The Oracle


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The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wright, Sandra ( Editor )
Kaszuba, Mike ( Managing editor )
Fant, Alice ( 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)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
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 )
O12-00202 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.202 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

thursday's 0 R A Vol. 9 No. 45 f 12 pages Oracle photo by Andy Slatkow Sun, cycles add up to fun Sun and bikes can be fun, the two girls above discover. If you're looking for a diversion on a sunny afternoon, this may be for you. This bike may be checked out at the P. E. equipment room with a USF student ID. At right, however, is an older model which is not quite as nice as a shiny, new ten-speed. l Oracle photo b y Richard Urban SG eyes legal battle to get tuition ceiling BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer SG is preparing legal arguments for the establishment of a tuition ceiling to be presented at the Board of Regents (BOR) meeting in Jacksonville next week, SG President Richard Merrick said yesterday Along with this presentation, petitions compiled at University of Florida and Florida State University in support of the tuition ceiling will be submitted THE ,LACK of a tuition ceiling in the current fee structure, Merrick said, "stands to harm veterans, students on financial aid or that are generally low-income and students in specific fields, i.e. engineering and speech." "These people are in a position of having to take overloads to survive," he said. "The current fee system penalizes them for trying to move forward quickly. "If SG fails to achieve the implementation of a ceiling," he con tinued, "we are preparing for the eventuality of a cQurt case (a declaratory judgment)." State Atty. Gen Robert Shevin has been asked for a legal opinion on the BOR changing the fee structure to include a ceiling. STATE Univers i ty System Chancellor Robert Mautz said, 'does not matter who wants what. There is no way for the BOR.to do it{add a ceiling in the fee structure)." The BOR plan was to take effect as written in the event the:Flonda Legislature failed to act. The Legislature failed to act, and question revolves around adding the ceiling to the original proposal The proposed ceiling has received the endorsement of the USF Administration CARL RIGGS, vice president for Academic Affairs, said in a letter earlier this week, "I certainly concur that the function of higher education in Florida would be enhanced by a ceiling for student fees ( tuition ) "Earlier this year President Mackey worked to establish such a ceiling. Although unsuccessful, he is contir\uing in his effort,'' Riggs said. Audit of enrollment finished; Mautz sees results as favorable BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor Th e audit of enrollment pro ce dures throughout the State Univ e r s ity System < SUS) has b ee n c ompleted ar,d the report shows no intentional distorti9n of figures by universities, SUS Chancellor Robert Mautz said yesterday. I think the auditor has not yet released the audit so I cannot comment directly on it Mautz said, but I can say that in my opinion the auditor s remarks were fair and helpful and in dicates the universities did not intentionally distort any figures." The enrollment audit was. ordered after Rep. Marshall Harris, D-Miami, charged state universities were "cheating the public" by inflating enrollment figures so they could receive addi ti onal funds Auditor General Ernest Ellison then began collecting data from all universities. Th e audit will be released tomorrow, Deputy Auditor G e n e r al George W arner said yest e rd a y He s a id h e could not say what the result s are because it is offic e policy not to divulge Robert Mautz 'helpful' any auditing information until the report is officially released However, a source said the audit revealed almost no inflated enrollment figures. Another source said it contains suggestions for helping universities avoid any appearance of wrongdoing in collection of enrollment data USF officials have consistently said there has been no in t entional i nflation of enrollment figures a t the University. Following th e padding charges e xisting poli c ies were examined and several changes imple m e nted Gurney indicted WASHINGTON Sen Edward J. Gurney, R-Fla a member of i" 1e Senate Watergate Cuuu u ;.tt:e yesterday was indicted by a ft ieral grand jury on charges of bribery and conspiracy in poli i cal fund raising. The Justice Department announced a federal grand j\ll"Y in Jacksonville, returned an 11-count indictment that also charged Gurne y with taking part in a coverup of an alledged scheme to r a ise fllnds in return for influencing government sponsored housing projects and mortgage insurance grants. Gurney also was charged with making false declarations to th e grand jury. Continued on page 2

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2THE ORACLE July 11, 1974 Gurney indicted Continued from page l Gurney has repeatedly denied any wrongdoing, saying the whole matter was instigated by his enemies and he was a victim of a "vicious political attack." From the Wires of United Press International one count of conspiracy, one count of bribery, one count of receiving unlawful compensati011 and four counts of making false declarations to a grand jury. said the Dade County School Board was within its rights to implement the busing at three Hialeah junior high schools. "This appeal presents the question of whether a school board, once a unitary system is attained, may initiate pupil assignment plans requiring transportation to ensure the continued existence of the unitary system," the Appeals Court said I l I l I l I I l I l I l I l I l I Village Prescription Center The only pharmacy in town with student, staff & faculty discount on 10938 N. 56th St. RX's Phone 988-3896 \ WHIPPIN POST Playing through Saturday: Albatross Next Week SAGE I I t Indicted with Gurney were six other defendants including his former administrative assistant, his executive assistant in Florida, a former Florida State Republican Party chairmalJ, a former Florida Party Treasurer and two Florida officials of the Department of Housing and Urban Development . Busing OK'ed NEW ORLEANS The 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals ruled yesterday a Florida school district (!otlld order busing of students to insure continued desegregation once a unitary education system had already been established "In attacking the actions of the school board as arbitrary and without legal justification, the appellants raise two primary contentions: 1) that the school board's actions were in confiict with previous court-ordered plans, and 2) the school board has no authority to require trans portation of students to achieve unitary system has been at tained : : HAPPY HOUR TUES, WED, THUR & SAT. 1 was in dicted :in: Florida :on a one-count misdemeanor,charge of failing to report contributions raised in his behalf but the indictment was thrown out of court. Attorney General William B. Saxbe said the 33-page in dictment charged Gurney with A three-judge panel upheld the decision of a lower court which : : GIRLS FREE TUES, WED & THUR. I I 1 14727 N. FLA. SOUTH OF BEARSS AVE. I I Nixon gives reply Fraternity House Barbershop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHAGS STYLING WASHINGTON President Nixon, closely following testimony by Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger, told the court yesterday in a written reply he did notauthorize the White House "plumbers" unit to burglarize the office of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist. Nixon, who said he was acting "as a matter of discretion and in the interests of justice," returned his sworn reply to six questions that U. S. District Judge Gerhard A. Gesell had sent him Tuesday night on behalf of defense lawyers in the Ellsberg break-in trial. The President's replies were released shortly after Kissingtr, in a 90-second courtroom appearance, testified he did not authorize or have any knowledge of attempts in 1971 to obtain a psychological profile of I<:llsberg, who had lP.aked the Pentagon Papers. In one of the questions, Nixon was asked directly if he approved the burglary at the office of Ellsberg's psychiatrist. Dr. Lewis Fielding, 'for which Nixon's former aide, John D. Ehrlich man, and three others are standing trial. "Did you ever authorize anyone on the White House staff to search the files of Dr. Fielding for informaion about Dr. Ellsberg, without a warrant or the permission of Dr I<,ielding, or to hire others to do so?" Nixon was asked. "No," he said in a one-word answer. Mitchell shaky WASHINGTON .:._ John N : Mitchell, appearing before the House Judiciary Committee at the request of President Nixon's lawyers, denied yesterday he had From the Wires of United Press International discussed Watergate "hush money" payments with either Nixon or H R. Haldeman. Members of the committee said Mitchell's memory was firm on these points, but was shaky on other Watergate-related questions even after Mitchell was shown quotes from the tran scripts of Nixon's taped con versations at the White House and copies of earlier testimony before the impeachment inquiry. "He says he's got trouble recollecting." said Rep. Ed Mczvinski, D-Towa. And Rep. Hobert F Drinan, D-Mass., ealled Mitchell "a genius for not reeollecting." Committee members emerging from the closed hearing said Mitchell's lawyer, Wiliiam G Hundley. npeatedly objected to questions asked of his client but was overrukd on all but one objection. Funds buy jewels WASHINGTON When Presidl'nt Nixon bought his wife Pat. a $5,ti51i set of platinum and diamond earrings for her birthday in 1972, he paid most of the bill with campaign furids, according to. a Senate Watergate committee report. A staff report released by the committee yesterday said $5.000 of the cost came from a secrl't fund held by Nixon's friend Charles G. "Bebe" Hebozo. $5li0 from Nixon and $90 apparently borrowed from his secretary. Rose Mary Woods. The Oracle is the offlclal .student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the 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 expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to the Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Secund class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilitles of the University of South Florida are available to all on a basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. The University Is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. There was no immediate response from the White House, al though Mrs. Nixon acknowledged receiving the earrings for her 60th birthday. Tracing the $5,000 from Rebozo through a series of trust accounts in Florida banks, the committee said that $4,562.38 came from the Florida Nixon for President Committee. The remainder of the $5,000 may also have come from Nixon campaign funds held by Rebozo, according to the report. Final report due WASHINGTON The Senate Watergate Committee approved its final report yesterday and chairman Sam Ervin likened his feelings after more than one yep.r of work to those of a schoolboy out for the summer. Ervin said the report, which will be released to the public Sunday. was approved unanimously by six of the seven committee members. The only one absent was Sen Edward Gurney, R-Fla .. who earlier in the day was indicted by a.federal grand jury on 11 counts of bribery and conspiracy in political fund raisng "I feel almost like school is out." said Ervin when asked his reaction as the last major work of the Watergate Committee was concluded. LAYER CUTS RAZOR CUTS PH 971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily 9-6 thurs. & fri. 9-7 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA .. Delcraft 1S & 17 Ft. Aluminum NOW RENTING: Canoes & Backpacks 3(; I "Qualify" Easy \ Camping Equipment Trailsj s111 N. 40th St. 9-9 ,y" Mon., Tues., Wed., & Sat., 9-6 OUTFITTERS FOR CAMPING, BACKPACKING, CANOEING {The selection of Freeze Diy Food in the area) EL CEASAR'S ITALIAN FRIED CHICKEN 1 .'' SPECIALlZING IN TAKE OUT ORDERS: l c:;'tr-..IJf., Phone-in orders are weloome : lta6an Style f. /lff x for sernce ;:1/.>f' ))' _-\ k.,, Open Mon. -Sat. Ham -9pm Rigatoni Sandwiches MEAT OR CHEESE RAVIOLI, SALAD & ROLLS $1.39 Terrace Village Shopping Center 10910 N. 56th street. Phone 988-9771

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THE ORACLE -July 11, 1974 3 SG budget okayed BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howe! yesterday approved SG's proposed budget for the 1974-75 year. Howell said, "I have met with President Mackey and we concurred on the budget." HOWEVER, THE budget will not go into effect immediately because the question of the separate collection of a health services fee has yet to be decided. This question will be answered next week when the Board of Regents infaieased 1 i b'udget allocations ... the: gymmts:itim 's weekend hours will be extended. New hours are Saturday from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. and from 11 a.m. u nit for bargaJning to 10 p.m. Sunday. THE OFFICE of Veterans Affairs will operate at $47 ,000 this year, Oracle photo llY Rlcha(d Urban Have it your way American Association of University Professors (AAUP) presidents from throughout the state will meet Sunday night and Monday in Orlando to discuss forming a collective bargaining unit, local AAUP Pres. Jack Moore said yesterday. Rebecca Spicer, an incoming fall .freshman, takes time to help youqg Beau Jangles eat her barbecue sandwich outside the Empty Keg. Presidents to ineet; / budget talk Many AAUP officials feel they could defeat the United Faculty of Florida Council of University Presidents tomorrow, Jack Sulton, vice chancellor for Academic Affairs and secretary of the council, said yesterday. The budgets will be released to the presidentS at the meeting, Dr. Ken Boutwell, chancellor fnr Administrative Affairs. said. TllE PHESmENTS will also discuss implementation of the new tuition fee structure which wilj go into effeet I, Sutton said. Also to be handled by the council is a review of legislative programs for Funding of the universities according to programs will also be reviewld. Sutton said. The presidents will hear a report from Gov. Heu bin Askew 's efficiency committee : This group has suggested the SUS centralize its computers. SUS Chancellor Robert Mautz said. T II E l N I VE HS IT I ES currently have two computers. one for the administration and one for research. The proposed plan would give each university a terminal and would place two centers somewhere in the state. Mautz said the computers Tampa$ Fi1e$f I Chi1e$e Cuisi1e } Family S-:;.:D.inners I Take Out Orders Select from l complete Chinese I Menu Soups, Appetizers. Entrees, Desserts ,f4 I Cocktails Served I Lounge Now Open Open 4-12 Dally Sunday 1-10 2807 E. Busch Blvd. 935-7651 would probably not be at a university but ".where it's most efficient." "I don't know whether we 'II have a choice" in deciding whether to accept the plan, Mautz said. .JUDGE JOHN Wigginton will make recommendations to the presidents on faculty grievance procedures, Sutton said. Wigginton 's presentation is the rPsult of a Board of Hegents ( BOH l rnmmittee review on grievance policies within the SUS The committee's report included ''a review and analysis of pertinent eourt decisions dealing with administrative determination of faculty grievances falling within ihe purview of our eharge." The rPport will also be presented lo tlw BOll at this month's meeting. In addition. the presidents will hear a presentation designed to "tducate the presidents on what collective bargaining is." Sutton said Also on the agenda is the distribution of-research funds throughout the SUS. Moore said the faculty are skeptical of UFF because it is a it was formerly the American Federation of Teachers, AFL-CIO. If the AAUP does decide to form its own bargaining unit, a recruitment drive would be set up at USF, Moore said. But it is not certain how many faculty would vote for AAUP and Moore noted many faculty here are members of both AAUP and UFF. No election for faculty to choose an agent will be held after Jan. 1, State University System Chancellor Robert Mautz said yesterday. The bill allowing for public employe bargaining does not become effective until then. The format of the election "depends on the rules of the Board wf Regents l," Mautz said. Many questions. such as "who's going to vote" and which groups will compete to become the bargaining agent must still be determined, he said. lWF has been one of the most voe al groups seeking to represent faeulty and Moore said most have lsmgn EARL SCRUGGS t BOB DYLAN .. JOAN BAEZ DOC WATSON THEBYRDS in color hom New Line Cinema ''Some terrific performances ... a real treae-THE PHOENIX,CAMBRIDGE "The fitst really cooking, truly palatable country-rock-fusion music I've ever Di assumed this group would win an election. If AAUP were named as the official agent, "it would be a real surprise," he said: Student Organizations will receive an increase of $4,000 over fast year's allocatfon. Now Serving: Ice Cream made with honey 35 cents a serving. Summer Hours: 11 a.m. -8: 30 p.m. Closed Sundays all Summer 5326 E. Busch Blvd. Temple Terrace (Pantry Pride Plaza) Ph. 988;.3008 Maybe we ought to get out of here and find a little ACTION!! If you graduate soon, the ACTION you're looking for may be in the Peace Corps and VISTA. There are 2-year assignments overseas in Peace Corps and 1-year assignments in the U.S in VISTA for graduates in health, education, agriculture, ar chitecture, social sciences and business. What can you do? In the Peace Corps you might: help develop a co-op in Ghana; assist in a public health program in Peru; develop an art program in Fiji; or teach biology in El Salvador. h; VISTA you might: work with youthful offenders in Florida, teach the handicapped in Washington state; set up a credit union in Virginia or help plan a community center in Louisiana. For more information and an application see the Placement office or write: ACTION Recruiting, 395 NW 1st. St., Miami, Fla. 33128 or call Mr. Green collect at (305) 350-4692.

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4-THE ORACLE July 11, 1974 FAMU needs architect school Unpopular decisions are never easy to make but sometimes they must be madeand implemented The decision to place the new state architectural school at Florida Agricultural and Mechanical University (F AMU) is one of those choices For many reasons it would appear USF is the best site for the new school. USF is centrally located, has an in novative faculty in the College of Engineering (which would work closely with the architects) and is in an area of rapid gr:owth. ,,., ''". "!. iN:') ADDITlON : to these physical reasons'; the University was sugge5ted as a good site by the American lnstittite of Architecture. It would appear, on the surface, that USF is the most logical place for the Board of Regents (BOR) tO_ put the school. However, another level of reasoning must be examined before the question can be answered. The need for new, high quality programs at predominantly black FAMU outweighs other considerations. For too long, bigotry arid misun derstandings have stood in the way of FAMU's academic progress. Now, thanks to the recently adopted State University System
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DOONESBURY 11&8! 7H j RSTOF "/HGSTAFF YGT? \ by Garry Trudeau Of/fAIT&f tv&tlOM/3 7lJ 1H& BAY ARP!, HAN I /Jt/K&, W& 60TTA G!V& THIS /}{Jf}/3 A PARTY! :\:. \;;; THE ORACLE -July 11, 1974 5 Issue of police weapons reflects Mackey problem BY CHARLOTTE NAUGLE USF Student The president of this University does not support his faculty; and the majority of faculty, in turn, do not support the administration. The police must needs support the administration, if anyone; the students would tend to favor the faculty whq, being closer to them, know their1 better. THEN, IT seems obvious that the president's problems are being reflected by the University police. The respect the faculty accords the office of the President is not sufficient for the president: he feels he must even further separate himself by turning off his ears and mind. The respect the students accord the uniform of the University Police (UP) is not sufficient for them : they now feel they must even further separate themselves by having available to them potentially lethal weapons. Any element in a closed society which is set off from the main body of that society will even tually seek further symbols of division, with the ostensible purpose of self-protection, even when is not real need for it. Jo desire to fire return scattered fire. It doesn't ""' '\'.\'! _, ; 'rnog 8 ;, have the range of a rifle, but at a NO POLICE officer, whether short distasnce it can seriously campus or outside, has had any wound and maim, and because of psychological testing to deterits scatter power, can wound and mine his willingness or un-maim innocent bystanders;. at close rarige it is a lethal'weapon; willingness to inflict pain on the innocent. (The results of the and can cut a person in half. SUCH A weapon is not suitable for use on a university campus. If the UP feel they must have some personal protection, something in the order of a mace projectile would seem a better choice: it would be an easier Irritant for innocent students to get over if they were caught in the cloud, and would disarm the criminal. And concerning "known criminals,'' if they are seen on campus, why are they not reported or apprehended? "Criminals" not only murder and steal, they also have been con victed of hitting a police officer and have failed to appear in court. There are, then degrees of criminals. And if the criminal makes his peace with law outside the campus, are the UP in formed? Don't the police see the names of these criminals on a roster of some kind if they register as students; or their Social Security numbers? No job guarantees the safety of its worlgnen; high construction workers don't use nets; firemen know they can get burned on any call; doctors know there is always a chance they will lose a patient. Each of these chooses his occupation-so, too, policemen. There is no guarantee they will not be shot at. But there must be "shock" testing at that northern university are still shocking to those who learn of it.) Would any weapon-carrying officer submit himself to such testing? I sin cerely doubt he would, but this kind of test should be made, even before the police candidate is admitted to his academy. Will Officers Dennis and Wall submit to testing now, if that was a prerequisit to their carrying weapons? On a university campus, such testing should be mandatory. If this weapons issue becomes a major source of conflict on this campus, or if eve.n one innocent student is wounded, and if one student should die of misdirecter If this weapons issue becomes a major source of conflict on this campus, or if even one innocent student is wounded, and if one student should die of misdirected or wrongful fire (the nefarious example: Kent State, Ohio). And since this weapons issue is a direct result of the President's (administration's) conflict with faculty, because the police must support the lawful administration and the students are their op posite, then the responsibility for the occurrence of any untoward behavior on this campus must fall directly on the head of the president of the University Need for additional USF police artillery questionable BY JIM SABO SG Senator Do the campus police really need shotguns and-or off-duty weapons, and if so, what is the reason for such additional weaponry? My opinion is the need for such measures is marginal, at best. Last Monday night, I presented to the SG Senate a resolution which was intended to display to the campus community that action was being undertaken in regard to the University Police mP) proposal. It was not an endorsement of weapons usage
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6-THE ORACLE arts July 11, 1974 Scruggs & sons star in SEAC sponsored film "Scruggs: His Family and Friends,'' a country-rock documentary film, will b e presented Friday and Saturday at 7::IO and 10 p.m. in LAN 10:1. The film features Earl Scrugg s, formerly of Flatt and S crug gs and the Fog gy Mountain Boy,;. Well-known musical personalities appearing in the film include Bob Dylan, The Byrds Doc Watson, and Joan Baez The show is free to students with a validated summer ID. Admission for faculty, staff, and non -registered students is 7 5 cents. Streisand film features chase through New York BY ;JAN CAHTEH Oracle Entertainnwnt Writer "For Pete's Sake is a kind of "Perils of Pauline Streisand style The whole thing centers around a series of far-fetched and quasi dangerous situations which take the heroine from one end of Sharma speaks on philosophy Dr. Ishwar C Sharma of Udaipur University in Hajasthan India, will lecture on "Humanism-East and West" Friday at 2 p m in LAN 245. The recipient of a Fulbright grant, Sharma has taught and lectured in various universities and colleges throughout India and the United States. Sharma, chairman of the Department of Philosophy and dean of students at Udaipur University is a specialist on comparative Western and Oriental philosophy ( reuitw ) !'Jew York City to the oth e r, all of whi c h she -endures for her husband Pete' s sake. Although structurally more or less a remake of the hilarious "What's Up, Doc?," "For Pete's Sake" is far from leth a rgic in C'lil'iting a generous supply of chuckles and occasion a l belly laughs 1rnu.ms. INCrnENTALLY, i.e pork bellies, is the reason l>tte s wif P Henrietta finds it rwcessary to roam "fun city's" strel'ts. Confused? It s really quite simple : Pete ru'Pds $ :l.OOO to invest in fiQancially up-and coming pork belly stock so lll'nrietta borrows the morwy from an underworld Joanshark. When s he can t repay her dtbt. the shark sells her "eontract" to madam for $-t.ooo. who l'Xpccts Henrietta to it off in a horizontal man -super as Henrietta's obnoxious sister -inlaw, a snide, bitchy and vulner a ble targe t for Streisand s verbal arrows. Since the whole film piles one abs1,1rd incident on top of another, no one seems to mind that the ohso-in-love couple comes through it all absolutely dripping with happiness and good fortune. JBL's Century100 The m os! successf u l lolfdspeoker JBL ever mode 011d it's 110 1 eve .11 rm original. It's o copy. JBL sto l e it from the leodrng mok e r of p rofe s sionol re c ording s rudio mon i t o r s : JBL. Oiled w olnul. O i111e mi o11ol loom g rille i11 c o b s like Ulrro Blu e Russet Br own or Burnt O r o nge. Beoutrful. 5297 Each Only at: l!l/Orld 1 4812 E BUSCH BLVD. PH 988-7059 931"5 FLORILAND MALL BUSCH BLVD. & FLORIDA (AT THE REAR OF THE MALL.) .PH: 935-3590 PIZZA e SPAGHETTI RAVIOLI e GIANT SANDWICHES LOADED WITH MEAT -on our own bread,,.6 different kinds ... this you'll never forget ... it is a sensation in eating pleasure you'll remember forever! Outstanding! Purchase any pizza at our regular US f -l price and get the second pizza of STUDENT equal value for HALF PRICE SPEC IA l Offer Good Only: Thur, Fri, Sal & Sun. 1 llh 121h lllh 141h of July.

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1Miss Aggie' tells heroine :S past feats BY JAN CARTER Oracle Entertainment Writer If you're expectingthat variety of pornographiC film which depicts from two to 20 people performing all sorts of sexual acts, acrobatic and otherwise, non-stop for an hour and a half, then "Memories Within Miss Aggie" is not worth the ad-. m1ss10n. Surprisingly enough, the film is chock-full of things totally alien to the run-of-the-mill porno flick More than passable photography, "Miss Aggie" ... atypical film characters with some degree of depth, and beautiful winter scenery all grace the presen tation. Things that have no right in any self-respecting, filmed-inthe-basement, raunchy X-rater are found in "Miss Aggie." NOT THAT there is an absence of ultra-explicit sex-the film definitely deserves its X rating. But "Miss Aggie" combines the elements of illusion, dreams, horror and reality into an intricate and fascinating tapestry, much to director Gerard Damiano' s credit. The plot picts terror in Bolivia, will be presented Tuesday at !I p.m. in ENA 105. All events ure free to the public. GRASS IS FOR LANDING ON! GET HIGH OUR WAY---P'11VATE PILOT AIRPLANE AND GLIDER combined $1247 APPROXIMATELY 8 WEEKS INCLUDES--40 hours Flight Time 25 hours Individual Briefing 36 hours Ground School NO EXAMINER' S FEE All Books and materials available at tne FLIGHTSHOP! NATIONAL AVIATION ACADEMY Airport Branch Post Office St. Petersburg, FL 33732 813 531-3545 THE 111-F ASHIOll STORE THE ORACLE -July ll, 1974 WESTSHORE PLAZA NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN STREET The Print Shirt Impeccably tailored long sleeve shirts. A collection of vibrant prints in miracle fabrics and easy care knits. 7

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8-THE ORACLE Coach's health improves sports July 11, 1974 USF has jog areas Joggers at USF have plentx of places to do their running on okesman said Monday Gibson's release hinged on two things. "It d'epends upon the Oracle photo by Dave Moormann An impressive array of more than 50 many are recent additions, since the club trophies and plaques is on display outside "won a batch of trophies this past year," the Intramural Office, PED 100. Most of Anrly coordinator of recreational the awards were won by USF's Water Ski sports, said. Club in intercollegiate competition. And Grindey adds .swim pair Twowalk-ons have been added to the list of swimmers USF 'Coa<:h Bob Grindey has recruited for 1next year. Mike Evans and Robert Myers, from Jacksonville, have been accepted at USF, bringing the count up to seven prospects for the coming season. Myers swims the 50and 100y ard freestyle, and Evans' specialty is the backstroke. Both qualified for the state cham. pionships last year. "We're still trying to get a diver -Richard Higgins from Miami," Grindey said. "He's supposed to come and visit this -weekend or next weekend." Grindey said he "wanted to see how recruiting came out" before concentrating on scheduling. Two meets have been firmed University-of Miami and South Carolina. Tulane University, Georgia Tech and Louisiana State are tentatively set. Donate on a Regular Blood Plasma Program and Receive up to $60 a month. Bring Student ID or this ad an'd receive a bonus with your first. donation. HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33602 appointment available to fit your class schedule Monday through Friday PRESENTS MACHIN Plus Jerry Walker Record Review Tuesday and Thursday Free Beer Wednesday and Sunday DANCING Open. Nightly at 9 PM 3300 s. Dale Mabry "He is in fair condition and had a good night (Tuesday). And that's all the Information we have here." situation," the spokesman ex plained, "and what Mr. Gibson has to say." Coaches Chip Connors and Phil Collins, Gibson's assistants, will the basketball duties until is able to return. "COA'.t:H CONNORS and I have started on next year's recruiting," Collins said Monday. "We are making some changes in our recruiting policy." He said since this year's schedule (see below) and recruiting have been taken care of, the two will be able to manage the program until Gibson returns. Connors said he hoped the USF students and community won't stop supporting Brahman basketball because of Gibson's illness. "They shouldn't. let this in-Ho$pltal Spokesman terfere," said Connors. "The interest in the basketball program shouldn't suffer." USF Basketball Schedule '1974-75 Nov. 30 Dec. 2 Dec.6 Dec.14 Dec.18 Dec.21 Dec. 23 Dec. 28 Jan. 2 Jan.4 Jan. 6 Jan.9 Jan. 11 Jan.15 Jan.18 Jan.'23 Jan. 27 Feb.3 Feb.6 Feb.13 Feb.17 Feb; :io Feb. 22 Feb. 28 March 1 at Florida Tech at Auburn at Jacksonville Jacksonville at Mercer Fairleigh-Dickinson Ohio University Yale Maine Univ. of Tennessee-Chattanooga at Tennessee Tech Lehigh at Duke Florida State Arkansas State Old Dominion South Alabama at University of North Carolina University of Cincinnati at Florida A & M Florida Tech Rollins at Dayton at Florida State Florida Southern GRISSETT MUSIC Authorized Dealer Gibson, Yamaha, Epiphone Dobros Randall Amplifiers Used Guitars and Amps Lessons-Guitar, 5 String Piano 8890 56th St. Temple Terrace. 988-1419 STUDENT DISCOUNT WITH USF ID AtSHAEBT'S we serve fun (also pizia) 8114 N. Fla. Ave Tampa, Fla. 935-3101 DIXIELAND MUSIC WED, THUR, & FRI. STARTING AT 7:00 PM

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THE ORACLE -July 11, 1974 9 Butterfield waiting for baseball Jack Butterfield ready for work Rolling along Focus members Alan Tatum (left) and Reid Mansker inspect USF's campus via the skateboard. Although the wheeled transportation isn't as conventional as the bike, it sure beats walking. BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Jack Butterfield has been given a well-furnished, air-conditioned office in the Physical Education building. But USF officials might have pleased him more if they had built the office on the pit cher's mound of the baseball field At least it would have put the new USF baseball coach nearer the playing area where he wishes to be lntramurals "BEING IN an office is something you can put up with the ex-University of Maine coach said yesterday, "but coaching is on the field. I'm anxious to get started and involved Yet he must be patient, for the Massachusetts native doesn't officially assume his duties until September In the meantime, Butterfield hopes to get a glimpse of some of his returning players in action this summer. He d also like to see Lou Garcia, the most recent addition to the Brahman team. Son .j; f the Hillsborough Community College coach Special Offer!! or LASAGNA SPAGHETII Dinners You 'II love our atmosphere & fine Italian menus. 8622 N. 40th St. corne r of 40th & Yukon, 1 blk. So. Busch Blvd.

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10 -THE ORACLE Strumming along Oracle pllotl> by Rlcllard Urban Paul Champion lets his fingers do the talking as he picks out a lively tune ori the banjo at the Slappy Hour outside the Empty Keg. College Park Apartments labeled as 1undesirable' BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer SG's Off-Campus. Housing Office has declared College Park Apartments "undesirable" for students to seek housing there. The action was taken in reaction to numerous complaints filed with the office in the past few years Apartment manager Frank Gill's wife said her husband "has gone on urgent business, I guess you'll have to call back next week." -job mart The following employers will be interviewing on campus on !he days as in dicaled. Contacl Cooperative Education and Placement (AOC 105 or 9742171) for com plete information. In addition, dial ext. 9742200 for weekly listings of scheduled on. campus interviewing. Today Florida Public Service Comm.-B Accounting. Necessary academic courses to sit for the CPA examination. August and Alumni. July23 Edison Community Colleg-A minimum of 18 graduate semester hours in Psychology, Math, Humanities and Nursing (will accept a bachelor's degree with 2 years experience_ in Nursing). August and Alumni. "Since the office opened, the majority of complaints have been against College Park Apart ments," SG President Richard Merriek said. "We want to make it clear that we are not intending to advertise for local apartment owners," Merrick continued. "We are trying to make people aware of the people that are trying to rip students off ...... We have also received reports that Gill has been verbally abusive to Recycle bins eyed A newspaper recycling effort at USF has "never really blossomed," Tampa Sanitation Director Norman Conaty said yesterday Conaty said the 4-month-old recycling program never received much support. "We've never yet found them (on-campus containers) full." USF Grounds Supervisor Stewart Baldwirt said there are currently six green and. white dumpster-type receptacles at the following campus locations: west of the Chemistry building, west of Gamma Hall in Argos Center, by the UC. behind the Lan-Lit Building, on the south side of the Fine Arts-Humanities Building and south of the Gym. Conaty said if the present disinterest in the program continues his department will cut the number of containers back to three instead of six, if there's no improvement." "I really thought they'd do a They (students) are probaQly best equipped to fully understand resource recovery," Conaty said. He said he didn't know why the program didn't gain : student interest. The effort is also aimed at notebook-type paper, Conaty said, not just newspapers He said the program will run as is through the start of Qtr. 1, adding, "If you're really concerned, bombard us, overload us, make us work at it." BOR to consider enrollment cap BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer The Board of Regents' (BOR) attempts to limit the "first time in college head count enrollment (freshmen)" to under 2400 students will have no effect on the growth of USF Dennis Goodwin, director of Records and Registration said yesterday. The proposal, which is on the July 19 BOR meeting agenda, is designed to ensure "orderly planned growth within the State Univers i ty System," according to the agenda. "Even if they put us at 2400, that's not going to do anything to us," Goodwin said because there have been enrollment limitations in the past and USF "hasn't even come close" to topping them. Enrollment figures for incoming freshmen, Qtr. 1, for the past years have been: 1971-2153; 1972-'-2238 ; and 1973-2015. he said. The proposal, if approved by the BOR, would also limit the maximum enrollment of USF full-time equivalent students to 25,000 per quarter. Similar restraints will also be placed on other SUS universities if the proposal is approved. 2 Artzybushev dogs need home Two 3-year-old dogs, belonging to the late Peter and Militza Artzybushev, are still looking for a home, Marina Ruffolo, a friend of the Artzybushev's, said. The couple was killed in .an auto accident last quarter. Ruffolo said the dogs are short haired, house broken and "very loving." Interested persons shouid call Ruffolo at or our disposable container. 985-3209 OPll 11 l.M. TO 7 P.M. 344tso. DAU MABRY 120 IUUARD PAllKWAY AT El PIADO TEMPU TERRACE STING Tues.-Sat. Coming next week MOSE JONES Two albums on MCA 14929 N. Nebraska Ave.

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( A S S I )t A It S ) ( HELP WANTED ) ( FOR RENT l r FOR SALE ) LAUNDROMAT attendant. Part lime, eves. & weekends. Study on job. Sl.90 hr. Call 935-0646 after 6 p.m. r SERVICES OFFEREDJ EXPERT TYPIST SPECIALIZING IN TURABIAN Term papers, Theses, Dissertations & Reports. QUICK SERVICE -4 minutes from campus. Call Janie Odom, 988-21,.. TYPING, Fast, Neat and Accurate. Turabian. IBM Corrective Selectric. Carbon RIBBON. Pica. or Elite. Term Papers, Theses, ReSU!']es. 988-0836 Lucy Wilson. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6-plus years of Quality dissertations.term papers-MS statistical data-IBM Selectric-pica-type. changes-carb. rib.-Little further away BUT the Quality is what counts References furnished-Gloria 884-3909. WANTED:All kinds of typing. Neat and accurate service offered. Close to USF Please call 626-0321. FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from .USF. Between 8:30 and 5 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. THE SECRETARIAT Word Processing Center. Professional typing-automatic equipment with many type styles. Fast Delivery. Call 933-4524. LS.AT PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Half of our students scored over 600. 70 pl. improvement or your money back. 20 hrs .. $60; course repeatable free. Attend first class free, no obligation. For info call (305) 854-7466. GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Score 1000 or your money back. 18 hrs .. $35; course repeatable free. Over 700 have taken our course in South Florida in the last 21/2 years. For info call ( 305) 854-7466. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite, Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian; Campbell,1 APA, etc. s min. from USF Nina Schiro, 971-2139 or 235-3261. TV, RADIO, STEREO I DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 S Dale Mabry. 254-7561. CANTERBURY VILLAGE 1 bdr, 2 bdr apts. and 4 bdr townhouses. 10 and 12 mo. leases, deposit now will hold tor Sept Pool, laundry lac., pets welcome. 50th St. and F !etcher -985-4061. $72 PER MONTH at La Mancha Dos. Poolside apt. with balcony. Sublease untll September with option to renew lease. Call Glen at 971-3667 now: 5 MINUTES away .. 1 bdrm. furnished, new quiet apt. in private wooded area. $145. Call Bob 988-4085 evenings. 71/2MINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, turn. $180-unfurn 5155. Phone 9886393. B!:AUTIFUL 2 bedroom furnished apt. in well-kept bldg. W-W carpet, AC. 5180. per month. 2 or 3 students can share. 13111 N. 23rd St. Phone 839-4318. SUMMER leases available at Colonial Gardens. Students welcome! 2 br, !Ur nished or unfurnished-pool, rec room & laundry. See today. 2002 E. 131st Ave Phone 971-4977. LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only student apt. complex. $72-590 per month. 1 block from campus on 42nd SI. 971-0100. r LOST & FOUND J FOUND-while male puppy. Tan tint on back. Found Sat. night at LAN-LIT. Floppy ears. Call 932-2944. FOUND -male collie dog named Shawn. Found on campus Monday. Please call Sherry at 689-7633. 14 fl. Fl BER GLASS sailboat w -trailer: Alum mast daggerboard & tiller, S.S. rigging, dacron sails, similar to AMF Force 5. $600 cash. Call Joe 974-2625 or 988-7439. PINBALL machines for sale. Many to pick from 5100 and up. Call 971-2899 between 4 and 6 p.m. WE HAVE denims in regular and bells, and cords in bells. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors have just come in. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska Ave. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE WANT TO share apt. 23 yr. old M.A. grad new to area. Own room. In Aug. Nancy Tucker, 2545 N. Stowell, No. 2, Milwaukee, Wis., 53211. r MUSICAL ) PIANO, EVERETT SPINET, EBONY FINISH. 5' wide, 25" deep. 5420 including upholstered bench and dehumidifier. Designed for Florida climate. N.E. section of St. Petersburg -527-1463. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I WANTED: We can sell your motorcycle fast. $10 tee is all you pay. We need 100 every week. AAA Cycle Exchange, 4119 Gunn Highway 933-7459. 2.000 ROOM ACCENTS ON DISPLAY-PRICED FROM 20 CENTS TO $50 A NEW YOU MAKE THE DIFFERENCE AT Wall Urn1ralinns Plaq111!S Lamps Canctle Hnlctt!rs Scul111urc la11111 Shactes Slalur.s Tal1les ,i; Bowl & Plir.her Sel P1clure Frames t" Ruy 100111 der:01 di1ec/ from 0111 111;11111f<1c/uri11g /me he/ore l1111sl111111 & save 80". al re/ail pnce : CONCEPT IN HOME DECORATING ALL MAltRIALS PAINTS STAINS /IRUSHES LAMP WIRE KITS SH,IDtS AVAILABLE RIGHT Ar SIORE ALL ROOM ACCENTS SOLD UNFINISHEOBUT Fh. 'ING MMFRIALS ARE INEXPl:NSIVE Store Hours; FREE CLASSES AVAILABLE /;r(1"Pr' ,111 ui J11s1 Choott Tour On Cll1rs .. Ooll Yoc.irull II s [ny All 'hu r<1 Is P1m1 Sl11n & llr\llh 7211 N DALE MABRY CONTINENTAL PLAZA Monday-Friday 10 am -9 pm Saturday 9: 30 am -5 pm Sunday 12 -5 pm PHONE 935-4157 THE ORACLE -July 11, 1974 11 ( AUTOMOTIVE ) ECONOMICAL vw. -1969, AC, radio, new tires, good condition, one owner. $995 or best offer. Kim -974-2679 between 6 and 9 p.m. Mon. thru Thurs. CHEAP TRANSPORTATION-'64 Chevrolet, 283 Cu. In., 4-door, reliable car, gets over 16 miles per gallon on regular gas. All this for only $100. Call Richard evenings at 988-0217. 1967 MERCEDES diesel. 30 miles per gallon. Runs well but will need motor work for long-term operation. $1,000 firm. Call 988 4085 evenings. 72 MAZDA RX2 coupe 4 speed: Excellent condition, original owner, 25,000 mites. 52250. Call 257-6241 after 5 p.m. CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave., 935-7854. Eyeglasses, Rx sunglasses & photogray; plastic or hardened lenses made.' Gold wire frames and fashioned frames. Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. ALUMNUS asks help cheering 21 yr old nephew accident victim. 2 yrs in bed likely Write Roy S Coker, RRno. 1, Rock Spring, Ga. 30739. ( REAL ESTATE J 1.... ___.... FURNISHED HOME In Bay Crest. 3 br, 2 bath, LR DR & famlly room, large kitchen, washer & dryer. Incl. cent. air. Available Sept. Call 884-0048. WOODED Lots for mobile homes, 5 min. from USF, $50 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet, beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085. I MOBILE HOMES ) 4 BEDROOM-2 Bath furnished mobile home in peaceful wooded setting. 5 min. from USF No lease required. $165-ino. Call Bob, 988-4085. ATTRACTIVE n.mobile home tor sale. Has :f.bdrms, lg. living rm., AC. Like new; perfect tor student couple. .68942& p Fun-Furniture Bean Bag Chairs Passion Pads-Extra Long Filling for Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 315 S. Howard 258-2131 AN ALTE.RNATIVE La Mancha Dos was designed as alternative for students with no taste for dormitory rooms, but without the budget to afford the high rates of most conventional apartments. I.OW ('OST $72-$!10 per month. That should be less than even a dormitory. \\'Al.KT(> t 'SF We are locatf!d I block rrom l.lSF. You don't mpd a car lo grt to ('lasses ir you live at La Mancha Dos. PHI\" ACY Bedroom-study to yourselr. Sleep when you want. stud\ wlwn vou want. d!'corate and use as you want. nil0:\11'.';i :ss : Fully t>quipped all -electric kitchen. separate dining room. spacious living room. two Full bathrooms. patios oYerlooking beautirul courtyards. Pl.l"Sll:'\ESS Thick shag carpel wall-lo-wall. classy Barl'!'lona-slvle furnitun'. accomodations throughout. e SO("l.-\j, LIFE Planned parties at least once a month, grills for barbecuing. all residents young and single. HECHE:\TIO;"; Two recreation buildings. three sauna. billiards. exercise room with universal gym. tennis, baske{ball. ping-pong, color TV lounges. meditation room. BEA t"TY Trees, flowers. shrubbery. beau(.)' outsit1c.;.. pla..:e where the outdoors can be enjoyed. Rt>Stnations art """ bt>inf! acct>ptt>d for nt>xl fall. and for this sumnwr. Spt>tific apls. rt"St'n t>cl on a Isl conu-I st st>r\t" basis. LA MANCHA DOS APTS. 1 Block from USF on 42nd St. Phone 971-0100

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12 -THE ORACLE July 11, 1974 BOR group sets meeting on solar energy location Sal e s tarts Mon. 7 /15 las t s I w eek Summe r Clearance A compl e t e selection of ALL NEW M e rchandise .... SALE! BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Managing Editor A Board of Regents

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