The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Beeman, Laurel T. ( Editor )
Harris, Andrea ( Managing editor )
Thompson, Sue ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)


Subjects / Keywords:
University of South Florida -- Newspapers ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )


General Note:
The Oracle continues Tampa times (USF Campus edition) and is continued by USF oracle.
General Note:
Published history is Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 6, 1966) -- Vol. 23, no. 144 (Oct. 22, 1987)

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00094 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.94 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Seven USF Officials Subpoenaed BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assistant News Editor Seven USF administrators and faculty members have been subpoenaed to testify before the Senate-House Auditing Com mittee during a special hearing to investigate alleged bid collusion and' conflict of interest in a campus audio-visual contract. Those to testify include Dr. Donald Jaeschke, associate professor of adult vocational education; Dr. Gerhard Eichholz, former director of EcH1cational Resources; Dr, 1 William Taft, director of Sponsored Research; Dr. Charles Manker, professor of social and pliilosophicai studies; Edward Beatie, director of Procurment; Bert Hartley, vice president for Finance and Planning and Dr Robert Wimmert, chairman of Systems Engineering. STATE REP. James Redman, D-Plant City, committee chairman, said his group had "discovered equities on both sides" of the alleged illegalities. He declined specific comment prior to the hearing. Art Maynor, a Tampa con tractor, claimed work on the audio-visual project in question was "over three-fourths done" when bidding opened. His companywas low bidder, but the contract was given to Wimmert's company, Resources Inc. ''lam anxious for the hearing,'' Jaeschke, director of the project, said yesterday. "I would like to know why these legislators have spent well over the cost of. the project, which was $6,000, in vestigating the charges of one crank .... JAESCHKE labeled the charges "rather ridiculous" and said Maynor is making "a last ditch pitch"to air the allegations. He said WiriJ.mert's company did project work prior to bidding because he and Florida Department of Edu.cation per sonnel thought bid could be contracted directiy through the state office. "I'm bugged and I want it Oracle Photo by Robin Clark USF Jumpers Fall to the UC Mall Student parachutists jumped in sunny skies Friday. More photos on page 3. stopped," Jaeschke said. "Hopefully with this hearing we can end these charges." However, Wimmert said the only work Res 0 urces Inc. performed before bidding was "preliminary artwork He. said ''after the fact" he "found out there was a possibility" work could have been directly con tracted without bidding BUT MAYNOR said any project over $1,000 must be "put out for open bid." He has maintained Wimmert ; s company only needell to "wrap up" the project when bidding opened. Taft said yesterday he would not comment on his possible involvement before the hearing. "I think it's better tried or discussed or heard or whatever before that committee," he said. Beatie would offer no comment and Hartley also declined discussions of specific issues. JAESCHKE said Maynor's bid was invalid "because he didn't include printing But Bert Hartley Maynor said" the bid only called for one price and they don't care what goes for what. "I'm dragging it outto find out the truth," Maynor said. "I don't Wllllam Taft really have all the facts." The open hearing will is scheduled for Oct. 9 in room 250A of the Hillsborough County Courthouse. Oct. 2, 1973 r I ORACLE Vol. 8 No. 12 pages Women's Center At USF 1Someplace To Turn' BY PAUL WILBORN Oracle StaffWriter While Israeli Premier Golda Mier stared down from a poster captioned "But can she type?" Eileen Bresnahan talked about USF's six-day-old Women's Center. "We want the Center to be a place where women can sit and feel comfortable, she said. "We don't want to alienate anyone." Bresnahan is a member of the Center's six woman Board of Directors "The Women's Center is whatever the women at USF want to make of it. Our Board of Directors meetings are open to all women THE WOMEN's Center, located in UC 159, is designed primarily as a meeting place for women and a clearinghouse for information for and about women. Women come to a University to learn a career under almost crippling pressure to fit into traditional roles as wife and mother," said Peggy Apgar, an other of the Center s Board of Directors. "Women are "Women are by rape and some are faced with problem pregnancy and abortion. They need someplace to turn." --Peggy Apgar threathened by rape and some are faced with problem pregnancy and abortion. They need someplace to turn." The Center is open from 10 a.m.4 p.m. Monday through Friday and Tuesday and Thursday nights from 6-9 p.m to offer women information and referrals on birth control, problem pregnancy and abortion, gynecologists, self-help and venereal disease. ALONG WITH providing in formation, the Center is con cerning itself with two basic problems of women at USFdiscrimination and rape. "In one month last year we had five rapes and one murder at USF," said Kerry Kennedy, SG Coordinator of Women's Affairs and author of SG's Women's Center proposal last spring. "The police had no suspects and there were no arrests but that same week 18 people were busted for marijuana. The police on campus and in the community need to get their priorities straight. This campus needs better lighting and courses in self defense for women should be offered in the P.E. program," Kennedy said. TO HELP WOMEN protect themselves against rape, SG has organized a self-defense course for women and the Women's Center is planning several rape workshops. The Center is especially in terested in reaching older women on campus. Wendee Wechsberg, another member of the Center's Board of Direc tors, said, "Most older women find it hard to identify with what some of the things we're doing. We hope they'll realize that we need their ideas and observations and that the Women's Center is as much for them as anyone else. BOR To Ask Legislature For $319 Million "They need to realize that when we criticize were not really criticizing them, we're criticizing the system," Wechsberg said. "Some women are best being a housewife and mother, but women never really had a chance to know." The Board of Regents

2-THE ORACLE October 2, 1973 r Guerillas Threaten Austria 1 A Palestinian guerrilla unit Watergate bugging team because blew out and ignited a yesterday said it would renew its forcing them to serve the full ... w 0 r I d ".& w production platform with 22 men terror attacks in Austria if the period "would not only be un4' aboard yesterday, injuring at government went back on its warranted but unjust." least four promise to close a transit camp Their attorneys, however, b r 6 Dan McMahon, president of for Soviet Jews bound for Israel. indicated to reporters later they 4' Diamond & Drilling Co., said in It warned attacks might be would press ahead with motions Houston, "We've abandoned the aimed at Austrians to change their original pleas of platform. A gas pocket ap-The commando group, "Eagles guilty to innocent. of parently exploded. Everything of Palestine Revolution," which tung of betraying the Chinese of the inauguration seems to be under controol." extracted the Austrian promise Call For Unity revolution. to shut the camp at Schoneau Castle, warned that "any backing down of any kind from the moral commitment expressed in the decision to stop the emigration would not serve the interests and stabliity of Austria, or the safety of its citizens." Sentences Reduced WASHINGTON US District Judge John J. Sirica said yesterday he would reduce the provisional maximum sentences imposed on five members of the HONG KONG Communist China celebrated its 24th anniversary yesterday with a call for untiy among cont.ending political factions, a warning that the Soviet Union may be planning a sneak attack and a calculated diplomatic snub of Russians at official receptions. In Moscow,, the Soviets congratulated the Chinese on the 24th anniversary of their Peoples' Republic, but accused Mao Tse-Segretti Guilty WASHINGTON Saying "I certainly regret my in volvement," Donald H. Segretti pleaded guilty yesterday to three counts of conspiracy and distribution of illegal political literature on behalf of President Nixon's re-election campaign. Franco Celebrates MADRID Spain yesterday celebrated the 37th anniversary r Drilling Considered 1n WASHINGTON CUPIJ Rep John H Buchanan, R-Ala., said yesterday the federal govern ment is considering leasing 150 tracts of submerged land in the Gulf of Mexico off the coast of Alabama, Mississippi and l<'lorida for gas and oil produc tion. ,, lorida news briefs Buchanan said the proposal is a controversial one because of environmental concerns. But the lease sale, he said, could result in the development of 2 to 3 2 billion barrels of oil reserves and 2 4 to 3.9 trillion feet of natural gas reserves. "While this amount will not solve all our future energy demands," Buchanan said, "it will help forestall shortages while our efforts are underway to develop new and additional energy resources." Cherry Applies at U F GAINESVILLE (UPI l -State Rep Gwen Cherry. one of two black women in the Florida Legislature, has applied for the post of President of the University of Florida. it was disclosed here yesterday. The Miami Democrat sent her application lo University Chancellor Hobert Mautz in Tallahassee. STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP, MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION (Act of August 12. 1970: Section 3685. Tille 39. United Slates Code> 1. Tille of Publication: Oracle. 2. Dale of Filing. Ocloher 1. 1973. 3. Frequency of Issue : Four limes weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during 1he academic year period September lhrougH mid.June; twice weekly on Tuesdays and Thursdays during the academic year period mid.June through midAugusl. 4. Location of Known Office of Publication: Office of Student Publications. LAN 472, University of South Florida, Tampa, Hillsborough, Florida, 33620. 5. Location of the Headquarters or General Business Offices of !he Publishers: Same as above. 6. Names and Addresses of Publisher, Editor, and Managing Editor: For the Publisher, Leo Stalnaker, Jr .. Director of Student Publications. LAN 472, U niv"{sily of South Florida, Tampa, Florida, 33620; Editor, Laurel Beeman, LAN 472-A, University of South Florida, Tampa, The presidency was vacated in August with the retirement of Stephen C O Connell. Approach Blasted TALLAHASSEE WPil The most effective type of student aid is tuition, Congressman Don Fuqua said yesterday. The Florida Democrat blasted the Nixon administration for what he termed a competitive market-place approach" to higher education, calling it "absurd." He referred lo the administration decision to emphasize loan programs on the theory that getting funds into the hands of the student will permit him lo pick and choose between colleges which best suit his career needs. Sorority Suit TALLAHASSEE (UPI> A former Florida State University housemother has filed a minimum wage violation suit Florida, 33620; Managing Editor, Andrea Harris, LAN 469, University of South Florida, Tampa, Florida, 33620. 7 Owner University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Avenue, Tampa, Florida, 33620. 8 Known bondholders, mortgagees, and other security holders owning or holding 1 percent or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages or <.lher securities: None. 11. Extent and Nature of Circulation: Average number of copies each issue during preceding 12 months (followed by Actual number of copies of single issue published nearest lo 'iling dale): A. Total numb'1r of copies printed 14,165; 15,000. B. Paid clrculalion (sales through dealers and carriers, street vendors and counter sales): 13,767; 14,557. Mail subscriptions: 310; 343. c. Total paid circulation: 14,077; 14,900. D. Free distribution by mail, carrier or other means (samples. complimentary, and other free copies) 28; 25. E. Total Distribution: i4, 105; 14,925. F. Office use, left.over, unaccounted, spoiled after printing: 60; 75. G. Total: 14,165; 15,000. I certify that the statements made by me above are correct and complete. Leo Stalnaker, Jr. Director of Student Publications The Oracle is !he official sludenledited newspaper of !he University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during !he academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid.June through August, by the University of South Florida. 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa. Fla. 33620. Opinions e)(pressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not !hose of !he University of South Flori da Address correspondence lo The Oracle. LAN 472, Tampa, Fla 33620. Second class postage paid al Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves !he right lo regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non d iscriminatory basis, without regard fo race, color religion sex age or nat i onal origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employe r that sources said might ultimately affect college frats around the country. The suit, filed in US District Court here Thursday, charges an FSU sorority with violating the federal minimum wage law She said she couldn t get along on $300 a month and the sorority refused to give her time off to get a part-time job. Consumer Law TALL1\HASSEE Backed by bi-and new law carrying civil penalties of up to $5,000 a day, Attorney General l{obe .rt Shev'in served notice yesterci'hy that Florida is about to get tough with businesses that try to bilk the consumer If approved by the Governor and Cabinet Nov. fi, the rules, civil ceremonies. Wearing the gala uniform of a captain-general of the armed forces, the 80-year-old leader received the compliments of government, church and diplomatic officials in a ceremony at the Palace de Oriente, Madrid's vacated Royal Palace. Gas Well Explosion CAMERON, La -A 9,000-foot natural gas well being drilled 110 miles off the Louisiana coastline which have tne effect of Jaw, will take effect Nov. 30. But Shevin said his staff will start taking complaints from consumers today and turning them over to State attorneys for investigation and prosecution Jury Chosen GAINESVILLE

Oracle photo by Bill Phillips It Beats Parking Six jumpers of the USF Parachute Club dropped in on campus Friday to begin the fall membership drive. Above, Pat Moore drifts over the 400 who gathered for the demontsration. At left, Pres. George Cansler prepares for his 11,000 foot jump. The club will hold its first meeting of the quarter Friday at 7 p.m. in UC 203. SEA C Leaders Wanted To Fill Open Positions BY JIM BLAINE Oracle Staff Writer Three paid student En tertainment and Activities Council

4 -THE ORACLE October 2, 1973 Tuition Doubling Closes Doors With many famil ies strugglin g to finance their children s edu c ation a nd bear the increasi ng burden t o state supported colleges and universities, it is shameful that business and industry recently spent $400 000 on a report which calls for these families to dish out more money The Committee for Economic Development recommended a doubling of tuition rates at the nation s colleges and universities with expanded financial aid to make up the difference. The $400,000 would have made a. nice gift to needy institutions of higher education. ATTEMPTS TO make up the dif. ference recently have resulted in im pounded funds and cutbacks in financial aid programs. We see httle assistance coming from governments which are now trying to cut down on their spending Allan Ostar, American Association of State Colleges and Universities director, has rightfully called the report "a direct attack on million s of middle and lower income Amencan families. These people pay at least their share and more of the expense, and their children are just as entitled to higher education as those that could afford doubled tuition rates. IN ADDITION to these income groups, veterans and out-of-state residents will also be financially af fected Out-of -state students, already paying close to three times that of a Florida This public do.cument was promulgated at an annual cost of $148,696..15 or 9c copy to 'disseminate news to ttie students. staff and faculty olthe University of South Florida. (Editorials & Commentary) resident at USF, would have to pay over $3,3 00 per year for a Florida education five ye ars from now if the tuition were to be doubled Further complicating the issue, out of-state students have to deal with the peculiar Board of Regents CBORJ policy to classify residents and non residents The present policy states an individual must live in Florida one continuous year and cannot start that year until the 18th birthday, unless living with oarents. BVT why 18? Many young people l e ave home when they graduate from high school, sometimes at age 17, Unless the parents move to Florida the individual cannot become a citizen for tuition purposes until age 19. Yet, the Supreme Court said 60 days residency was sufficient for national voting urooses. and most states have extended that to local elections as well. Why should the BOR be able to override other legislation? THE BOH :\:\()the l egislature s h o uld loo k d ee ply into this discriminator y set-up. Yest erday's a c tion approving a propo sal to est a blish a c ooper ative exchange among the 14 s tat e s in the Southern Education Board is a st e p toward e a s ing this ine quity. S imilar programs have been un derway b etwee n several states. Yet. this is only a half-me a sure which w ould further divide the country into regional exchange districts. The BOR and legi s lator s should consider one set of criteria to use in clas s ifying a Florida resident, not several which may be financially convenient to the BOR but still con fusing Text Center Gives New 1Logic' Course Editor: Perhaps those of you who believed "Catch 22" to be fiction will be in terested in the following episode. As part of my job at USF I teach PSY 401 General Psychology. The text for this course "Psychology Today, An Introduction," is also the text for PSY 201. In June of this year, we ordered 720 copies of the book. The USF Textbook Center ordered 550 books. The actual enrollement in the courses is con siderably more than 550; 650-675 is a rood guess. Being between at !eat 50 and 75 books short, we called the Textbook Center and asked them must pay the air freight charges. Why, you ask, because it was our mistake If this sounds bizarre or confusing, think of me. I got this double-think logic at 4:30 p.m. after receiving panic calls from my students all day Again, the logic for those of you that are slow: The bookstore did not make a mistake. They ordered what they thought to be a correct number of books. It's not their fault that enrollment exceeded their estimate, which disregarded a request made in June! < Aauurgh ) Just think of the implications of this statement: It's not the Pentagon s fault we were bogged down in Indochina for 10 years. It s just that the N.L F and the North Vietnamese didn't comply with their estimates. Watergate--a masterstroke--except they got caught. Joseph Heller Lives! Louis Penner Associate Professor Save Our Mascot Editor : become as much a part of our history as our academic and athletic accomplishments. If sheer tradition and pride in your school don't convince you that we should stay "The USF Brahmans," then consider the symbolism of our name. Florida is not only famous for its citrus groves and palm trees; we are also a dairy-cattle state. And USF is located right in the middle of a cattle area. We aren't on the water; so the fish idea is a bit farfetched. Even if you think the Brahman looks "a little tired and droopy," as does Bill Davis lnaker A ward 1967, 1969 noon for Tuesday Friday noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines extended one day without proof. Classified ads taken 8 a.m.-noon two days before ACP AIJ-Arnerican Since 1967 publication in person or by mail with payme nt enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620 :*_,;:.'._',;_,, s D \ \I ark 0 f Ex "tll< ll"t' 19-, 2 Monday through Friday, 8 a m -5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted '-'to The Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. 111l11111!1111Brl!:&


THE ORACLE -October 2, 1973 5 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau REAUYI liJE'vr3 !3Ef3N WORKING JOO HARO l-A1EL-Y. I KNOW I FOR. ONE NEED/I 8REAKI '\ <'.'i;-;11., ';\ c;..., VVAW To Support Prisoners, Workers YOtl Hf3AN CUT ClAS585. I I \i j I BY .HM BLAINE Oracle Staff Writer The Vietnam Veterans Against the War CVVAWl at USF plans to aid political prisoners in the state prison system and the United Farm Workers union in the next two or three weeks, said VV AW spokesman Pete Rooney The VV AW-Winter Soldier Organization CWSQ) a 37-member USF group, will be contacting prisoners to determine their needs for one of their first projects of the year. According to Rooney, many of the prisoners have grievances which the VVAW-WSO will attempt to resolve ROONEY reported that the project is aimed toward imprisoned, black Vietnam veterans. The USF VV A W-WSO will team with the Otha Favors Center for the United Black Community in the political prisoners issue, Rooney said. "The prison system in Florida is racist and brutal," Rooney charged. ROONEY EXPLAINED that one of the reasons for the effort was the Stark prison riot in August. Stark prison, 20 miles south of Jacksonville, was the scene of riots that now finds 14 prisoners, all black, on trial for starting the rebellion, said Rooney. The 14 prisoners were "all very well-educated politically", said Rooney. He said the VVAW-WSO chapters in Florida are aiding their defense. The VVAW-WSO will also at tempt to aid the United Farm Workers WFWl union with a food, clothing, and "necessities" drive on campus. The VVAW-WSO on campus and its 20 members off campus plan to picket grapes, lettuce and California wines in area A & P, Safeway, Publix, and other major supermarkets to demonstrate UFW support. "The VV AW is not just an antiwar organization," Rooney said after citing the USF chapter's first two projects for the beginning of the quarter. Hogg Memorial Established For Aid \"\"i\W-WSO will hold a 7 p.m. "open" meeting in UC 201 today. All USF men and and women, not just Vie tnam veterans, may attend the organizational meeting. according to vet Carl Brown. VVAW chapter coordinator. Funds donated in memory of John Hogg, former SG vice president and anti-war activist who died in August will be used for medical aid to Indochina, friends of Hogg said yesterday. Hogg, 23 was found dead in his bed and an autopsy revealed he had suffered a bronchial attack in his sleep, according to Tim Moore, local coordinator tJre Vietnam Veterrans against the war !VVAWJ and .John Shelley, activist and former USF student. HE llAD served as chairman of the Student Mobilization Com mitteee, the Anti-Imperialist Union and was a member of lhe VV AW. He did not serve, in the armed for ces ever because of po!Io contracted at age three. He spent his life in a wheelchair He was SG vice president from March 1972 to March 197:3 and was in office during the stormy period of demonstrations at USF' when the U.S. mined the ports of Hanoi and Haiphong. He wa s also arrested during those demon strations. Hogg participated in a march durinr; the trial of the <_;ai1wsvill1 8 against the advice of his dwto1 ju s t three days before hi s rJ";iih :Vloorc saicl 1 \ .Jl1'.\iE graduate of USF, Hogg was considering attending law school. Donations to the John Hogg Memorial Fund. sponsored by the Anti-Imperialist Union s hould be mailed or taken to UC 1:;6. The Squash Blossom The name of the VV AW was <:hanged to include WSO to open the membership to all interested parties and allow them to hold office. Brown said. The WSO addition is named after "Winter T r a ders in Handcrafted American I ndian Jewelry A uthentications and appraisals by P rofessor Tom Sanders as an unpaid s e rvi e c l.o the Southwest Indian coopcralivP Carok J o a n Zh.un <=""'-""="'111''<1 "The VV AW is not just an anti-war The USF chapter plans to aid political prisoners in the US, support the UFW union, push for amnesty, set up programs on drug abuse and offer counseling for Gls. --Pete Rooney Soldier," the first VV AW film, which will be shown at the meeting. According to Rooney and Brown. the VVAW-WSO has ten nationwide objectives this year. THE OB.JECTI\1ES include a demand for immediate cessation of fighting in Southeast Asia and self-determination for the countries involved. The ten points also include demands for an end to racism, equality for men and women and to US interference in other nations' internal affairs. The list of projects for the USF chapter also includes a push for amnesty, upgrading of dishonorable discharges for veterans, programs on drug abuse and use, and G.I. coun seling. 1st National Bank of Tampa 416 Franklin St. Apply 9-4 Daily Evening Data Processing, Balancers, Sorter Operators, Key Punchers, Flexible hours Good Math Aptitude Clerk Needed For S.G. Senate 20 hrs. a week OPS. General secretarial skills skills needed (typing, shorthand) Apply in UC 156 or phone 974-2401 Application deadline Oct. 5 ---A PAID FOR BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT "A superb metaphor for what has often been called 'The American Dream'!" -ARTHUR KNIGHT. Saturday ReV1ew TheKingof Marvin Gardens J ack Nicholson Bruce D e r n-Ellen Burs t v n wi!h Juli o Anne Robinson Ben1arn1n iScatmanl C r others ScrL'enok:\ bv Braclman Storv bv Bob Rafel son. Jee ob 11cn Exccul1ve Proc u cer Sieve Blnw..,er c:n .. ; t v Bob Rcl 0l son SHOWING FIRST SUNCOAST W ednesday O c t. 3 ; Thursday Oct. 4 7 : 3 0 & 9:3 0 p m LA N 103 $1.00 Film Art S e r ies


' .. 8-THE ORACLE .lmamu Baraka Can. eels Lecture October 2, 1973 BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor A lecture by Imamu Amiri Baraka (Leroi Jones), famed black nationalist, poet and playwright, has been canceled. Baraka was scheduled to speak as a part of the free University Lecture Series coordinated through the Student Entertainment and Activities Council (SEAC) today at 8 p.m. in the USF gym NO REASON was given for the cancellation except that he "could not fit it i,nto his schedule," according to Rick Alter, associate program director for.SEAC. Alter said Baraka's agency; .Program Corporation of America, (PCA), called him Monday about 5 p.m. and cancelled Baraka 's date at USF. Alter said he could not understand why Baraka could not fit the lecture inta his schedule since a contract had been signed in mid-September for him to give the lecture today. Alter said he felt if was just "a conpjct in artist-management relationship," elaborating that maybe Baraka had received a better offer from somewhere else. Alter said the PCA agent who called him offered to sign Baraka for another date but Alter said he did not know when SEAC could reschedule Raraka since they "were locked into this one now." ALTER SAID more than $125 was spent on advance publicity for Baraka. He said the University could charge PCA with breach of contract but it would probably "take a long time and would be too expensive." PCA was not available for comment. Baraka is famous for his political involvement and dedication to the national liberation of black people. He is chairman of the Congress of African People; and founder and chairman of the Committee for Unified Newark, a Pan: African organization Baraka was recently elected Secretary General of the National Black Assembly, the permanent structure mandated by the National Black Political Convention to carry out resolutions of the National Black Political Agenda. BARAKA HAS received such awards as the 1963 Whitney Fellowship, the 1965 Guggenheim Fellowship and ..a doctorate of humane letters from Malcolm College. Baral,rn is the black author noted for "socking it to the whites" in his numerous novels and plays which portray the problems of the blacks. Some of his most popular works include "Blues People," "The Baptism-The Toilet"' "Columbia, The Gem of the Ocean," "It's Nationtime," "The System of Dante's Hell" and. "Black Magic, Four Black Revolutionary Plays." Imamu Baraka Concerts,Recitals Highlight Quarter A music forum, in addition to a variety of recitals and concerts will lead the schedule of eventS for the Music Arts Department duruig the fall quarter. A music forum, featuring a panel discuss\on with Music Arts professor Jacques Abram, associate Music Arts Professor Don Owens, Dr. Armin Music Arts professor Larry Austin Arts. Education professor Virginia Bridges and student representative Mary Jane Matheny, will begin the season of music events Oct. 10 at 2 p.m. in FAH 101. SlGMA ALPHA Iota, a music fraternity for women, will hold a .recital0ct.12at8:30p. m. inFAHlOl. The first major event of the quarter will be the Cluster Concert Nov. Art on Film Oracle photo by Duke Hamblin "The Personal Films of Wlll Hindle: highlighted .by free film showings this week at 2_p.m. in FAH 101. "Pastorale D'Ete" and "Chinese Firedrlll" wlll be shown Wednesday. "Billabong" and "Watersmith" will be screened Friday. 8 through 10 at 8: 30 p.m. in the University Theatre. Concerts scheduled during .the Cluster Concert are the University Orchestra featuring student soloists, Nov. 8. The faculty woodwind quintet and string quartet will perform Nov. 9. And the faculty Chamber Players are scheduled to perform in concert Nov. 10. Film Stills and Scheduled Showings" are on display through Oci. 19 in the Teaching Gallery. Hindle, ali associate visual arts professor, ls an acclaimed The exhibit will be Film To O _pen Season With; Renowned 1Le Boucher' The Film Classics League, in cooperation with the Florida .Genter for the Arts, will present three world renowned films during the fall quarter, in an attempt" to give the Tampa Bay area ''film as an art forin." The French tilm "Le Boucher" will open the series Oct. 10. Directed by Claude Chabrol, "te Boucher," is a psychological suspense thriller which involves a series of bizarre murders. Jean Yanne portrays the butcher, wh<> returns home after a decade in the army and becomes involved with a school mistress, played by Stephanie Audran. Then the murders begin to plague the countryside. Some critics have said the film creates "a mutely eerie quality that builds to a compelling climax." THE WORLD acclaimed film, "The Assassina tiOn of Trotskv." will be sfiown Oct. 17. Ttie British director Joseph Losey uses a historical event to express his hatred of murder as a political change in today's world in the film which stars Richard Burton, as Trotsky. UNIVERSffY BAPTIST CHURCH olls11 f'U 1n opportunHy to ttot1hfl 1111 to utVe. ii m1ny 11111; Tnc"811 Choir Mu1ic Youth 8fc. (1 1m1R church with 1 llrge mi11ion} Jean -Luc Godard s "Two or Three Things I Know About Her" will be the final classics of the quarter Nov. 14. Godard ex plores intensive life situations in an urban setting The film is considered one of the most highly regarded of all of Godard's cinematic attempts. The "her" of the title symbolizes metropolitan Paris although the movie is concerned with a middle class Parisian prostitute. All three movies will be shown at 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. in LAN 103. Admission is $1. ************' I JEWELRY *30o/o to 80% OFF# # LEATHER *(Belts, Wallets, I **Key Cases, Etc.)* 50% #. SILVER I :aoo/o to 50% OFF# I FACTORY JEWELRY : # OUTLET : : 4812 E. Busch 988-9467 Blvd : '************ Events slated for later in the quarter include a horn recital, Nov. 12 at 8:30 p.m. in FAR 101; a University Band Recital, Nov. 19 at 8:30 p.m. at Tampa's McKay Auditorium and a Fercussion and Marimba Ensemble Recital, Nov. 29at8:30p.m inFAHlOl. For more information call the Music Arts Department, ext. 2301. SOUTH FLORIDA REVIEW USF.'S Literary Magazine Now accepting poetry, art and fiction contributions to be published as a magazine supplement to the Oracle during Quarter II Deadline November 9 Plaques will be awarded for best contributions in each category Freshmen may compete in a special judging for awards Send or Deliver Contributions to Office of Student Publications LAN 472 (Include Name and Student Classification)


October Concert Joe Walsh (right), with special guest stars, Slade (above), will appear in concert Oct. 12 at 8 p.m. at Tampa's Curtis Hixon Hall along with R.E.O. A limited number of advanced tickets are on sale for $5, after these are sold tickets will cost $5.50. Tickets are on sale at Rasputins, Cold Water Botique and Budget Tapes in Tampa, International Imports fo Brandon, the Real Place and the Music Oddessy in St. Petersburg and the Curtis Hixon Box Office. Bluegrass Fest Planned For Upcoming Weekend BY RICHARD URBAN Oracle Staff Writer u performers will sit down and show you how to work it out. To get to Lawtey, take U.S. highway 301 seven miles north of Starke and look for the signs pointing to the Bluegrass Special Country Music Park. Admission for all three days is .... Sales letters EnvelopH I Catalog Sheets Letterheads I Bulletins Circulars Form Handbills Notices Post Caids Dire;t Mail Brochures I Instructions j.louse Data Sheets Cost Sheets Order Forms Price Lists Work Shffts Resur.1es Anneuncementl Stuffen TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BETTER inslyprints 4347 W. Kennedy Blvd. The second annual Florida State Bluegrass Music Con vention begins this Friday af ternoon and runs through Sunday at the Bluegrass Special Country Music Park in Lawtey, Florida. Headlining the first day's entertainment will be the recognized originator of bluegrass, Bill Monroe. Also performing the first day will be Clyde Moody, Red Rector, and the Bluegrass Tarheels. tertainment" and allows no alcoholic beverages on the grounds. However, after listening to musicians in the parking lots and campgrounds, it appears as though a few cases of beer may filter in undetected $14; Fri. is $4.00; Sat. is $6.00;' .. J and Sun: is $5.00. .... Tampa. Fla. 33609 879 4684 5101 E. Busch Blvd Tampa, Fla. 33617 985 2083 PROMOTER KEN Clark of Jacksonville said this will be the biggest bluegrass show ever to appear in Florida. A dozen top names in bluegrass including Mac Wiseman, Ralph Stanley, Jim and Jessee and Tampa's Friends of Bluegrass will be performing. The Friends of Bluegrass feature Tom Henderson former host of WUSF s "This Is Bluegrass" show, which was a casualty of the recent program changes initiated last month Clark describes the convention as strictly "family en-hi TODAY 7 p m Ch. 3-Flight 3 featuring the film, "This is USF." 8:30p.m., Ch. 10-Movie-Alan Alda, Ruth Gordon and Edmond O'Brien in the murder mystery, "Isn't It Shocking?" 9 :30 p .m., Ch. 3-Arthur Prysock-debut of a new musical show which features musical styles from rock to bluegrass. 10 p.m Ch. 3-The Descen dants featuring Indira Gandhi. 11 :30 p.m., Ch. 10-Dick Cavett presents "Two Evenings with Katherine Hepburn." 11:30 p.m., Ch. 44-MovieCecil B. Demille's "Union Pacific WEDNESDAY 8 p c m Ch. 3-Basic Traininga 90 ipinute study by Emmy winner Frederick Wiseman on Army recruiting. 8 p m Ch. 13-Sonny and Cher present Truman Capote in his variety show debut. CAMP SITES are available for those planning to spend the weekend in the park, and this is where the real beauty of a bluegrass convention is seen. After the name performers have left the stage, every picker in the area is playing an instrument and singing out foot-stomping, hand clapping music. But the best part is the so c111led name performer s also come out and pick, something unknown to the c urrent rock music and commercial country music scenes. And for those trying to pick up a few licks on a bluegrass instrument, most lite 9 :30 p.m., Ch. 3-Woman-a new discussion series geared "to explore the world of women" opens with women's increasing participation in politics and government. 11 :30 p.m., Ch. 10-Dick Cavett with his only guest Katherine Hepburn. THURSDAY 4 p.m Ch. 10-Movie-Part one of "Anna and the King of Siam" with Irene Dunne, Rex Harrison and Lin d a Darnell 8 o m.. Ch. 3-Advocates Disi;ent over the Watergate investigation is discussed. 9 p.m., Ch. 44-Movie-Marlon Brando in the Elia Kazan directed film version of John Steinback's "Viva Zapata 9 p.m Ch. 13-Movie-William Holden, Ernest Borgnine Robert Ryan and Warren Oates in "The Wild Bunch a vanishing breed in 20th century West direct e d by Sam Peckinpah. JOHN STEWART with CAROLYN HESTER Fri. Oct. 5 U.S.F. GYM 9 p.m. TICKETS NOW AVAILABLE IN u.c. $2 Students $4 Public


8-THE ORACLE October 2, 1973 FIU Tests Brahman Defense DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Thanks to Florida In -ternational University CFIU) USF's soccer team finally discovered what defense is all about. Going into Saturday's contest the Brahmans' last exhibition, USF had never been under pressure, including its 4-1 win again s t Miami-Dade South Frida y BUT THE Sun Blazer s, 3-0 in regular season play, proved no pushover and even had a 1-1 halftime tie before succumbing 3-1. "We had no feeling for our defense since the St. Louis trip nearly two weeks ago, ex plained coach Dan Holcomb. "We looked great towards the end of the FIU game but for three-Oracle photo by Bill Phillips Pete Mohrmann finds area congested, as George Unanue (7) attempts to help. Registration For JM Nears Deadline Date The last chance to sign up for both intramural touch football and for resident hall members in table tennis will be tomorrow according to Andy Honker, intramural coordinator. "We can't really extend the deadline any further, because Thursday we have to sit down and make up the schedule, have it mimeographed Friday, and we start the games Monday," Honker said. Once you extend the deadline, you affect the whole schedule." TABLE TE!\'.!'\IS play for dormitory m embers will begin Monday while sign-ups for In dependents are Oct. 10 and Greeks Oct. 17. Honker added there would be a meeting tod a y in PED 114 at 2 p .m and tomorrow at 4 p m for those interested in becoming football offici a ls "Anvbodv who wants to of ficiate. football should be at one or the other meeting. Honker said THE :\IEETl:\G will deal with officiating t e chniques followed by a short written test "to see how much the\' know H o n ker said In a ddit i o n t o the te s t Honker s aid he \1 ould conduct two pr actice games Thur s d a y a t .J: 1 5 and :=.::JO t o l e t the offic i a l s w o rk under game conditio n s Offic i a ls. working in sets, will be shuttled in and out of the practices, Honker added. "Each team should provide an official, but we might not use all of them, depending upon how many officials are interested in working a lot of games," Honker said NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 Teaser Plus Sweet Georgia Both Color, X Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. (ont. Shows from I J fourths of i l w e w e r e shaky. The Br ahmans t a llied fir s t at 3:51 of the opening half, a gift from In tern a ti on al 's Joseph Massi. In an attempt to he a d away an USF corner kick Massi deflect e d the ball into his own goal. Ron King, the Brahman player nearest the ball, was awarded the point. STEVE LEE gave the Sun Blazers their 1-1 halftime deadlock with a goal at 3: 11 of the period Dribbling down the right side of the field, Lee drilled a shot past Tom Steinbrecher The statistics proved the half to be a close battle with both USF and FIU having 10 shots on goal. It wasn't until 22:15 of the second period that the Brahmans recaptured the lead they never lost. Miguel Cespedes was charged with a foul and Larry sports brief 1n .. Beta Hall will hold its first Annual Wrist-Wrestling Contest today and tomorrow with elimination rounds beginning at 7 :30 p.m. for hall residents in the Beta lobby Beta's wrestling finals will be held Thursday at 7:30 p m. Hours for USF's gymnasium, weight, wrestling and gymnastics rooms, when not in use for classes or scheduled events, are Monday through Friday 8 a m .-10 p .m., Saturdays 10 a.m.-6 p.m. and Sundays 1-9 p.m "We had no feeling for our defense since the St. Louis game nearly two weeks ago ... They made us turn and run and that was good. But I was a little 'disappointed that we couldn't get our play started." Byrne hammered the penalty kick to the right of a prone Jamie Zuluaga. UNTIL BYRNE'S goal USF had looked a bit sluggish but the Brahmans gained momentum which carried to the game's end. Freshman Pete Mohrmann tallied USF s final goal and the t eam's lone legitimate point of the game, as he took a King pass and kicked it in from 25 yards out at 29: 27 of the second period They made us turn and run a nd that was good," Holcomb said of USF's opponents "But I was a little disappointed that we couldn't get our play started." HOLCOMB WAS somewhat pleased by the Brahman team work which is beginning to develop. "We put King and (Tom ) Ratz at midfield and that made a lot of difference explained Holcomb "Fergus

A good summer of recruiting has Beefy Wright excited about the 1974 baseball season. New Addition Of Players Brings Optimistic Outlook Editor's Note: In the last of a look on what the summer has brought to spring sports, The Oracle scans the Brahman baseball team, off their best season amJ armed with nine new recruits for 1974. Coach Beefy Wright has one trait which sets him apart from the typical coach, he's always optimistic. Aftt;!r a 23-16 season last. year, best in Brahman baseball history, and a fine crop of recruits, Wright is excited about the coming year. The problem now is not to get too high on his unproven talent. "l'M APPROACHING the season with guarded optimism," Wright explained. "Because we have the ability is no insurance we're going to be a winner. The intangibles of hustle and desire are important. I just hope we can put the talent together." -Cheatham Picks Volleyball Squad Coach Jane Cheatham yesterday announced the names of her ten-member volleyball team. The team included seven returning players: Karen Hackshaw, Jayne McCall, Debora Pettigrew, Maura Poglitsch, Carol Reimann, Joanne Rogers and Lauren Scott. Three first year members: Debra Gunter, Donna Terry and Brenda Welch round out the team. Although not officially on the playing squad, a group of five girls will practice with the team: Linda DeBoard, Janet Hall, Joanne Henritze, Rosa Poza, and Bridget Vache. Student Assistant Manager is Elaine Riegler. The team will compete in four double-elimination tournaments. The first, the West Coast Tour nament, Oct. 2o, will include such schools as st. Petersburg and Tampa. Coach Cheatham pointed out that this is a comparatively small tournament. Tallahassee on Oct. 26-27 is next on the schedule The tour nament will be held at FSU and the major schools in the state will participate. USF Students Get Reduction On UT Tickets The University of Tampa is offering USF students discounts in tickets for the five remaining home Spartan football games Students with a validated ID may purchase tickets for $2 a savings of $3 off the regular price. Tickets may be purchased at the Tampa Stadium ticket office all day Saturday, or at Fraternity House Barber Shop. Students must sit in sections O or G in the east or west stands. The next home Tampa contest is Saturday at 7: 30 p.m against University of Akron. Jacksonville University is third on the list. Again the more powerful teams including FSU, Florida and Miami-Dade North and South will offer competition to the USF squad Finally, the State tournament will be held at Florida Southern University Nov. 16-17. Cheatham hopes to schedule more games against local competition during the for thcoming weeks. When asked about the outlook for the season, Coach Cheatham said she really couldn't make any predictions yet since the squad was chosen only Thursday However, Cheatham will get a better look at what talent she has at 4 p.m. today when her squad takes on the University of Tampa in a scrimmage. Graduation was hard on Wright, leaving him with only seven nonpitchers from last season But with the players he brought in "we can be as good or better than last year." Three pitchers, Jay Keller of Hi II sbor ough Gorri m unity College, Steve Ruling of Brevard Junior College and Sulfolk Community College's

10-THE ORACLE October 2, 1973 SG To Sponsor Course In Women's Self-defense v SG will sponsor a six-week "rash of rapes" that occurred m important that all women who ; courseinself-defenseforwomen, the USF area last year. sign up attend all of the 12 A MEETING OF THE QUARTER starting Oct. 8, in an attempt Five reports.of sexual assault sessions. TUES. OCT.2nd AT 7: 30 PM to prevent recurrence of the were made durmg one month last The course starts with exer., BULLETIN BOARD TODAY Student Government The first meeting of the SG Senate will take place in the Empty Keg tonight at 7:30. Anyone interested is invited. MSIA The Movement of Spiritual Inner Awareness will have its seminar "Living Love" in UC 255. Anyone is welcome and donations are suggested. Microbiology Club The club will have its first meeting tonight in the SCA 204 at 7: 30. All interested students are invited. Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity Rush Smoker will take place tonight in UC 255 from 7 to 9. All interested in knowing more about Fraternities are invited. Brothers will be on hand to answer any questions. WEDNESDAY Yoga Club The YQga Club will meet Wednesday and Friday at 6 p.m in Gym 101. Fees are $6. World Affairs Council Present will be Prof. Bell the U S. Ambassador from In ternational Studies. The meeting will take place in UC 158 at 2 p m l.E.E.E. The Institute of Electrical & Electronic Engineers will have its business meeting at 2 p m in ENG 003. Plans for an Oct. 17 dinner and membership pins will be discussed Any applicants or interested students are invited. AIESEC AIESEC will have its first meeting Oct. 3 in UC 205 at 2 p.m Discussion of offered foreign work exchange programs will be led by Jon Bragman, the club's president. USF Womens Center A meeting to coordinate staffers will take place in UC 159 at 2 p.m. All interested women invited USF Flying Club A general meeting will be held in UC 202-west at 7: 30 for the USF Flying Club. Old and any new members are invited. Aereopagus There will be a Aereopagus (Religious discussion club) business meeting in LAN 245 at 2 p m lo discuss the year's busin es s and programs. Anyone inter es ted is invited. Arab Cl uh Th e Arab Club will m eet and elect officers Oct. 3 in UC 200 from 4 to 6 p.m. All old and any n e w members invited. Tht>mis Tl1e r e will be a meeting Oct. 3 in UC 202 at 2 p.m. All Themis m e mb e r s imited. Stuclrnl Aeeounting Organization There will be a meetin g of th e Stud e nt Accounting Org a nization Oct. :l in BUS 107 p.m. Publi c i s w elco me Young Democrats of l"SF ,\ ge t -toge ther for all int e r es t e d s tud ents to talk about the purp ose a nd activiti es of the Y oung Democrats at USF i s planned Oct. : 3 in l 'C at 8 pm. Si gma Delta Chi Therr ill b e a 1nertin g Oct. : ) in!..\:\ !:.'Ii at:.' 1 5 111. A l l ml'mlwrs ;1rl' as k l'd lo ;i(\('nct Bultttin Board al'liYilil'.; for tht' rt'sl 11f tht' \\ C't'k \\ill appt'ar in lOlllOlTO\\ .; b>llt'. fall and one co-ed was found dead cises and progresses into basic IN THE EMPTY KEG. ALL in a pit no;th of th: University. instruction in movement and LI' FURTHER SENATE MEETINGS WILL ['.] THE COURSE will be offered self-defense techniques. Karate uE HELO TUESDAYS AT 7 30 free each Monday and Wed-and judo will not be covered, 0 I nesday in the Wrestling Room, Kennedy said. IN UC 252. H. GYM 101. Doug Duncan, a Karate '1 Club instructor and a black belt PARTICIPANTS should wear 8 8;il will instruct the course that is loose fitting clothing and no p A ID F 0 R BY : strictly for women. jewelry Kennedy said no men Kerry Kennedy, SG coordiwill be allowed in the classroom STUDENT GOVERNMENT nator for Women's Affairs, said except the instructor and his R A--,...., .--.--R Fl--..., __R Fl--.,-, enrollment will be limited to 40 assistants. wl l:::j---'-' students. Sign up will be held this No academic credit is earned in week in UC 156. She said it is the course. We help foot the bills for college students. Special St4dent Rates This special Student Government-sponsored program for University of South Florida students includes the following features: Major Medical protection for catastrophic illnesses or injuries. All pre-existing ailments are covered. No age limit o r health questions asked. Nationally recognized--world w id e benefits. 24-hour coverage, a n yw here and a nyplace. Off er Good Only Till Oct. 5 Get details and an application form from the Student Government Office, or from the Blue Cross&Blue Shield office in Tampa. Suite 105, Mills Bldg. 5410 Mariner St. Phone 872-8349 & n Blue Cr9ss s T V Blue ,, -_


( t: I.; 4 S S I H It A It S ) [ HELP WANTED ) SERVICES OFFERED ( PERSONAL ) PART-TIME help needed. Hours can be ATTENTION COMMUTERS! Sav e gas, WANT an exciting dale? Be scientifically arranged around your schedule. Apply i n save time, save $$$ Interested? For more matched by computer. For your apperson at Taco Bell on Busch Blvd. or call information go 10 the University Center plication and processing send S3 to Partner 935-4169. .Rm. 217 or phone 9742615. (Mr Dale P.O. Box 17684 Tampa, F l a 33601 ExPART-TIME jobs-phone sal es. $2.50 hr p l us commissions, 5-9 M-F, 20 hr wk. Shd avg. S75 wk;work in office M or F. Exp. good but not nee Good people to work with. Ca II Bonnie 872-9236. WANTED: Interested (and interesting) tour guides. People for USF tour guide positions. Give informal campus tours at your convenience. Call SEAC office 974-2637. NEED responsible person to pick up two 6 yr. old boys from Mort School 2 : 15 Mon Fri. Study while caring for them in my home till 5: 30 near USF 971-2398 or 971-1256 or 949-2141. OPENING for Legal Assistant. Call Mrs. Comfort -872-8424. SENATE CLERK for Student Gov'!. 20 hrs. a week OPS. Shorthand, typing, general secretarial skills. Good working con ditions, oppo rtunity fo r salary increase. Application deadline Oct. s. Call 974-2401 or come by UC 15. 6 PART-TIME credit collector. Grant City. Tarpon Mall, Tarpon Spri ngs. RELIABLE STUDENTS needed for pa r ttime work building rattan furniture. Hours flexible between 7 a .m. adnd 8 p .m. $2.25 HOUR TO START. Contact Carl Scott, Bradslon Rattan Prod. 243-2461" THINGS HAPPEN FAST AT PIZZA HUT New Pizza Hut opening on Fowler Ave. near USF. We serve more pizza than anyone e lse in the world. That's because our product is better, and the people who make it are responsible. When you work in a Pizza Hut, you really work. The pace is fast, sometimes furious. But you'll like the excitement and challenge Pizza Hut has to offer. Pizza Hut people are a team, working together to provide the best food and best service possible to our customers. You can join that team now. Our Pizza Hut is looki ng for dependable peop le-people who like people-for a variety of in teresting jobs-FULL and PART time. Good pay and excellent benefits. Visit the Pizza Hut at 1203 Fowler Ave. Sat. Oct. 6, 1973 between 10:00 a.m. and 3 :00 p.m. for applications and interviews. An equal opportunity employer. ATTENTION STUDENTS PART TIME HELP WANTED GAME ROOM ATTENDANTS $2.00 PER HR. APPLYTREASURELANDFUNCENTER 4115 E. BUSCH BLVD. TODAY OCT. 2 OR CALL 988-0787 FOR APPOINTMENT WE ARE looking for aggressive, ambiti ous students who wish parttime employment. We are a national multi-product company specializing in insuring safe high quality water. Interviews will be held Thurs., Oct. 4 at 1 : 30 & 3 :00 in AOC 201. The Bartell Mkt. Corp. ( MISC. FOR SALE ] AKC Doberman puppies, male and female, champion lines, very good quality, reasonable. call after 5, 949-2412. USED paperbacks, Comics, Magazi nes. Buy, Sell, Trade Nostalgia items. Comics for collectors. Over 15,000 different books. Open 9 9 daily. UNIQUE BOOKS 12943 Florida Avenue. REFRIGERATOR for sale. New, neve r used. Two cubic feet-ideal for office or room. Must sell now. $80 buy but will sell for $50. 5 yr. warranty. Call SI. Pete., 867-1435 and ask for S. Mason. THIS is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & bells. Also boots, shirts & w estern hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska. WIDE ANGLE LENS VIVITAR 35mm. F -2.8. Fits all Nikon or Nikkormat cameras. Wide angle metal shade included. Only $55 or best offer. Call 977-1151. GOOD buys on used radios, stereo, tapes, players, bikes, di scount on new auto parts, used tires SJ and up. Buy, sell, trade. M e n ard P a wn & Gilt S hop 140 3 8 Florida Ave. Phon e 9 15-7743. GU I LO semi-hollow body o l(:ctric guitar Sl75. Cal l Brian 971-46 56. Hartmanl elus ive for students. FAST, Accurate typing service. 48 hr. ser vice in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5:00 Call 879-7222 Ext. 238. After 6 :00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 STUDENT Movers, furniture moving, hauling, odd jobs. Call Ray or Elai ne 4 to 7 pm Mon. thru Sun 949-5247. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Type changes and Greek symbols. All types of work and styles. s min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St., 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave. 935. 7854. Eyeglass RX. Sunglasses & photogray; plastic or hardened lenses made. Gol d wire frames & fashioned frames. Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. GUITAR Lessons-half hour weekly. 1 block from USF $10-nio. 977-1188. EXCELLENT child care in my home duri ng day. Experienced, health card. No age r estrictions, reasonable rates, near USF, call 971-4253. TYPING, accurate, Turabian, theses, term papers and others. Close to USF. Call Lucy Wi Ison 988-0836. ( AUTOMOTIVE l 69 FIREBIRD fully eqpt. 74 tag. Factory air, four speed with oversized tires. $950.00. Phone 248-3983 or 229-9778. See at the American station corner Orange and Scott. 70 MGB ONE OWNER, roll bar, radfo, luggage rack, radials. Evenings and week ends. BEST OFFER. 877-3765. ( MOBILE HOMES l 12x60 1973 AC FURNISHED 2 m i les from USF. Shag, dishwasher, 6 months old. 2 bedrooms. Turn rent payments into an investment. Below cos I $5800. C all collect for Lee, Clearwater 433-6488 [ LOST & FOUND J LOST: MALE IRISH SETTER around Fletcher Ave. and USF Answers to "Nick". Was w earing collar and l ags. Call Susan 977-5666. LOST DOG. Irish Setter 7 months old, an swers to the name Jason. Lost in vicinity of 15th and 13lsl. Was wearing silver choker cha i n. Reward call 971-734 7 Has blond ears. Contact Vic, 1511 E. 1281h Ave. or at the Natural Kitchen. LOST: Pair of ladies gold-rimmed glasses i n a grey case. If found, please retur n them to lost& found in UC or to Ann H 'orn in Kappa 339. Theyare badly needed FOUND: Man's sterling silver ring i n FAO restroorr on Sept 1 9 Call 974-2506. LOST: One ring AREA: Mount Doom CONTACT: Frodo Baggins 971-5578 [ REAL ESTATE ONLY MINUTES FROM USF ) READY to move into! Freshly painted 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with central heat and air. W-W carpeting living rm. and comb. family and din. rm. Fully .equippe d kitchen. Inside utility rm. Lovely l and scaping and only i n upper twenties. Call for appt. Pauline Ferraro, As s oc. Coyle Realty Re s : 877-4922 Off: 877-8227. ( FOR RENT ) OVERWEIGHT? A free program for students wanting to lose weight will be conducte d through the Counseling Center this quarter. (phone 2866) duri ng the first two weeks of class. HELPLINE is going to be training soon for Qtr. 1. For more info call 974-2833 or come by AOC 211. Al night call 974-2555. WANTED Servi ce minded indi v iduals who want to join a constructive organization. Come to UC 251 Oct. 3 & 4 7:30 p.m. THE USF Women's Center needs volunteer staffers Monday thru Friday, any_ hours. Come by UC 159 if interested. This is your center. Help keep it open DESPERATE? PREGNANT? NEED HELP? Call SOLVE 227-8461. We provi de maternity clothes-baby clothes-housing jobs-transportation & financial assistance 227-8461. ARE YOU a Jewi sh G irl? Do you stay here alone on the week-ends? If the answer is "yes'' and you want to meet a nice Jewish boy, call Harvey at 971-7519 after 7 :00 p.m. MEDITATION--7:00 p.m. Wednesday at the University Chapel Fellowshi p. A guided setting using Christian Scripture to allow the God within to emerge into con sciousness. SALE! SALE! SALE! TOPS PANTS NICE CLOTHES SETS HALF PRICE Call "Big Al" at Upstairs 879-1675 4618 North "A" St. Tpa HAPPY BIRTHDAY, WOODY! LOVE ANN. NEE. D MONEY? We buy-sell-tradel Menard Pawn & Gift Shop. 14038 Florida Ave. Phone 935-7743. Discount on new auto parts, good used tires, good buys bikes to stereo arid tape sets APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE FEMALE ROOMMATE needed lo share one bedroom furnished apt. $72.50 per mo. & 112 of utilities. Call 971-6720. FREE private room & bath i n lakeside home in exchange for cooking l meal a day and light cleaning for students. Call 971-9791. WILL SHARE: Plushly decorated, furnished 2 bedroom house in Forrest Hills. Must be compatable with crazy art major. $60 per month. 1405 Rambla Ave. Phone 932-7838. CAR SALES 11650 N. Nebraska (corner Fowler) 971-0990 1973 Mercury Cougar Radio, Heater, Fact.Air Covd-Vinyl Top 351 Cub. in. V8 Tinted Glass, Whitewall Tires $34750 Bank Financing Open 9:00 am to 9:00 pm Sun. l :OOt 5:00 THE ORACLE -October 2, 1973 FRATERNITY HOUSE. BARBERSHOP Sebring certif:e d SHAGS LAYER CUTS Unisex Shop STYLING RAZOR CUTS PH. 971-3633 University of Tampa Student and reserved football tickets avail. Tampa vs Akron Tampa vs Villanova Oct. 7 Oct. 14 13520 University Plaza & 4803 Busch Plaza SLAUGHTERHOUSE FIVE Fri Sat Sun LAN 103 7 :30 -10:00 75c W/ID THE 11 MIAMl.HERAlD PRICEOFF-ER Sign up now for the special student faculty discount offer from The Miami Herald. Simply tear out the attached order card arid moil to:. Or Call THE MIAMI HERALD P.O Box 629 Miami, Fla 33101 251-1210 Tampa --------------------------1 want delivery an or near campus of The M iami Herald at the special student rate. 0 My check is enclosed Nome ..... College Address Apt. / Room .. Phone Home Address City Fall quarter Fall, Winter, Spring quarters ... C i ty $6. 18 $18.54 Student No ... ..... ... State .............. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I MALE ROOMMATE-own your own room in bedroo m place. Central air, pool. S to campus nice, seo p e r month & 11 1 ut i liti e s For information call Joe at 971880 8 a ny ti m e Tonite thru Sunday Now Open 1972 CL175 HONDA, 5000 miles, excellent condition $400. 6592 or 6593 Bob Zeta 219. UPPER Level Male Students. Bedrm. in pvt. home, en!. bath refrig., parking. Close to USF. Quiet area for studying. Ph 988-7667. CYCLE ACCESSORY WORLD N O W OPEN WE HAVE ACCESSORIES FOR ALL TYPES OF .BIKES AND ALL KINDS OF RIDING, FROM MOTO CROSS TO CHOPPERS. TRY US AND SEE, YOU CAN DIG IT. 4818 E. BUSCH BLVD 988-0501 BLACK JACK at 11 a.m.! 20 DRAFT MON l .. HRU FRI UNTIL 6:00 PM THE WHIPPIN ms Flo rida Ave. North of Fletcher Sandwiches served till 9 p.m. Happy Hour


12-THE ORACLE October 2, 1973 State Retirement Program Found 1Deplorable' BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer USF officials yesterday called the Florida Retirement System < FRS) "deplorable" and "un fortunate," and said USF em ployes are forced to fund the state program, but lose accumulated interest if they leave before retirement age. Personnel Director John Weicherding said a "non-interest provision" in the FRS refund policy prohibits USF employes from collecting accumulated interest on their insurance payments should they stop working for the state. "I THINK it's deplorable," he said. "But it's part of the policy that all state employes are subject to, whether they want it or not." Vice President for Finance and Planning Bert Hartley said the FRS policy hurts USF's ability to "compete tfor top faculty, administrators and career and service personnel" with schools in states which have more "realistic" retirement programs. "Unfortunately it is our state policy in Florida," Hartley said. "I think the matter should John Weicherding receive the attention of the legislature." FOUR per cent of state em ployes' salaries go into the FRS, Weicherding said. The FRS in vests the money and employes begin receiving premiums at age 62. According to Weicherding, employes under 62 who wish to cancel their policy have two choices. They can leave the balance of their payments in the FRS and start collecting at 62, or they can withdraw their money and lose all interest plus roughly 4 per cent annually due to in flation. "You're caught between a rock and a hard place," Weicherding said. "If you choose to get your money back, you're obviously losing, you lose all inflationary increases plus you lose the interest you could have accumulated by investing." WEICHEHDING said he thought the simplest way for the state to manage retirement benefits would be to finance them completely and process them as "fringe benfits." "That's idealistic, I realize, but it's no secret that the state isn't going broke giving us fringe benefits," he said. He said the only other state benefit USF employes receive is a ten dollar per month health insurance policy. The plan covers 75 per cent of employes' medical costs but does not cover the workers' families. HARTLEY said Board of Regents Chancellor Robert Mautz has adopted recommendations from Pres. Cecil Mackey to "improve the entire fringe benfits package." He said Mautz will present the recommendations to the state US Sea Grant Officials Make USF Branch Review BY JOHN T. BERARDINO Oracle Staff Writer The Sea Grant Program created by,. Congress in 1966 with a branch at USF's St. Petersburg campus, is working toward development of the U.S coastline and water resources. Officials of the Sea Grant program, a Department of Commerce agency, visited their USF branch last week. Dr. William Taft, USF director of sponsored research, said the visit "is a review of progress made in the past year and a review of intended programs, to see if thP,y fit into the Sea Grant program." THE REVIEW by the national officers of Sea Grant consisted of two days of prosentation, discussion and finally approval of the new suggested plans for next year, said Taft. New programs receiving approval include research by Dr. Clinton Dawes on "the cultivation of red algae for commercial use." It is a species of algae used in the production of non-dairy creamers, tooth paste, and condensed milk, said Taft. "Most people don't know, said Taft, that they are using products from the ocean when they use these products." ONE PROGRAM which has great potential, said Taft, is one at the University of Florida aimed at discovering why mullet turn black after they are caught, causing people not to buy them. Currently, about 30 million pounds of mullet are marketed in I f Florida yearly. If the blackening problem could be overcome, marketing could increase to 150 million. Induded in the continuing research are studies of pesticides in Appalachicola Bay; models of Florida's coastal development; coastal erosion; marine corrosion; aquaculture of clams, oysters, shrimp, lugworms and algae; improvement of trawls; and the ecomonics of fisheries. "The object of this whole thing", said Dr. Taft, "is to use more and more of the products of the ocean for the betterment of man." legislature next spring with the 1974-75 budget request. "It certainly seems to me to be a matter that needs revision," Hartley said. "I hope that we would be able to get a series of changes in the state retirement program that would enable us to remain competitive." PERSONNEL Technician Ralph Kiessig said that although USF employes leaving state service receive no interest on TUESDAY ... their accumulated payments, the FRS charges 4 per cent annual interest to returning employes wishing to re-establish credit on formerly held retirement benefits. "At times it does seem a little ludicrous," Kiessig said. "But that's just the way it works." Kiessig said between 90 and 100 per cent of USF employes leaving state. service take their money out of the FRS and take a loss on interest. 7: 15 a.m. Prayer Brealclast (once every two weelcs) 6:30 p.m. VESPERS 7:30 a.m. Music Team Practice THURSDAY 11 :30 a.m. -1 :10 p.m. Lunch is served at the center for 75 7:00 p.m. Bible Study 13110 50th Street Phone 988-6487 Ten1plc Terrace, Fla 9231 56th St. Ph. 988-1428 next to Winn-Dixie in Temple Terrace Shopping Centel' (3 minutes from USF) 2 other Convenient locations to serve you: 940 W. Brandon Blvd. Hwy 60 across from Brandon Mall Brandon, Fla. ph 689-9254 Grant City at Town& Country (opening soon)


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