The Oracle


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The Oracle

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

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

Notes

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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Source Institution:
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 )
O12-00100 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.100 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

thur d y's ORACLE Oct. 11, 1973 Vol. 8, No. 63 12 Pages Hartley Claims Bid Charges False BY SA:\DRA WRIGHT Assistant :'\ews Editor USF Vice Pres. for Finance and Planning Bert Hartley yesterday labeled charges of alleged illegalities lodged against him by a local contractor "entirely false" and said he forsees no change in University bidding procedures. But Hartley said he is unsure if state bidding regulations will change because _of the legislative investigation now underway as a result of the USF controversy. A public hearing Tuesday aired facts relating to alleged bid collusion and conflict of interest surrounding a campus audio-visual project. "I WOULD hope that any change would be to make it ( state1 bidding more efficient," Hartley said during a news conference yesterday. "It is so cumbersome now it often takes very long to get goods delivered. Hartley disputed contractor Art Maynor's claim that he "covered up" alleged University illegalities in bidding. Maynor's company was low bidder on the project but the contract was awarded to Resource Inc. which was headed by a USF professor "'I performed a complete administrative review of the situation," Hartley said. I continued it at various times and did not stop then." ACCORDING to Hartley, he met with Maynor to discuss the allegations but Maynor "refused to document the charges." He said USF Pres. Cecil Mackey also attempted to contact Maynor about the matter. Hartley said Maynor s bid was "incomplete in three ways;" (} l it did not allow for editing (2) it did not include workbooks, and ( 3 ) it did not carry a certification that his company was an equal opportunity employer. However, in testimony Tuesday Maynor said his bid included workbooks and editing He said he discussed this with William Taylor, general manager. "I TALKED to Mr Taylor about the workbook," May nor s a id "We had talked about every thing in the bid s pec s and w e talked about it again when Mr Taylor came to my house." Testimon y presented Tuesda y s ub s tanti a t e d Maynor's charge that R es our ce, Inc. had work e d on the project prior to ope n b iddin g W i t ne ss es said thi s was clon e b e c a u se state D ept. of E du catio n offici a l s tho ug ht the p rojec t could b e c o ntracte d "sole sou r ce without b iddin g Ha rtl ey sai d h e a l s o f eels t h e contrac t could-lla v e be e n g r a nt e d w ithou t b iddin g But he s aid t h e U niv e r s it y decided" to ope n bids bec au s e the faculty m e m b e r s wer e inv olved in the proc e s s a n d th e project financ ing a mount e d to more than $ 1 000. H O WE V ER, an unpubliciz e d l egis lativ e memorandum said the Bert Hartley project could not have been awarded without open bidding and said work Resource Inc.. performed prior to bidding precluded competitive bids." unaware state Dept. of Education personnel apparently gave the company an early start. HOWEVER, in testimony Dr. Donald Jaeschke, USF professor and project manager, said he visited Resource Inc .. before bidding and met Bill Dornisch. r general manager of Resource. Inc .l "At one point visited Resource and met Bill for the first time," Jaeschke said "We were working under the assumption we were working with a sole source bidder ... But Jaeschke said he was unaware how much work the company had actually per formed. even though witnesses said his employe Taylor "worked with Resources Inc before bidding Hartley said he never questioned Taylor because Mr Taylor worked for Dr. Jaeschke. Oracle photo by Bill Phillips This project was a commodity and as such should have been advertised and bid the memo states. "The substantial com pletion of the project b y Resource Inc.. prior to the award of the bid. effectively precluded competitive bid as intended by the legislature in Florida Statutes Chapter 287." "I AM of the opinion that the University utilized sound pur chasing procedures in the bidding and awarding of this contract," Hartley told reporters. A Bumper Crop Of Bicycles Hartley said the University did not know Resource worked on the project before bidding and was Further legislative review of bidding is planned and another hearing is scheduled later this month in Tallahassee This year cyclists should be wary of the present threat of bicycle thievery. This time last year 27 bikes were stolen at USF With the lack of bike racks, students should be careful to secure their bikes while attending class. Agnew Quits, Pleads No Contest UPI Wire Report Spiro T. Agnew resigned as vice president of the United States "in the best interests of the nation" yesterday, and pleaded no contest in federal court in Baltimore to a single count of income tax evasion in 1967. national leaders of both political parties on nominating a new vice president, who must be con firmed by a majority vote of the House and Senate. U.S. District Judge Walt.er E. Hoffman, accepting the result of two days of secret plea bargaining between Agnew and Attorney General Elliot L Richardson, fined Agnew $10,000 and placed him on three years probation his usual practice of sentencing lawyers, tax accountants or business executives to prison terms of two to five months in income tax cases. IN HIS letter to Nixon, Agnew said, "I have concluded that, painful as it is to me and my family it is in the best interests of the nation that I relinquish the vice presidency." Agnew was the second vice president in history to resign and the first to do so under duress. PRESIDENT Nixon, ex-pressing "a great sense of personal loss," said he would begin prompt consultations with At Richardson's urging, Richardson appealed to Hoffman to keep Agnew out of prison "out of compassion for the man, out of respect for the office he has ... Hoffman said he was forsaking Biased Scholarships Eyed The five "discriminatory" scholarships ad vertised by the USF Foundation are being negotiated and looked at" by University officials. An administrative spokesman said yesterday, "no mention of any discriminatory s cholarships will be made in the future. Dan Walbolt, assi stant vice president for S tud e nt Affair s said Univ e r s ity General Counsel Larrv Robin son and foundation officials are r ev i e w i n g th e fina n c i a l a id programs. H e said the lis t of schola r s hips a v ailable next y ea r will not b e print e d until a det e rmination is m a d e c:o11c erni11g I.he pro g rams. I 1'.S S l l M E l11en will b e modifications," Waiboll. s aid I : 1ss1m1e n o me ntion of any dis crimillalor y s d1ola n;l1ips will hf' made but th e r e will l w ; irfirrnnlivc acl.ion 1ypcs." W a lbolt s aid ii i s diffic11ll i.n eliminate restrictiv e tlw Univ e rsity is attempting l o off,.,. lic11dit s to minority student s H e said tlw s d cdiv.-s d1ol a rship s w ere originall y allowed h c cm1 s l.lw y developed when things like that just didn't concern people." This whole situation gets so tense and so tight you find you are actually working at cross purposes," Wal bolt said. "It's a shame." GEORGE Golcl.smith, USF director of" Financial Aids said no decision has been made concerning the status of the questioned scholarships. He said he is awaiting word from Robinson. Those scholarships cit e d by a dminist rators iriclude: the Patrick Gordon Estate Schola r ship th e Thelma T. McDonald Book Schol a rship the North Tampa Business and Professional I Women s Club Scholarship the Ione Lister Simmon s Cr e ative Writing Scholarship, and the USF Women s Club Book Scholarship. W a lbolt said regulations necessary to prevent including selective scholarships would probably hamper efforts to provide. minority opportunity "These things get so restrictive and people are so c oncerned about violating guidelines that we can t do good things," he said. held and out of appreciation of the fact that by his resignation he has spared the nation the prolonged agony that would have attended upon his trial." The two-month ordeal began for Agnew when he learned in early August he was under federal investigation for possible violation of tax, bribery, ex tortion and conspiracy laws and ended at 2:05 p.m. when he en tered court room No. 3 ort the fifth floor of the federal courthouse in downtown Baltimore with a Secret Service agent on each arm. HE AND Richardson, who was accompanied by Assistant Attorney General Henry E. Petersen, chief of the Justice Department's criminal division, told Hoffman of the plea agreement under which Agnew would resign and plead nolo contendere (no contest) to a lesser charge. Hoffman reminded Agnew at least twice that such a plea "is the full equivalent of a plea of guilty although it contains no admission of guilt. Richardson said evidence obtained from several former Agnew associates in Maryland established a pattern of substantial cash payments" to Agnew while he was governor of Maryland-payments which he said Agnew received as late as December, 1972 while he was vice president. C ontinued on P:,geii

PAGE 2

2-THE ORACLE October 12, 1973 Meir Says Israel Victory Is Sure l"l'I \\ irp HP1rnrt Prime Minister Golda Meir said l ast night Israeli forces have pushed the Syrians off the Golan Heights and are driving back r:gyptian troops holding the East Bank of the Suez Canal. Jordan' s King Hussein called up reserve troops but Meir advised him to stay out of the war. She said the r e was no longer "a shadow of doubt' about eventua l \'ictory. She indicated that Israel may occupy further territory beyond the 1967 cease-fire lines when the war ends. Iraq announced it had joined the war on the side of Syria and Egypt and King Hussein of Jordan called up his army reserves. There were reports of both Soviet and U.S. arms sh ipm ents to the warring sides Watergate WASHINGTON .-The Senat e yesterday gave final approval to a bill limiting presidential warmaking powe r s. The vote was 75 to 20, far more than the two-thirds needed to overr ide a thr ea tened veto by President Nixon. Contraceptive 0 K 'd WASHINGTON
PAGE 3

THE ORACLE -October 12, 1973 3 High Paper Costs Cause Cutbacks Editor's note: The Oracle in this issue will examine the paper shortage and its effect on the USF campus This is the second ar ticle in a three-part series discussing shortages on food, paper and fuel. BY JIM BLAINE Oracle Staff Writer The paper shortage in this country is costing the University more mone y, forcing cutbacks in the use of some kinds of paper and bringing USF closer to microfilming its information Costs are up 10 per cent or more on most paper, according to Ke i th Simmons, assistant procurement director THE TOTAL cost to the University for paper averages $500 000 yearly, including print ing costs, Simmons said. Cut or sheet paper is up 15 per cent over last year, offset (used in brochures ) is up 10 per cent and index cards are up 15 per cent, he said This paper shortage should not be taken lightly," Simmons advised. "Suppliers are also reporting shortages in other commodities besides paper, including lumber and building materials," he added. SIMMONS reported special shortage s in envelopes, ne w spr!nt ( used in the Oracle and Schedule of Classes), low quality paper, and forms. Jt used to take about 28 days to order forms for the University, Simmons said. Now because "This paper shortage should not be taken lightly." Paper costs have gone up at least 10 per cent. form manufacturers can't always get the paper they need sometimes it takes 60 days or more for form purchases to come through, he said Papermills are also go ing to higher quality paper to increa s e their profits, meaning an increase in costs to the Univers i ty, he said. The lower quality, cheaper No. 5 paper that was used for inter-office letters must now be replaced by costlier grades, he said. A DIRECTIVE has come from Tallahassee to cut up old l e tters and other paper to note-size for office use, Simmons said USF is following that policy There have also been hints to use both sides of a s heet for letters and r e ports, but these hints are n ot yet policy Simmons said. According to Ken Thompson, assistant vice president for Administration, "Costs ( of paper) have increased to the point where we are studying the possibility of going to microfilm All areas and files of the University would be con sidered in the stud y, he sa i d Thompson said he was not in a position to say whether a paper shorta_ge was effecting costs but that microfilm records would save paper and space. -Keith Simmons ACTING Registrar Doug MacCullough cited the paper shortage as the reason for problems in obtaining bids for the Schedule of Classes booklet. The paper shortag e forced the Registrar' s offic e to ask for bids each quarter on the schedule instead of for the year. Only one firm was willing to bid on the winter quarter schedule, he said According to state law, more than one bid has to be received for the bidding to be valid. The one bid was four times higher than the one for last year, MacCullough said MORE BIDS will be taken this week One reason for the lack of bidders, according to Mac Cullough, was that printers did not want to cut the paper to make a book wasting the newsprint. The winter quarter schedule will be about the size of the Oracle to bring the costs down and to save paper, he said The Oracle is also caught in the paper shortage. Editor Laurel Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 1 .. 12 W. PLATT Pft isa.2131 Beem a n reported the Oracle s upplier is unabl e to obtain 34-inch newsprint which the Oracle is printed on. Starting with the Oct. 9 issue the Oracle began to be printed on 32-inch paper, she said ALTHOUGH small.er, thP Oracle will have "no cutback in news space, Be e man said. According to Simmons, the Oracle is the University's largest printing expense costing roughly $80 000 a year to print. General circulation newspapers sold on campus are also being effected by the paper shortage "WE DON'T put as many papers in the boxes as we used to." J a ck Butcher. assistant circulation director for the Tampa Tribune -Tampa Times reported The Tribune-Times has cut back wholesale outlets 35 per cent including the ones at USF because of the newsprint shor tage, he said. The St. Petersburg Times has not made a similar move to curtail wholesale newspaper sales at USF and in Tampa, Circulation Manager Ron Smith said. But the newspaper shortage has caused the Times to cut off all sampling programs planned for the campus, he said. Tomorrow: Analysis of the nationwide fuel shortage and its impact on USF. KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Needlepoint, Monograming, Alterations Rugs & Pillow Kits Dressmaking Wedding Accessories 11615 Fla. Ave. at Fowler .. .. Ph. 935-8168 U N I V E RS IT Y / BICYCLE' CENTER SALES and REPAIRS }ljU,/t:;H 'Franchised Dealer 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. C 1111 H :OO 11111 h :OO pm l'llP' '17 1-2277 TELL THEM YOUR EXCUSE .,/( ... ,. .. ..:... ......... ,/ NO MATTER WIIAT YOUR SITUATION WE HA VE A VOLUNTEER JOB FOR YOU CONTACT INTENSIVE TUTORIAL NIVERSITYVOLUNTEERSERVICES R O(JM 7 S< )(:f !\ T_j SCIENCE BLDG. BASEMENT

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4 -THE ORACLE October 12, 1973 '76 Candidate Poor 2nd Choice BY ARNOLD B. SAWISLAK UPI Senior Editor WASHINGTON (UPl)-Vice President Spiro T. Agnew's resignation and the duty given President Nixon to name his successor comes like a hurricane force wind to the already confused waters of U S. politics. At a time when Nixon s own public standing has plunged and impeachment is being openly discussed in Congress because of the Watergate scandal, the President must make a selection that is sure to become embroiled in partisan politics. JOHN B. CONNALLY, the former Democratic governor of Texas who joined the Republican party last spring, has been mentioned for weeks as Nixon's likely choice to succeed Agnew if the resignation ever came about. A Connally nomination would assure a bitter political fight over the vice presidential vacancy. Connally not only has the long-standing opposition of Democratic liberals for his conservative views, but earned the enmity of moderate and conservative party regulars when he changed political allegiance. In addition, many Republicans are deeply suspicious of his conversion, which some saw even before the Agnew scandal blew up as an open raid on their party in an effort to seize the 1976 presidential nomination. (letters policy) The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and Include the writer's student classification and telephone number. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $148,696.45 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, and faculty of the University of South Florida. . Are these listings acceptable because they don't discriminate on a basis of sex? Another example: From the Oct. 9 Oracle article "EOC Plan Boosts Minority Staff," I quote : "He said special efforts will be made to adapt counseling services to minority needs. 'Our job will be to ensure that racial ahd sex factors don't come into the picture' ... In two consecutive sen tences we have contradiction. These are only a couple of examples (letters) of discrimination-in-reverse . It is one thing lo give all students every op portunity to obtain an education, and quite another to give certain ones preferential treatment, -or even lower standards for them A lifetime of disadvantage should be corrected at the beginning, not the end, of education. No amount of remedial courses, special tutoring and condescension Program. I was glad to see that someone had the concern to let the USF community know about the current status of the IT program. In the past, we have averaged over :l50 tutors per quarter. However, enrollment this quarter is not anywhere near this figure Perhaps it is because people figure that we h a ve had such a large number of tutors in the past, and they alone would not make a dtfference. Perhaps it is because people are too busy doing other things. Whatever the reason may be, the truth is that we need help, and we need it now. Not next week or next month, but right now We need people to volunteer two hours a week lo become friends with a youngster. The amount of people who need your help is tremendous, and so are the options which are open to you. You may work with a youngster ranging from 3-18, you may choose the day, the hour and the subject. If you need a ride we'll get you one "Tutoring" may be a misleading word, because the emphasis is on friendship. If you are looking for someone to care about and have them care about you, IT is what you're looking for. So come on over and see us in SOC 7N. I promise it'll be well worth your time. Wayne Wechsler Director I.T LAUREL T. BEEMAN Editor ANDREA HARRIS Managing Editor SUE THOMPSON Advertising Manager CLAUDIA McILWAIN VIVIAN MULEY DA VE MOORMANN News Editor Entertainment Editor Sports Editor PETE DICKS MARILYN M. EVON LEO STALNAKER Makeup Editor Copy Editor Adviser ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 ACP All-American Since 1967 SDX Mark of Exct'lknct' 1972 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising (with proof) Thursday 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 publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, 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.

PAGE 5

DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau OH, NO ... I'M NOT l001<:/N6 FOR YOU. I'M INVOlV IN A l!ff. 01< PEATH 5ARCH FOR A NIN&-YtAR-OUJ I BOY! :$ OH .. I ..... c. av, 80Y, AM RtJ HOW 00? f GLAO 10 WHO SH YOU/ HY ARE NAM&'& MIKE YO/J 7 f}OON&SBIJR Y e \ AN!? .. '-SORRY. HOPE 7HEY FINO YOIJ. I Y&AH .. .. I WUSF In Top Ten In National Survey BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer According to a recent survey by the American Radio Bureau (ARB), WUSF-FM had an audience of more than 50,000 listeners during April and May That distinction placed it among the 10 most listened to public radio stations in the nation A survey conducted by WUSF during Qtr. 3 yielded similar results-68 per cent of nearly 3,000 respondents said that the Rail Road, a progressive rock music program, was their favorite. BOTH SURVEYS were taken before format changes that reduced the Rail Road from 45 to 12 broadcast hours per week WUSF -FM now carries predominantly classical music and public affairs programming Dr. Manny Lucoff, director of Educational Resources and the man responsible for the program changes, said the surveys are of little help to the station now since they apply to a different format. HE ALSO said that the surveys do not indicate that the station should restore the Underground Rail Road to its previous time allotment. The ARB survey showed that an estimated 75,200 listeners tuned into WUSF-FM during a given week. THE HIGHEST number of listeners for a specific time of day is Monday thru Friday is listed in the survey as 49,500 persons between 3 p m and 7 p.m the hours during which the Rail Road was broadcast. The largest group of listeners for a single day were recorded duting a classical music program, 7 p.m. to midnight on Sundays, estimated at 16,500 listeners. During the 7 p.m. to midnight time slot Monday through Friday a varied music program received 46,600 listeners. 0:-\ SATURDAYS the Rail Road netted an estimated 3,700 listeners between 3 and 7 p.m. and 12,700 between 7 p m. and midnight. The ARB survey was distributed to residences throughout WUSJ<' FM 's listening area. A weakness noted in the WUSF survey was student bias. Sixty one per cent of the respondents to the WUSF survey said they were students. However, based on enrollment of 18,000, the student response represented only six per cent of the student body Opposition has been mounting to the format changes on and off campus. Petitions are being circulated on campus by the Committee for Fairness in Programming A novelty manufacturing company in Bradenton has begun distributing petitions in head shops and records stores along the west coast. THE STUDENT Senate voted last week to request that the Rail Road be fully restored SG Pres. Bill Davis has criticized Lucoff and called the program change "cultural discrimination." Lucoff said he has received several letters criticizing him One even threatened him with bodily harm, he said. The station has received some mail praising the change but not as much as the unfavorable response received, he said. CYCLE ACCESSORY WORLD NOW OPEN Whether you need Ac-cessories for Per-formance, Handling, Looks, Practicality, or Maintenance, we can help you for sure. 4818 E. BUSCH BLVD. 988-0501 THE ORACLE -October 12, 1973 THE 111-FASHIOll STORE WESTSHORE PLAZA NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN STREET THE ''BRONCO'' A FRISKY YOUNG SHORT COAT MADE FOR ACTION. IN RICH ROUGH 'N READY BRONCO; SET OFF BY FAKE SHEARLING AT COLLAR, CUFFS, AND BORDER. 5

PAGE 6

6 -THE ORACLE October 12, 1973 Reaction Mixed To Resignation By Oracle Staff Writers When Faculty Senate Jesse Binford anno unced to the faculty senators yesterday that Vice President Spiro T. Agnew had resigned, the senators sat in stunned silence But when Binford announced in the next breath that the New York Mets had beaten the Cincinnati Reds 7-2, the senators broke up with laughter oTllE_ R campus reaction to yesterday's anno unced resignation was immediate and vocal. "I can't believe it," said Denise I Quesada, 3 ENG. "I didn t think it was going to happen." Debra Cowling, 2 DUS, was happy as well as surprised. "I'm glad that it happened. I really think it's for better government.'' SG PRES Bill Davis quipped, "I wonder what Agnew is going to tell his probation officer." Davis also said, "I thought they were going to make a deal. If only they could get Nixon to make a deal-and resign ." A Mass Communications professor also took the opportunity to jest, "Maybe there is a Santa Claus." Debra Cowling Jim Brady Ed Rebholz Bob Rosen Conway Thomas Denise Quesada CONWAY Thomas, 1 EDU, "kind of figured it would come to that. Agnew never really turned me on, so I can't say very much about it. But a very important office has been left open." Thomas said he would like to see either Ted Kennedy or Sargent Shriver fill that office. Bob Rosen, 3 COM, said he is con cerned about what Agnew's resignation will do to the country. "THE ONLY thing this is going to do is bring the nation's power down that much more," he said. "It should have been brought out when he was governor of Maryland." Jim Brady, 2 DUS, said he thinks resignation "is a good thing for him to do. I didn't dig him as vice President." Tampa Mayor Dick Greco told the Oracle, "It's a sad day for the country, for politics and for politicians in general...lt shows that nobody is im mune from prosecution for wrongdoing I supported the Nixon-Agnew ticket, but I would feel just as sad if it had hap pened to another administration. CRAIG Smith, president of USF's College Republicans, urged students not to be discouraged from becoming involved in the political process. "One must respect the opinions of the courts," he said. "Actions such as the Watergate and the Agnew affair are unfortunate and should not be con sidered of partisan nature." Dr. R. 'E'. Black, a political science professor, said of Agnew's replacement, "If I were betting, I'd bet on (former Treasury Secretary John) Connally." BUT ED Rebholz, 4 BUS, said he is not at all concerned about who the next Vice President will be "I don't think it's really an important job, and I don't care who gets it." Agnew Quits; New Veep Search ( 'ontinul'd from Page I THE ATTORNEY general said the government was ready to press for ward with the return of a grand jury indictment charging bribery against Agnew, but "to have done so ... would have been likely to inflict upon the nation serious and permanent scars." At the exact moment the hearing began in Baltimore, Agnew's resignation became effective legally at 2:05 p m, when a 14-word letter of resignation was delivered to Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger It read: "Dear Mr Secretary : "I HE. REBY resign the office of Vice President of the United States, effective iiJ\mediately. Sincerely, Spiro T. Agnew." One minute later, a copy of that letter; along with a three-paragraph co' vering letter, was given to Alexander M:. Haig, the White House chief of staff, and forwarded immediately to the President. Agnew's letter to Nixon said "the accusations against me canriot be resolved without a long, divisive and debilitating struggle in the Congress and the courts : THE WHITE House said Agnew told Nixon of his decision during a 40-minute meeting starting at 6 p m Tuesday night in the Pi:esident's Oval Office In his letter of reply, the President praised Agnew's "candor and courage ... your strong patriotism and your profound dedication to the welfare of the nation." But he said he respected Agnew's "concern for the national interest that led you to conclude that a resolution of the ma tter tn this way, rather than through an extended battle in the courts and Congress, was advisable in order to prevent a protracted period of national division and uncertainty." IT WAS THE first time a U.S. vice president had resigned in 140 years, since John C. Calhoun quit on Dec 28, .1832-three months before expiration of his term-to (ill a Senate seat to which he had been elected The United States was last without a sitting vice president between Nov. 22, 1963, when Lyndon B. Johnson suc ceeded the slain President John F. Kennedy, until Jan. 20, 1965, when Johnson won election as President with Sen. Hubert H Humphrey as his vice president. The news of Agnew's resignation stunned and surprised members of Congress, Pven the House and Senate Republican leadership, and raised the possibility of a bitter political struggle over Nixon's choice of successor. AS SOON AS he received a letter from Agnew informing him of the decision, Senate Democratic Lea(jer Mike Mansfield called a meeting of the Senate leadership of both parties and ranking members of the Senate Judiciary and Rules Committees to consider procedures for handling the nomination. Among those mentioned in speculation as the most obvious candidates for selection were former Treasury Secretary John B. Connally, the former Democratic governor of Texas who became a Republican last spring; Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York; Sen. Henry M Jackson, DWash.; Treasury Secretary George P Shultz and possibly Richardson Duriilg the 35-minute court hearing in Baltimore, which Hoffman called "this tragic event in history," the judge said the Justice Department would halt its case against Agnew under the negotiated plea agreement. BUT HOFFMAN told Agnew this did not mean his name would not be mentioned in other judicial proceedings. The specific charge to which Agnew, in effect, pleaded guilty, was evasion of federal income taxes totaling $13,551 in 1967. U .S. Attorney George Beall, who has been heading the Agnew investigation as part of a 10-month grand jury inquiry into alleged political graft in Maryland, said Agnew-then governor of the state and his wife claimed taxable income that year of $26,099, with $6,416 in total tax due ACTUALLY, said Beall, their taxable income totaled $55,599, on which tax due was $19,967. Hoffman had scheduled yesterday's public hearing Tuesday afternoon without announcing any reason. But he first lt:arned that Richardson and Agnew had resumed the plea bargaining that they conducted without success several weeks ago. The first inkling that something momentous was about to break came when Agnew stood before Hoffman and agreed to. sign a waiver of indictment. Then Richardson informed the court Agnew had to enter a plea to a criminal information. WHITE HOUSE press secretary Ronald L. Ziegler said Nixon had played "no direct role" in the plea agreement. "This was a decision which was a personal decision only the vice president could make," Ziegler said. But there were widespread reports that Nixon had found Agnew's legal problems an increasingly worrisome burden added tothe Watergate scandal, and some Agnew aides were said to have detected heavy pressure from the White Houuse for an Agnew resignation. The former vice president declared as recently as Sept. 29, in a loudly cheered speech in Los Angeles, that "I intend to stay and fight" to prove his iilnocence and that "I will not resign if indicted." AGNEW'S decision meant the end of the federal government's prosecution against him, and rendered moot the former vice president's suit seeking to halt the grand jury investigation on the ground that he could not be indicted under the Constitution unless he were first impeached by Congress and removed from office. It also meant the collapse of Agnew's companion attempt to force nine reporters from leading national newspapers, television networks and news magazines to disclose their confidential sources for news accounts about his criminal investigation. The reporters involved had filed motions asking Hoffman to quash the subpoenas as a violation of their First and 4th Amendment rights only a few hours before Agnew resigned and en tered his plea to the tax evasion count in the same federal courthouse. IN A summary of the government's evidence against Agnew, which Beall submitted to Hoffman yesterday, the U .S. attorney's office detailed alleged cash. payments from engineering contractors to Agnew from his days as Baltimore County executive starting in 1962 until after he became vice president in 1969. The summary said Allen Green, head of a large Maryland engineering firm, made payments to Agnew of $2,000 each for three or four times a year until December, 1972, both at Agnew's vice presidential office and at his apartment suite at the Sheraton Park Hotel in Washington "The payments were not discon tinued until after the initiation of the Baltimore County investigation by the U.S. Attorney for the District of Maryland in 1973," the summary said. IN ADDITION, it said, contractor Lester Matz gave Agnew a manila envelope containing $20,000 in cash "generated in an illegal manner" at the then governor's office in Annapolis, .Md. Matz, it said, "expressed his ap preciation for the substantial amounts of state work his company had been receiving and told the governor that the envelope contained the money that Matz owed the governor in connection with that work." After Agnew became vice president the document said, Matz gave him $10,000 in cash in an evelope in the vice president's office, "money still owed to Mr Agnew in connection with work awarded to Matz' firm by Gov. administration." THE SUMMARY quoted Matz as saying he paid an additional $5,000 in cash to Agnew after that unspecified date, including $2,500 in April, 1971, in return for a federal contract to a small firm in which Matz had a financial interest. photo by Bill Phillips

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film fart AUSTIN-closed for remodeling. BRANDON TWINS Il-l. Never Look Back-7: 10, 9. 2. Blood of Dragon-7:10, 9. BRITTON CINEMA lll-1. Eagles Over London-1:50, 3:50, 5:50, 7:50, 9:50. 2. Cabaret-2, 5:30, 8:30. 3. Night Watch-2, 4, 6, 8, 10. FLORIDA-Double FeatureHammer of God-2:10, 6, 10 and Blood on Satan's Claw-4, 8:05. FLORILAND CINEMA Il-l. State of Siege-1, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30, 9:40. 2. Hit-:-2, 4:20, 9. HILLSBORO I-Dirty Harry-2, 3:35, 5:50, 7:45, 9:45. HILLSBORO II-Last Tango In Pari$-2:30, 4:50, 7:15, 9:40. HORIZON PARK 4-1. Santee-2, 4, 6:30, 8:30. 2. Night Watch--2, 4:15, 6:45, 8:45. 3. Harry In Your Pocket-2, 4, 6, 8:15. 4. Never Look Back-2, 4, 6, 8. PALACE-Double FeatureLive and Let Die-1: 30, 5: 20, 9: 10 and Cotton Comes To Harlem-3: 35, 7:25. TAMPA-Heavy Traffic-2:15, 3:45, 5:15, 6:45, 8:15, 9:45. TRANS-LUX (Town and Country)-Cleopatra Jones-7, 9. TODD-Double Feature-Teenage Brides and Love Fan tasies by Computor-continous showings from 11: 45 a .m. TWIN BAYS 4-1. Enter the Dragon-5:30, 7: 15, 9: 15. 2. Friends-5:30, 7:15, 9:15. 3. Never Look Back-5:45, 7:30, 9: 15. 4. Hit-:-6, 8: 30. ON CAMPUS FILM ART SERIES-Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex But Were Afraid To Ask-Friday and Saturday-7, 9, 11 and Sunday-7, 9 in ENA. UC FEATURE-Klute-Friday, Saturday and Sunday-7: 30, 10-in LAN 103. MIDNIGHT MADNESS-Night of the Living Dead-Friday and Saturd,ay-12:45 in ENA. HEAD THEATRE-:-I Love You, Alice B. Toklas, Flash Gordon, Pink Panther and Roadrunner-Friday and Saturday-midnight in LAN 103. FILM CLASSICS-The Assassination of Trotsky Wednesday-7:30, 9:30 in LAN 103. THE ORACLE October 12, 1973 Lessons From A Professional Jacques D' Amboise, a principal male dancer with the New York City Ballet, stages a piece for the ballet students in USF's Dance Department. The piece will be presented In the Dance Concert Nov. 30 and Dec. l. D' Amboise, described by Dance Department Chairman Blll Hug, as "one of the top male dancers in the country," ls on campus this week to give ballet students a better Insight Into the art of dance. PINK CHABLIS OF CALI FOR.NIA Mort th1in ll Rose, our Pink Chablis is a captiualing wint combining the delicate fragrance of a superior ROil lht crisp chllracter of a fine Chablis. This wine 0111 ef our most delightful creations. Made and bottltd al tlu Gille Vintyllrds in Modesto, Calif. Alcohol 12% by ooL .. \t .. x ,, ....... .... ... .. .... .. .. .. *, S:f '::; .. :x .. 0 TIME Magazine reports: Pink Chablis recently triumphed over ten costlier competitors in.a blind tasting among a panel of wine-industry executives in Los Time Magazine 27, 1972 page 81. More than a Rose. PINK CHABLIS of CALIFORNIA Gallo Vineyards. Modesto. California 7

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8 -THE ORACLE Flt For A Week Oracle photo Mayor Dick Greco today is expected to proclaim the week of Oct. 15 through 20 as Physical Fitness Week. Again, as last year, USF will sponsor many activities, culminating the week; with a 12-hour "Run For Fun." USF After Bowlers "Unless we can get five dedicated bowlers, we'll have to drop out of the (Mail-0 graphic bowling) league,". announced women s bowling coach JoAnne Young. Young's announcement came as a result.of Monday's meeting. "Only two gii-ls showeq up and we need at least five and preferably more THE TEAM hopes to begin competition in the league Oct. 15. However, unless more women show interest, this will be possible. Young pointed out that bowling for another team does not disqualify one from this competition. "Actually it just offers girls another opportunity to bowl." Anyone interested, or needing more information should call Linda Heinrich, student coor dinator, at 835-8351 or Young ext 2125. Name Position Class Mike Knott Fwd. Fr. Larry Byrne Fwd. So. Tim Sansbury Fwd. Fr. Ron King Fwd. Jr. Hank Amigo Fwd Fr. Frank Bono Fwd, Sr Bill Pecher Fwd. So. Pete Mohrmann Fwd. Fr; Toi:n Ratz HB Sr. Jack Windish HB Jr. Kevin Eagan HB Fr. George Unanue HB Sr. Sean O'Brien HB Jr. Steve Peet HB So. Bill Bourne FB Fr. John Cossaboon FB So. Fergus Hopper FB Fr. Con. al Foley FB So. Fred Sikorski FB Fr. Tom Steinbrecher Goalie Sr. Dave Dolphus Goalie Fr. LLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTE the alternative pharmacy no lines no hassle personal service and a student discount on Rx's Terrace Village Shopping Center 10938-B N.56 St. 988-3896 Eight fantastic subscription flicks. KATHARINE HEPBURN PAUL SCOFlELD LEE REMICK KAlEREID JOSEPH COTTEN BETSY BlAIR --IN-EDWARD ALBEE'S -AFllM OIRf.CTED B'f-lQNY RKJ-IARD.SON SfACY KEACH ROBERT STEPHENS HUGH GRIFFITH --IN-JQHN OSBORNE'S ....._..AALh\ DIRECTED BV-GLJY GRffN SCREEl'l'\AYBYEDWARD ANHALT ZEROMosrEL GENE WILDER AND KAREN BlACK --IN-ELJGENE IONESCOS -A All'\ DIRf.CTED BYlQM O'HORGAN -SCREEtFt.Avsv-JUUANBARRY THE NATIONAL THEAlRE CQ\'\PANY OF ENGLAND AlAN BATES IAURENCE OUVIER JOAN PLOWRIGHT INl---ANTO'! CHEKHOV'S ._......,.. FllM DIRECTED BY ....... IAURENCE OUVIER Great plays transformed into great new movies by your kind of writers, directors, stars. One Monday and Tuesday a month, October through May. Four showings, two evenings and two matinees, and that's it. Starts October 29th and October 30th at a local popcorn factory (see theatre list below). cvRiCcuSH::K IAN HOLM MIG-tAEL JAYSTDN VMEN MERGiANT lERENCE RIGBY INJLROGERS --IN--HARQl.D Pll'fTER'S BR
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i Oracle photo Many grueling hours of practice ... go into preparation for the coming season. r ORACLE sports briefs' Today a t 7 p .m i n the gym, USF's women's volleyball squad meets S t. Lee C ollege in the Brahmisses season opener. USF has .alread y been invo lved in tw o scrimmages. Last week the :spikers .handily defea t e d the University of Tampa jn a home con test, Jive _games to none Yesterday USF took part in a Winter Park scrimmage which featured Florida Tech, Flagler and Rollins. WUSFTl\!I's "Sportsline" wi ll feature H ill sborough High Schoo l footb a ll coach, Al Barnes and Ric h Rachel the head fo otb all c oach at Chamberlain H ig h today from 6:3 0 t o 7 p m. Sports:D irecto r EricPo tlo ck w ill hos t the program with Pam J ones cser'ICing as co -hos t. Tampa Times sport s write r Barry V orse will be J'lpecial guest. WHY'.? was UNDERGIROlJNll) RAJIL ROAID ; P e i itions a v aiiahie a t Happ y Trail s { THE ORACLE -October 12, 1973 Swim Team To Tackle Rough 1973-74 Schedule 9 Facing a schedule d es igned to prepare th e m for national co mpetition the men 's swim m ing team has begun practice for the upcoming season Coac h Bob Grinde y poin t ed out that when we sc h eduled t h e teams we will be meeting we wer en't looking for a great winloss record. Howeve:, we h ope to swim well an d therefore be r eady for nationals. include: Paul Celatto from Connecticut, Pennsylvania' s Jac k Gibbs, Bob Jagger, and Jeff Schoup and Scott Coznar from Simi Valley California. Florida has contributed John Connally, Bill Vargo a nd Perrin Prescott. However freshmen a lone do not make up the team as there are some notable returnees. Grindey cited swimmers Dean Hard y and Mike Sheffield and diver Randy Cole as the most outstanding upperclassmen. THE TENTATIVE sch edule includes s u c h schools as t he University of Miami Florida State, Geo rgia Tech, South Carolina Tulan e, and Louisiana State. Competition will begin on Dec. 1. Although most of the contests will be dual meets, Grindey hopes to attend d e finitely two and hopefully three large" large in vitationals. USF will host the National Independent InterCollegiate Championships during Qtr. 2. Because of the challenging schedule Grindey said he would be very happy to finish the season with a .5 0 0 mark. THE TEAM IS basically freshman s taff ed with new swimmers corning from a ll around the country. The most outstanding TAPE -TOWN STEREO. The Hogan of Silver and Turquoise "We're back from the Reservation with a new shipment." HANDMADE INDIAN JEWELRY rugs, pottery, baskets, beadwork Navajo-Zuni-Hopi handmade leather goods 2512 E. Busch Blvd. 935-3407 GLORIA JAHODA River of the Golden Ibis "History of the Hillsborough River" OcL 15, 2p.m. CTR 255-256 A T1AMPA'S ONLY NA1TURAL FOODS RE'STAURANT' serving fresh & who l esome natural foods E1 Br' u sc b,' ,-d: U I l'1.I' .. 'p .'I D 1_., 11.1 Temple Terrace (nlext tio P 'a.Rtry J>' ride)l 9sg, 3 j(9)0J8 Mr11!i 1 .. 'Y'hlllin .. open Sunday se r ving Eggplant Parmesan h .. 6 :-:<:!L J l am-rniJ nr1 /1: u rti1 .rt r j_

PAGE 10

10-THE ORACLE October 12, 1973 Faculty Senate Probes Copyrights BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer Citing a "lack of response" from USF Pres. Cecil Mackey, the Faculty Senate yesterday set up a committee to study the need for a WUSF copyright-release policy covering instructional broadcast material. Senate members said a faculty report was given to Mackey last February with a set of recom mendations on ownership and copyright of WUSF programs produced by faculty members. But Mackey has failed to respond, they said THE SENATE also passed two amendments; one allowing faculty lecturers to be respresented and one raising the number of Bay Campus repre sentatives from two to four. In an election, Chairman Jesse Binford was re-elected Dr Pete Kar-es was elected Vice Chair man, and Dr. Les Small was elected Sergeant at Arms Other result s are pending run-offs and should be announced soon, Binford said. Small, who introduced the resolution to study USF's broadcast policies, said faculty working in WUSF's Your Open University (YOU) program are not told beforehand what could Jesse Binford happen to their programs without their permission or in their ab sence "FOR ALL we know USF could sell or rent our programs without our consent, Small said "Or they could continue to use them after we leave without our per mission .'' Dr. Louis Bowers said that although Mackey had received an a d hoc faculty committee's recommendations concerning the desired WUSF policy last February, the President has made no formal response The committee recommended USF identify those instructional tele v ision courses which have the potential to be utilized beyond the University for the purpose of generating increased support." THE GROUP urged that faculty producing WUSF programs have an opportunity to s ign "a mutually agreed upon, legal document in which "the rights and responsibilities of faculty producers and University broadcasters are spelled out before production of instructional broadcasts After ternimation, faculty members should retain the right to negoti a te with USF concerning c ontinued use of their programs, the report recomm e nded The report also asked that any terminated f aculty membe r have the r ight to copy the materia ls electronically at cost a nd to use these materials in teaching at another institution." SMALL SAID WUSF s hould try to establish a policy protecting facuity material from "the possibility of unethical use. "I'm sure th ere is no deliber a te attempt to rip an y bod y off," Small sa id. But neverthele s s, the possibility is there "I would agree," WUSF Programming Director Manny Lucoff said yesterday "That possibility exists all right, because we don t have any rules governing copyright and ownership LUCOFF SAID he doubted if we would ever use instructional programs without the professor s consent." But in the absence of official policy there would be nothing illegal a bout it he said. "I think we should have a policy protecting the rights of faculty members taping these programs, as well as the rights of the Univ e rsity to air I.hem," Lucoff said. Assistant Vice Pres. for A cademic Affairs William Scheurle said USF has no policy on faculty broadcast rights and "I don't know whether we, as an institution, should set one up. "I THINK we definit e l y need one," S c h e urle said. But this is th e kind o f thing that should be a statewid e policy. Sch eurle s a id h e w a s positive" that USF will hav e "some kind of a policy on this before the year' s over." S e veral schools and univer sit ie s already asked to purchase or rent WUSF instructional programs, but Sch e urle s aid he refused them immediately. PART TIMERS Temporary work, unloading & warehousing materials. Pays $2.00 per hour. There is no job waiting when assigned, you can drive directly from your home. Girls, we also have office & clerical assignments. CALL 933-3427 MANPOWER, INC. 1919 E. Busch, Tampa American Studies Course Offered Via Newspapers UPTO 40.00 An American Studies course worth two credit-hours and using 2 0 newspaper articles as its text is now being offered at both USF campuses and through the Sarasota Office of Continuing Educ a tion according to Dr Don Harkn e ss, associat e professor of Americ a n Studies. The a rticles publi s hed weekly 1n the S t. Petersburg Times, The Tampa Times and the Sarasota llerald-Tribune, plus a $10 sup plementary learning kit called a .. Future Fil e are the materials requir e d for America and the Future of Man AMS 481. "THERE IS a $45 graduate ,;tud e nt fee, and a $37 parttime fee but a full-time only pays $ 5 to enroll Harkn es s said The s tudent fee is sent to the '.niversity of California which ; ponsors the program funded by the National Endowment for Humanities. The course is part of the l.inited States 200th anni\'ersary program, according to a Tampa Times report. Harkness said registration We a/so moire xerox co;He1 forms for the course are available in LAN 416 and should be filled out using the course designation AMS 481-102 for the central campus, 481-106 for the St. Petersburg campus and 481105 for the Office of Continuing Education. AL THOUGH the articles have already started, the registration deadline is Dec. 14. "I've got copies of back articles a nd the student could always go look them up in newspaper office files," Harkness said Two or three class meetings will be mandatory, according to Harkness. "WE WILL have one meeting in January and one in mid-March for the mid-term and the final respectively, he said. "Two hours of credit will be given for the winter quarter." The Tampa Times will publish the articles every Monday while the St Petersburg Times will publish them every Sunday "I don't know what the Sara. sota schedule is, Harkness said Sole1 lettus Envelope Catolee Sfteets l.atterheod1 Bulletins Circular; Form1 Handbill Notice1 Post Cardi Dire;t Mail lrochul'ft ln1truction1 HouM Orgon1 Data Sheets Cost Sheets o.der Forms Price Lists Work Sheet Re1ume1 A11nouncements c Stuffen insfy'prints 4347 W Kennedy Blvd Tampa. Flo 33609 5101 E Busch Blvd MORE THAN 200 other newspapers with a combined circulation of 20 million are participating in the newspaper course "It may be a trend for the future if it works well ,' Harkness said RESEARCH Thousands of Topics $2 .75 per page Send for your uptodate, 160page, mail order catalog. Enclose $1.00 to cover postage (delivery time is 1 to 2 days). RESEARCH ASSISTANCE, INC. 11941 WILSHIRE BLVD., SUITE #2 LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 90025 (213) 477 or 477-5493 Our research material is sold for research assistance only. $$$ $$$ PER MONTH ON REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM 7AM UNTIL 2:30 PM MONDAY THRU FRIDAY --CALL FOR APPOINTMENT-HYLAN 0 DONOR CENTER 238 W. KENNEDY BLVD. PHONE NO. ATTENTION: FACULTY AND STAFF Communion Luncheon 11:00 am Mass Sunday, Oct. 14 Please Join Us This Sunday at Catholi c St ud ent C en ter

PAGE 11

THE ORACLE October 12, 1973 11 MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS [ INSTRUMENTS ) ( HELP WANTED J SERVICES OFFERED [ REAL ESTATE ) 1970 TRIUMPH Bonneville 650. Excellent condition, low mileage, $1150. 8'6-1876 MARTIN s String Banjo 2 months old s100.oo Contact Jim Hirt Apt. 9 2016 131st Ave. NEEDED IMMEDIATELY A1tractive girl to act as receptionist & secretary for South's newest & progressive rock concert promoters. No shorthand required but niust have good typing ability. Musi be available 12-5 p.m. daily Mon.-Fri. Excellent opportunity to advance in today's music int1ustry with expense paid travel included. Contact Southern eay Productions 876-5157 or after 6 call 932-9559 JOB OPPORTUNITY for on .campus s1udent interested in If you need extra cash send your name, hirthdate, year. place and hour of birth to "Campus Astrology,'" Box 397, Aberdeen, South Dakota, 57401. No tees, thiis is. a bonafide job er. MEN!--WOMEN' JOBS ON SH\PS! No experienc p reQuired. Excellent pay Worldwide travel Perfect summer job or career SPnd tor in. formation. SEAFAX, Dept K 14 P.O Bo 2049, Port Angeles, Washington 98362. 5ECURITY Guards $2.00 per hr All P.Qllipm _ent furnished. Weekends Onlv Within walking distance of USF 27.3-1561 for appointment NEED F. l< TRA CASH? Why not work at a fun placP with tun people! Steak & Brew has a job for vou! Part-time waiters, hostesses, busboys, needed. 4'.oplv in pen.on 1430 7th Ave. cwsr '20 hr week. Some typin9 f'nd at knowledge preferable but not necessary Alsn someone with gen. knowledge ot woodwork equipment. Call 974-i360 or come by F AH 729 A SINGER-GUITARIST Needed to complete a very ambitious, original rock band. It you (Or someone you know) are interested please call 971. '571 as soon as LIVE-IN dorm co11nselors needed at Mac. Donald Trng. Ctr. for mentally retarded adults 3 or 4 days per wk. Every other week-end off. $100 mo.rm. & bd. Schedule arranged. 877-7431. MAGIC FingersI type everything and specialize in speedy service-maybe even the same day. Call Linda at 977-1903 it no answer 988-1519. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST 5 plus years of Quality term papers dissertations-statistica I data-thesis Turabian-USF-<:ampbell--1 BM Selectric, carbon ribbon, 4 type styles, pica References on request. Call Gloria 8841969. TY Pl NG, accurate, Turabian, theses, term papers and others. Close to USF. Call Lucy Wilson 988-0836. CANOE REN:TALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 STUDENT Movers, furniture moving, hauling, odd jobs. Call Ray or Elaine 4 to 7 pm Mon. thru Sun. 949-5247. SPECIALIZED TYPIST I BM CORRE CTI NG Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Type changes and Greek symbols. All types of work and styles. S min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, <35-3261. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE FEMALE Roommate Wanted to share 2 bedroom duplex. $72.50 month plus 11,. utilities. Call Jan afternoons or evenings 932-5788 or come by 10006 Lantana Ave. ROOMMATE needed to share a two bedroom luxury apartment .very close to campus. Approximately $100 a month plus utilities. Call Mark, 971-3550. [ MISC. FOR SALE )( .... ) ... 10 SPEED Schwinn Varsity, like new, $85, green. Single lens reflex. cond., 550 with lens Call 988-?00? GOOD BUYS used radios, stereos, tape,, players, bikes, discount on new auto parts, used tires SJ and up. Buy, sell, trade. Menard Pawn & Gift Shop 14038 Florida Ave. Phone 935-7743. THIS is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & bells. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska. for sale 7.2 cu feet. 1 year old, perfect condition & clean. Call 9?1-3432 for a real good buy! 8-TRACK TAPE Player-automatic radio, 550. Hair styler dryer 59. Classic 59 T-Bird in super great condition 5600. Good, dependable car investment. 977-5012 Apt. 24H Greentree Village. SAILBOAT 13'2" Thundercat. Fiberglass h111l, M11rray tilt trailer plus small electric motor. 11 O sq. ft. Dacron Sail, 21 mast. Very good condition, S75-0. Call George 832-2372. c AUTOMOTIVE ) 1968 VW BUG in good condition. Call 986-2525 rvenings. VW VAN. GOOD CONDITION. 52400. Call 879-7591. 1971 TRIUMPH TR-6. Gold with black in trior. AM-FM stereo, overdrive, wire wheels, Michelin radials, lighter, center console. and clock. Low mileage, excellent condition, call Dave 971-8049. MUST sell 69 440 Roadrunner 71. Eng. just rebuilt. 2000 mi. B11ill to RUN. Call Harold after 5. 839-1511. FOREIGN CAR PARTS, used. Foreign imports used auto parts. U.S. Hwv. 41 just south of Gibsonton. 677-0080. All makes and models. Minor repairs. Work quaranteed. r MOBILE HOMES ) 17x60 1973 AC FURNISHED 7 miles from USF. Shag, dishwasher, 6 months old. 2 twdrooms. Turn rent payments into an Below cost SS800. Call collect for Lre. Clearwater 443-6'4811 : BR crnt Ir-heat. Part. furn .. 10x10 hed lnC'I CArpl'f drRpes, new water heater. CAii 5 min. from campus. SUBLET--1 Bdrm, furn. Apt. 5123 mo. Cal, 971-4823 or inquire at W.T. ward Apt. 223E (green section} off 15th St. between Fowler and Fletcher. If not at home leave a note, I 'II get in touch with MALE Roommate.' Own a room in a two bedroom place. Central air cond., pool. 5 min. to campus, nice, 580 per month. FOR MORE INFORMATION call Joe at 9718808. ( PERSONAL l "RARE" Underground Records and Tapes. Wide selection-lowest prices in area, Beatles, Stones, Dylan, Zep, Tull, More!! Free Catalog-S11nshine Sounds P.O. Box 18674 Tampa, Fla. 33609 THE COMMITTEE FOR FAIRNESS IN PROGRAMMING needs folks to circulate petitions on campus protesting the cutback of the Undergro11nd Rail Road. If you're interested in h!'lping .. come by UC 156 as soon as you can. NEED money? We buy--sell--trade! Menard Pawn & Gift Shop. 14038 Florida Ave. Phone 935-7743. Discoutit on new auto parts, good used tires, good buys bikes to stereo and tape sets. u10 rn [!J THEATRE NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 TEENAGE BRIDE Plus BELOW THE BELT Both Color, X Midnight Shows f ri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from l l :45 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 equipped kitchen. Inside utility rm. Lovely landscaping and only in upper twenties. Call tor appt. Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. Coyle Really Res: 877-4922 011: 877-8227. ( LOST & FOUND ) LOST: 3 mo. old female puppy in area of Fletcher & 15th. "Trustey", blonde & white mixed shaggy collie like. Very friendly. I am heartbroken! Reward. Call Suzanne at Music Resources 8-S p.m. 974-2316. LOST: Gold Man's ring with purple stone. II found call 971-7394. REWARD. LOST: MALE IRISH SETTER around Fletcher Ave. and USF. Answers to "Nick". Was wearing collar and tags. Call Susan 977-5666. NOW OPEN BOBBY'S SMOKE HOUSE Turkey, Ham, Chicken, Mullet THURSDAY SPECIAL: Turkey San., Vi Price Reg. $1.40, Today 70 V.. Pound Smoked Turkey Your Choice, Kettle Beans or Slaw, and Smoke House Sauce KLUTE STARRING JANE FONDA, DONALD SUTHERLAND 6902 N. 40th St. 3 miles south of Busch Gardens 12. 14 7.30-10.00 LAN. 103 75 w/ID Dear Akadama Mama The Kama Sutra of Wines. Dear Akadama Mama: 1 was at a party where they were sening Akadama Plum with SC'nnUp. and 1 tell you it was fan tastic. 1 wonder if you know of an:\' other neat wa:vs to serve Akadama wines. A.Fan Dear A. Fan: First off let me thank you for the wonderful weekend 1 had preparing to answer your letter. We really had a ball experimenting with Akadama Red. White and Plum. And the only reason I'm not still partying it up is that 1 had to meet a deadline for this column. There are so many ways you can enjoy Akadama. 1 like to think of it as the Kama Sutra of wines. Here are some of my favorite recipes. Bottoms up. OUTRIGGER PUNCH hottles Alrndama White I can frown concenlntled limeadt' I small hlock of ice Mix togf't.her in punch howl wit.h pineapple and lime slices. Serves approximately JO medium size cups. SANGRIA AKADAMA bottles Akadama Red I quartofclubsoda can frozen concentrated lemonade Mix with lemon and orange slices in large pitcher. Se,rvc over ice PLUM DUCK 1 hottlc Akadama Plum 1 quart Extra drY champagn( 1 ;;mall hlock of i('( Slicc'd oranges and ;;trawherrie;; Mix in punch howl: ;;ene;; approximat.tly 10 medium ;;ize punch cup;; AKADAMA BRASILIA Equal parts Akadama Rcd and orange juice Spritz of soda Sene with ice. AKADAMA SPRITZER Pour chilled Akadama REd into tall gla;;;; with ice. Add ;;oda and ;;tir gently VODKADAMA part \'odka I part Akadama RPd 'or add to tastt-' 'f\\ : i;;t of lemon PLUM AND BRANDY 1 part Akadama Plum 1 part Brandy Serve in a large wine glass or brandy snifter. RED BALL EXPRESS 1 jigger Gin Add Akadama Red to taste Twist of lemon Sensational'. Listen to Mama, and pass the Akadama, the wine that. tastes a lot more than it costs.

PAGE 12

12 -THE ORACLE October 12, 1973 Mid-East Wars Differ, Says Prof BY PAl' L WILBOR'.\" Oracle Staff Writer A USF instructor of In ternational Studies said there will be no peace in the Middle East as long as peace is based solely on Israeli security. "How can the Israeli s expect peace without thinking of the dignity and pride of their own neighbors9 Dr. Abdelwahab Hechiche, said HECHICHE, who teaches a course on the Middle East as part of the International Studies Program, said as long as Israel occupies Arab territory there will be no real peace in the Middle East. "Up to the 1967 war," Hechiche said, "the problem in the Middle East was a Palestinian problem. Abdelwahab Hechiche Today the Arabs are fighting to liberate their own territories." Because of this, the Egyptian and Syrian armies in the current conflict have a nationalistic motivation that didn't exist in 1967, Hechiche said. ISH.\EL S Jack of response to peace initiatives made a confrontation inevitable. said Hechiche. On Nov. 22. 1967 the United Nations

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