The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Wright, Sandra ( Editor )
Kaszuba, Mike ( Managing editor )
Fant, Alice ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource (16 pages)


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00204 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.204 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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thursday's 0 R A f Vol. 9 No. 47 16 pages Craftsman shares skill with students The hands of craftsman Guy Tallent (right) were busy yesterday as he demonstrated handweavinog in the UC lobby. Above, Martha Friedrich and Angie Holley are shown how to crochet by TaUent. Oracle photos by Richard Urban Publishing, research boost salaries: Riggs BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs, in a letter to Atty Gen. Robert Shevin, pas said USF faculty who do research and publishing "in additidn to being effective teachers receive larger merit increases than those who only teach." However, Riggs said he does not feel this is a violation of the Om nibus Education Act. "TEACHING IS the basic function of most faculty members at most universities including USF, but the creation of new knowledge is also important, Riggs said. "Teaching and research are com plementary." Riggs was also critical of a preliminary report submitted to Deputy Atty. Gen. Baya Harrison by an aide, Anne Cazares. "The approach to the 'inquiry was unprofessional and incomplete Riggs said "The poor design or plan of the inquiry, to me, implies an assumption of guilt on the part of the University without first learning the facts Harrison met last week with Riggs and conceded there was an error in the report. He said he would assume for any mistake and would now also personally take charge of the inquiry. IN HIS letter to Shevin, Riggs also expressed doubts concerning SG's role in the inquiry. SG compiled a number of tenure-related documents and sent them to Shevin and other state officials before the probe began. "The request of the Student Government, though sincere, was based on an emotional reaction to a situation they did not understand and made no concerted effort to understand," Riggs wrote Shevin. However, Harrison expressed different views when he was in the Bay area. ''The students I have met with are the most moderate of any student body and the mostihformed and well intentioned," he said. "And I get the feeling your efforts are for naught, except for Dr. Riggs who seems to be interested See related editorial, page 4 HARRISON SAID it appears few at USF are interested in looking into the situation and complaints When he met with former USF General Counsel Larry Robinson he said Robinson urged him to discount student-initiated complaints. "He said 'they 're just a bunch of students ... what do students know,'" Harrison said "It doesn't seem to me that either students or faculty have that much control over their existence at the University However, in his letter to Shevin, Riggs emphasized the role of faculty in the tenure process. But he did say USF needs "better. communications among the various components of the University community." "We are working hard to clarify the uncertainty on the part of some faculty regarding their responsibilities for total performance, especially the role of research," Riggs wrote. Budget reduces faculty positions BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Wri ter Approximately 20 USF faculty positions have been cut according to preliminary budget figures released by the Board of Regents univ e rsities." Bert Hartley, vice Bert Hartley ... figures not final Student complains of College Park action BY PARK ER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer A resident of Colle ge Park Apartm e nts, which la s t week were described by SG a s "undesirable ," complaine d ye sterda y h e was b e ing unfairly e v icted. USF student Mike Madd e n said Frank Gill manager, is evicting him becau s e he ( Madden l a ttempt e d to dedu c t from his rent damages caused when his a partment was flooded with s ewag e thr ee tim es in o n e wee k "ON .JUN E 1 6 m y ent ire a partmen t was flooded w ith raw se wage." M a dden said. I notifi e d Gill of the s ituation. I h a d to clean up the m ess m yself. T h e n o n June 1B m y a partm e nt w a s once again flooded w ith sc wagp I onc e a gain notifi e d Gill. The next day a plumber came out to insp e ct the situation The plumber said that nothing was wrong. The n ext d a y \ June 20 l my a partment a long with e ight other s on the lower level w e r e flooded." Gill refu se d to accept the p a rti a l rent pa y ment and notifi e d Maddm l w was to vaca te by Aug u s t I. !\ladd e n 's l e a se runs throu g h the m o nth o f Aug u st. for \ 1 hic h h e h a s p reviou sly p aid r e nt. Gill said h e w a s going to evict Madd e n "no matter what bec a use h e was a v igilante. Gill would offer no s upp o rt of this ac c usation AN EX-:\1:\IN TENANC'E man who wished t o re mai n cil s o s aid t her e h ;we b een tim e s whe n plumbers would tell Gill of needed repairs and Gill would tell them not to fix it because no one had complained C ompiled complaints indicat e one of the major gri e v a nce s with Gill deals with securit y deposits Gill has b ee n tak e n to c o urt several times in the past few years b y peo ple tr ying t o get s ecurity deposits returned Gill said. "When the re is nothing else l can do, I pay them off. .. "We l SG l are now preparing compreh e nsive packets of i nform atio n on Gill and his ope rati o n for the Better Business B ureau and the T ampa :\ partment A ssocia tion ... S G Pres R i c h a rd !\lerr; c k said.


2-THE ORACLE July 18, 1974 Bay area vulnerable to hurricane TAMPA With the height of the hurricane season ap proaching, weathermen predict that because of the tremendous population increase and an unawareness on the part of most people, the Tampa Bay area is potentially the most vulnerable area in the nation should a major hurricane strike. It admittedly is a very rare chance that such a hurricane of the magnitude of Camille will strike the Tampa Bay area," said Dr. L. Frank, director of the National Hurricane Center in Miami yesterday. "').'here is an excellent chance no one now living will see one in their lifetime. "But it still is a remote possibility and we can't ignore it," he said. ''Our concern is that such a storm could take a lot of lives if people do not respond to warnings." He noted that most of the people in the Tampa Bay area have moved in since the last major hurricane hit in 1921, which he said was not nearly as severe as Camille which hit the Mississippi Gulf Coast in 1969 killing 134 people in the Biloxi area. The 1921 storm sent tides of seven to 10 feet above normal surging through the area. Frank said comments he made at a seminar Tuesday at Biloxi were misconstrued and indicated he was critical of civil defense operations in the St. Petersburg area "which is not the case." Dismissal denied MIAMI Police captured a young black man yesterday and charged him with exforting at least $50,000 from a local in dustrialist and his wife, then driving them to a remote thicket and killing them with a machine gun. The suspect, indentified as 23-year-old Thomas Knight, was found "buri:owed in the mud" by a team of sheriff's deputies who swept through the jungle-like area after it had been fogged with pepper gas. Police said the victims were Sydney Gans, the 64-year-old owner of a local paper company, and his wife, Lillian. They were shot to death in their car, which the suspect abandoned before fleeting into the densely From the Wires of United Press International vegetated area in southwest Dade County. "It appeared he intended to kill his hostages all along," said Kenneth W. Whittaker, the special agent in charge of the Miami FBI. "He apparently knew the area very well." Police said the suspect barged into Gans' office at the Sydney Bag and Paper Co., yesterday morning and ordered the victim to drive to his home on the fashionable Bay Harbor Island, where they picked up Gans' wife Gans and his wife were then forced to drive to the City National Bank in downtown Miami, where Gans withdrew at least $50,000 while the ex tortionist, armed with a Thomp son submachine gun, held Mrs Gans hostage in the couple's car outside. A bank official became suspicious of the large withdraw! and called the FBI, which began News .media 'biased' :WASHINGTON A White House official yesterday accused the television networks, several pr:ominent newspapers, magazines and some individual newsmen of a liberal bias and said they sometimes distort the news against President Nixon Bruce Herschensohn, deputy special assistant to Nixon, specifically attacked CBS, NBC, ABC, The New York Times, The Washington Post, Time and Newsweek magazines and named CBS newsmen Walter Cronkite, Dail Rather, Roger Mudd, Marvin Kalb, .Daniel Schorr as of liberal journalists against the President. ilerschensohn made his attack on the media in a news con rerence and drew immediate fire from the reporters attending. "The liberal bias of the press has gotten to everyone and has even affected me, he said. insisted the idea of an attack on the press was en tirely his own and he made these specific accuasations: Fornier Attorney General John N. Mitchell and former Com merce Secretary Maurice Stans were "tried and convicted by the leading papers and the net works" to the extent that even he was "shocked" when they were found innocent after their New York trial. The press so thoroughly customed the American people to believe that the U.S. prisoners of war in Vietnam rejected Nixon's war polieies that tie again was '.'shocked'' when the POWs who returned praised the President. From the Wires of Uniteci Press International Official dispatched SAN CLEMENTE, Calif. President Nixon Wednesday dispatched a high State Department official to London to consult with British and Turkish leaders on the Cyprus situation, a White House spokesman said. Press Secretary Ronald Ziegler said Joseph Sisco, assistant secretary of State for Middle Eastern Affairs, was ordered to fly to London from Washington Wednesday night, at the request of Secretary of State Henry Kissinger. Spy gear for sale WASHINGTON Commerce Secretary Frederick B. Dent acknowledged yesterday that some U.S. detective equipment legally can be sold to the Soviet secret police, but said he is now consulting with the State Department on whether it should be allowed. Dent's statement to reporters followed charges earlier this week by Sen. Henry DWash., that the administration was promoting the sale to Russia of equipment which might be used to repress or harass Soviet dissidents. The White House denied this charge The issue arose after Jackson disclosed plans by several U.S. The Oracle is the ofliclol student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four limes weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by fhe University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla 33620. Opinions expressed In the Oracle ue those of the editors or of the writer and not thooe of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to the Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Seccnd class pastage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate !he.typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South FIOrida are available to all on noft.discrlmlnatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national Of ill in The University Is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. firms to display their highly ;ophisticated police gear at the "Krimtekhnika" exhibition in Moscow next month. Reform delayed WASHINGTON House Democrats, in a bitter intraparty fight, decided yesterday to put off until next week a on the first reforms in than a quarter century in the congressional committee system. Democrats, as the majority party, control the committee system. Party bickering broke out at a caucus of Democratic members since one proposal would abolish two committees and take some jealously guarded prerogatives away from others. A second proposal was aimed at striking a middle ground. GRASS IS FOR LANDING ON! GET HIGH OUR WAY----PRIVATE PILOT AIRPLANE AND GLIDER combined $1247 APPROXIMATELY 8 WEEKS. INCLUDES--40 hours Flight Time 25 hours lndivid(Jal Briefing 36 hours Ground School NO EXAMINER S FEE. All Books and materials available at the FLIGHTSHOP! NATIONAL AVIATION ACADEMY Airport Branch Post Office St. Pltteraburg, FL 33732 813 531-3545 trailing the trio in Gans' yellow Mercedes Benz. Extortionist caught TALLAHASSEE Leon County Circuit Court Judge John Rudd yesterday denied motions that he dismiss all five indictments against former Education Commissioner Floyd Christian because Christian was not impeached first and allegedly was forced to incriminate him self. Attorneys for Christian sub mitted 20 motions for dismissal of some or all of the 19 counts of conspiracy, perjury, bribery and unlawful compensation for a public official during a lengthy pre-trial hearing Monday. Christian's lawyers argued that the indictments were "premature" and Christian should have been impeached by the House and then tried by the Senate before being indicted. In a brief response, Rudd said Christian "was not immune from criminal indictment or prosecution while in office Rudd rejected defense arguments that Christian was "compelled" to incriminate himself by Gov. Reubin Askew's executive order which ordered public officials to cooperate with special prosecutor T. Edward Austin of Jacksonville. Rudd said the commissioner of education, as a member of the cabinet, "is on an equal or near equal status with the governor and is not controlled by the governor or his directives." "Any waiver by the defendant of his rights was strictly an in dividual, voluntary act," said Rudd. Nat Sherman Cigarettes Pipe & Pouch 9326 Floriland Mall ............................................................................................. .... 1 WHICH TWIN I WENT TO WH!TTLETON'S WHERE PERMANENT HAIR REMOVAL IS GUARANTEED IN WRITING AND ALL WORK IS DONE BY THE ONLY TWO MASTER ELECTROLOGISTS IN THE STATE! WE TEACH TOO. PHONE223-7198. Free booklet mailed on request. WRITE WHITTLETON'S, 709 fRANKLIN ST., 33602 ASK YOUR DOCTOR, THEN PHONE, Y'ALL.... ................................................................................................. i' AtSBAKB!'S we serve fun (also pizza) 8114 N. Fla. AveTampa, Fla. 935-3101 DIXIELAND MUSIC WED, THUR, & FRI. STARTING AT 7:00 PM.


Oracl& photo by Richard Urban Students enjoy "Slappy Hour" Tom O'Grady and Diana Schwarz enjoy a few and listen to live music in the "Slappy Hour" in the UC. The SE AC-sponsored event was held in the Empty Keg yesterday afternoon. BOR to eye grievance system BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer The Board of Regents (BOR) will meet tomorrow to discuss a uniform faculty grievance policy,the separate collection of a health services fee and budget allocations. Faculty grievance procedures are part of a policy that also covers granting and denial of tenure, promotion, firing, non-renewal of contracts, and job-related items such as salary, teaching load, evaluations, and working conditions. The proposal was written by a special committee which included USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and Faculty Senate President Jesse Binford. BOR Chairman Marshall Criser said, "The committee that drew up the report was unanimous in supporting it. We are just waiting for the meeting this week to get some reaction on it." State University System Chancellor Robert Mautz said "The BOR is anxious to have uniform procedures regarding grievances. The proposed plan is the best possible compromise among a series of conflicting points of view The collection of a separate health services fee will also be discussed at the BOR meeting. "I am requesting the approval to collect up to $10 for the fee," Mautz said. "This will allow the university presidents to submit their budgets for approval." SG Atty. Gen. Steve Johnson said, "We (SG) hope to discuss a fee ceiling with the BOR. Their biggest argument against a ceiling is the fear of enrollment padding. It is a shame that the mistake of ad ministrators must be made up in a loss to students. Though we may not get any action at least we'll know how the BOR feels." SG officials attending the BOR meeting will also meet with the State Council of Student Body Presidents, Johnson said Dial resigns from WUSF job BY LAURIE HODSON Oracle Staff Writer WUSF Prog,ram Director Dave Dial yesterday announced his resignation, effective July 26. Dial, who has been with WUSF for six years, has been hired by WXXi-FM in Rochester, N. Y., to begin programming and operation of the noncommercial organization, which has .both radio and television facilities "WXXI IS A public, not an educational station licensed to the community of Rochester," Dial said. "It will provide access to the media and the fine arts. Our station will include all phases of musicclassical, progressive, rock, folk and jazz but only the best of everything." He described the format as "possibly similar to WUSF over a year ago. It may be something like the Underground Rail Road Although Dial set up and programmed the Underground Rail Road," he said .its discon tinuation "never entered my mind as a reason for leaving WUSF.'' "I BELIEVE the changes that have occurred at WUSF are perfectly reasonable, and although I respect them, I don't agree with them," Dial said. Acting Director of Educational f{esources Manny Lucoff said. "He has done a very good job for us. I have no comments other than that we will miss him and we wish him luc k GRISSETT MUSIC Authorized Dealer Gibson, Yamaha; Epiphone Dobros Randall Amplifiers Used Guitars and Amps Lessons-Guitar, 5 String Banjo, Piano 8890 56th St. Temple Terrace 988-1419 STUDENT DISCOUNT WITH USF ID $500 Discount .';""' 197 4 Capri ,. ..,-,.. -..,%& "Best Buy Of The Year" LINCOLNMERCURYCOMETCAPRI 9530 Florida Ave Phone 935-3 i 6:t THE ORACLE -July 18, 1974 3 Panel will discuss affirmative action "USF : An Affirmative Action University?" will be the topic of the second in a series of monthly forums sponsored by the Oracle The forum will be Wednesday at 2 p.m in UC 252 East. The forum which will be open to the University community, will feature USF personnel knowledgeable in areas of af firmative action and equal opportunity A panel discussion will begin the event and the audience will be able to question all participants. Panelists will include: Dr Isiah "Woody" Trice, special assistant for Minority Affairs; Dr. Maxine MacKay, special assistant for Women's Affairs; Ken Thompson, vice president for Administration; Phyllis Hamm, special assistant for Equal Opportunity and Dr. Juanita Williams, professor of Interdisciplinary Social Sciences. Maxine MacKay ... to join panel .. A Decided Must-see!" -BOSLEY CROWTHER NEW YORK TIMES 2o. :.: : : .::ANTHONY QUINN ALAN BATESIRENEPAPAS MICHAELCACOYANNIS "ZORBA THE GREEK" CO-STARRING LILA KEDROVA Academy Award t'inner-" BEST SUPPORT ING ACTRESS" Film Art Series Street Dance TONIGHT ivith MOTHER BUTLER Boogie Band 011 Crescent Hill 8: : 30 10:30 p.111.


4 -THE ORACLE July 18, 1974 Paper, USF need each other The myth that student newspapers have a realistic chance to survive without support from an agency such as a university was dealt a sharp blow this week y.rhen the Independent Florida Alligator said it must get outside aid or go out of business The student newspaper which was booted off the University of Florida yet trying to meet the needs o( those in that community is not viable. The Oracle feels the latter possibility is the most likely. Although there has been much talk about the concept of an independent student newspaper, in reality the idea is simply not workable. By divorcing the student press from the campus, a vital tie with the interests and needs of the public the paper is purportedly serving is cut. Harrison can supply answers It's an old, almost cliche statement, but it is still true: sometimes you get so dose .to an iss1,1e or situation that you cannot see \ the forest for the trees. This may apply to USI<, and. the issue of tenure policies. There have been almost unceasing charges and counter-charges from various areas of. the University con cerning whether tenure policies here are in compliance with the state's Omnihus Act.' SOME l<'ACllLT\' say USF policies are vague at best while .others claim "publish or perish" is the name of the game here. Administrators, like Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs, consistently defend University policies and say publishing is not a tenure requirement but the Uniiversity does prefer faculty engage in "scholarly output." Is "scholarly output" a euphemism for publishing'! While the Omnibus Education .Act says an institution may. not deny a faculty member tenure "solely" of failure to publish or to do research. is this actually the law riented press care about the operations of Faculty Senate, SG or whether the University faculty are concerned about the tenure policies employed on camps? But an on-campu& student paper, like the Oracle must care if it is trying to do its job It must provide a forum for expression for the University com munity and it must agressively try to present news of value to the University The only way to do this is by main taining a link with the University. The alternative-an uninformed campus with no place to voice concern for USF issues-is -a bleak alternative to con template This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of or 8c per copy. to disseminate news to the students. staff and faculty of .the l'niwrsity of South Florida. < Se\'ent\'-one per cent of the per issue is offset ad\'ertising re\enue. >


THE ORACLE -July 18, 1974 5 Specialization troubles system Editor's note: each Thursday the Oracle will provide space for commentary by a USF student, staff member, administrator or faculty member. Occasionally the com mentary will be contributed by a state -level educa1ion official. This week's commentary was written by Dr. Maxine MacKay, special assistant for Women's Affairs and associate professor of Humanities at USF. BY MAXINE MACKAY Women's Affairs Assistant One of the reasons for the "communication gap" between administration and faculty is specialization. For example, the budget of the State University System is so complicated and unpredictable that those specialists who deal with it in the separate universities must have even added specializations : extra know-how" in the Tallahassee tangle of liasons between the Legislature and the Board of Regents. One who has such highly specialized knowledge and assigned duties must be data oriented to an extreme, and, perforce, have different budgetary concepts than the average faculty member of our several colleges. It is not that this hypothetical faculty member is lacking in understanding or could not be indoctrinated in budget ramifications and complexities. There is no time for him to be so instructed. A remoteness exists between the troops on the firing line of the classroom (students and faculty l and the generals who are concerned with stategies and logistics. IT IS a type of academic isolation which touches many of the specialized administrative functions, including those which submit personnel reports to the state system. Equal opportunity is such a misunderstood pocket of alienation. The laws and procedures and intentions of affirmative action are so highly complex and specialized that they cannot be explained readily to college and department administrators. Again, it is not a question of inability to un derstand. Rather, it is the dif ficulty of communicating a specialization which few voluntarily wish to acquire. The laws governing equal opportunity are mingled with executive orders, thl' ad ministrative fiats of sl'veral agencies, and the gratuitous opinion of labor lawyers for l'Xtra me result in the proliferation of forms and structures. It is not so much that one wants to be "bureaucratic" or isolated or ignored-either faculty guest commentary member or administrator-but it is a phenomenon of the multiplicities now present in the total university operation. How can we communicate when multiple sets of basic operational terms are the media of com munication, not the least of these several languages used by ad m in is tr at iv c specialists. Nevertheless, faculty and ad ministration seek to share ideas. The numerous university com mittees are one of those efforts Everyone knows that a com mittee can be cumbersome: but it seems infinitely preferable to the autonomy of decision which the absence of a committee system implies. lkfore t lw faculty advisory commitll'l'. for example. far f('Wl'r pl'opl( than now par ticipated in t lw lir('ad-and but ter dl't'isions of sabry. t(nure and merit raisl' and till' Academic Hclations Committee has cf. fNtively sharl'd !ht burden of dt('ision in grievance complaints. This is not to say that the old univtrsity was lacking in happy proceduns: but in twelve yea rs at US!<' I can never remember a timl' when l!Sl<' faculty was not highly indignant at some one aspect or other of administrative practice. or a time when PresidPntial address fill e d the Tlwat re Auditorium My own dutiPs. in Pqual op portunity. have bPPn no exception to the effect on communication of highly specialized activities. Thu s. I should like to take thi s occasion to discuss a few of th e di ffi cult concepts and resolutions. :\cl \'trt istm 1 What is job advertisement'' What is the intention of job ad vertisement" There are already many varying definition s. The purpose of advertising is to give notice Of a job opening to more than one C'lass of people: to giYe equal access to jobs for. presumably, equally competent applicants. Advertising is not confined to payment to a journal or newspaper for a not ice of vacancy. Advertisin g may be any promulgation of notic e which i s within the intent of eq u a l op portunity legislation /\ writt en notice of vacancy circulated at a professional conference or printed in the program, in any place where it can be widely read by applicants, is proper ad vertisement. Theoretically, each job should dictate its own ad v .ertisement requirements. In Career Service, notice in the Intercom and circulation in the community are sufficient and are the least costly of several possible processes. If a faculty place can be filled from the community satisfactorily < particulary, those which are part-time) there is no special need for national advertising. On the other hand, full-time faculty jobs which seek the best possible candidates should turn to the national journals and national availability pools. Equal em ployment opportunity specialists say generally that all jobs should be advertised, even those which are casual and temporary and arise from an emergency situation. The advertisement, however, need do no more than make sure no single class (sex and race l is exclusively aware of the opening FAILURE TO advertise part time jobs can result in certain abuses: "promotions from within," which are not genuine promotions; underbidding, one employee of another-"! can do it cheaper"; "I can get it for you wholesale": the employer's search for cheaper help In a curtailed budget year and a "tight job market." women arl' a class likely to be most affl'cted by the flexibility or titk and pay in filling parttimi jobs. This flexibility will Ii(' grPalPr if the jobs an not acl\. Sex and race are no part' of the qualifications for a job and neither women nor minority groups ha\'e ever so suggested. Tlw fact that sex and race. for 300 years. ha\e been qualifications for faculty jobs is one of the very sources of equal opportunity legislation. There should not be a fnnetie search for a "black" or a "\\'oman" for the mere meeting of goals. On the other hand. there should not be a total ignoring of goals or of a "duty lo recruit" when such is feasible Neither women nor blacks endorse 1 lowering of univer s it y standards: and. it is time this misap prehension that th ey are doing so is erased. market the lwst qualified" applicant for a fac ulty place ma> lw a >oung. Caucasi a n mCJlP becaus e th e job marke t is pr i Ill a r i I>. f i 11 Pd \\' i I h young Caucasian males. Until graduate schools catch up with admission of women and blacks, the male Caucasian applicants will be in larger numbers and it is probable that the best applicant will be white male-that he will have more years' teaching experience and several more publications. (this is not always the case. ) Two possible decisions may then be made: ( 1) Choose the best qualified white male, or (2) choose a well-qualified personamong the minorities and women who are applicants. This decision is made by the hiring authority and it should take into account in a general way departmental needs and equal opportunity goals. Incidentally, the alter native of "best qualified" is not "poorly qualified," in an assumed polarity of extremes. Goals We have been asked to fill out goals, not quotas. In general, the DOONESBURY J.M 50RR.Y, ANNc I CAN'T 60 THROV6H WITH fTI I'H NOT60!N6, YOU H&AR. H& ?I view of quotas is that they are illegal as well as totally un desirable. Quotas assume legality when the courts have ordered them; but the courts and equal opportunity agencies become directive only when they find evidence of real violation or of no voluntary efforts to hire with some reasonable sense of proportion among ethnic groups and between the two sexes. Communication, however, is too subtle for regulations and definitions based on derivative fiat from enforcement agencies. Education is a humanistic business, still concerned with individuals Faces exist behind statistics and forms. Real communication is in the sharing of philosophies and educational concepts, not the least among them that of social justice in employment, which operates without coercion and without abuse from either party to the employment contract. by Garry Trudeau toOK AT THESE llNN!i"R!OIAIW50N R&516N5 RATHER THAN COMPROMIS/3 HIS PRINCIPts,' "ATTORNEiY-6eNERAL &ARNS R&SPECT OF NATION," &UIOT R!CHMPSON: POR.TIG41T OF HONOR." I ...... rt.-=-''""'-=--="'''J.'-:-.. IW!U ... HOW&VER, 7J-IAT5 BIG /10W THE OF YOll, .AWN 'TO/JAY 0/IR.. --"r...:, \ I /"""'<:


6 -THE ORACLE 1Umbrellas' is tear jerker arts July 11, 1974 Live music at street dance Rhythm and blues band Mother Butler will play at SEAC's free str"eet dance tonight on Crescent Hill from 8: 30 to 10: 30. Mother Butler will perform a collection of old blues and J. Geils and Johnny material. Catherine Deneuve ... portrays Genevieve BY .JAN CAHTEH Oracle Entertainment Writer Take one part cigarette commercialthe kind with lush, green meadows and a loving couple add one part Peyton Place and a dash of Disney and you've come up with a reasonable recipe for "The Umbrellas of Cherbourg '' The film, directed and written by Jaques Demy, will be presented by SEAC Friday and Saturday at 7:30 and IO p.m. in LAN 103. "Umbrellas" spans a period of six years-November of '57 through December of '63 and is done entirely in song, much lo the film's detriment. It comes off like 2 former students a soap opera, a real tear jerker, an intensified version of a Julie Andrews film. THE STORY deals with a couple that's found "the real thing,"-angels singing, springtime in the air, cherry blossoms-love. As a resulf of this overflowing affection, Genevieve, played by Catherine Deneuve, becomes pregnant. Ah, well, these things do happeQ, and going to get married anyway, right? have acting careers BY JAN CARTER Oracle Entertainment Writer Two former USF theater students, Doug Kaye and Marla Dixon, are presently appearing in a production of "King of Hearts" by Jean Kerr and Eleanor Brooke at Bartke's Dinner Theater in St. Petersburg. Bartke's, on the Courtney Campbell Causeway, is offering a 20 per cent discount to USF students Tuesday evening, making admission $6.50 for ct. inner and the show, Kaye said. Doors open at 6:00. KAYE GRADUATED from USF fn 1969 with a BA in Theater Performance and went on to Florida State UHiversity for his masters degree. Among the productions he's well known for at USF are "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way_ to the .Forum," 1967; "Dracula," 1968; "Maratsade," 1969 and "The Odd Couple," 1969. Dixon, who graduated from USF in March of 1974, appeared in rriany productions while here. including "Take Me Along," 1970; "Member of the Wedding," 1971; "Lion in Winter," Hl72 and "Salome," 1974. Both performers agreed once a person is in show business, he's in it for life. "There's nothing I'd rather do," said Kaye. "ONCE YOLl 'HE in it, you just don't wan t to do anything else again. It's a compulsion," Dixon said "!\\Y emphasis is on p erformance," said Kaye. To young aspiring actors. Kaye says,. "You should try out for everything. Each audition makes .the next one a little easier until finally you've got that needed confidence." l>IXON SUGGESTED studying people. "People-watching is SALE "A line from the show 'Applause' si.tms up the way we feel about the theater. It's a lot of work in poor conditions, but, 'you fool, you love it so/" .-;..Marla Dixon great to pick up characters. Watching people eat is a whole 'nother thing Buses are great people-watching spots too," she said. "'King of Hearts,'-we're doing that now-deals with a comic strip cartoonist and his tremendous ego. I play his ghost writer while Marla portrays his secretary. Then people start catching on to his pompousness,'' said Kay .. "A line from the show 'Ap plause' sums up the way we feel about the theater,'' said Dixon. "It's a lot of work in poor con ditions, but, 'you fool, you love it so. That's the idea until her lover, Guy, played by Nino Castelnuovo, is called away to military service. Due to some mix-up or other, poor Guy cannot answer Genevieve's letters and she mistakenly thinks he has lost interest in her. Heartbroken and dispairing, the lady marries a rich and handsome gentleman. Deneuve, as a sixteen-year-old innocent, isn't quite convincing and just doesn't click in the part. Her performance is rather mediocre, another beautiful person in a (ilm filled with the like. ('i\STELNUOVO is better as the deserted lover, moping about the quaint streets of Cherbourg, a ruined and destitute man. "The Umbrellas of Cherbourg" is the kind of melodrama that 45-year-old women bring their handkerchiefs to and cry through. In other words, this flick SG, Saga sponsor picnic. & live music A picnic and lawn concert will be held in the Andros picnic area, just north of the Andros Center, from 5 to 7 p.m. Sunday. The get-together features two hours of music by "Class Action," which bills itself as a "jump blues and rock" group. Saga Food Service is providing all the hot dogs, potato chips and lemonade students consume for 25 cents Hichard Merrick, SG president, said of the picnic, "Since there are so many new students here for summer quarter, the band picnic will give people a chance to get together and get to know one another. I hope we

Students show works at USF Two USF students' art works are currently on exhibit in the UC Gallery, UC l08, and may be seen from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. weekdays through July 26. Raquel Fruchter, one exhibitot', has attended USF for four years and will soon receive her BA in Fine Arts. She has previously exhibited her pain tings in the Theater Gallery here. As evidenced by "Lift" (upper right>, and "Oil Drill" , her drawings are con cerned with functional and nonfunctional machinery. Maria Zamora, a graduate student at USF, has previously shown her works in Miami and at USF. Two of her works pictured here, "Alone" and Water Drops," reflect Zamora's feeling that her art depicts "involvement and emotion in an expressive manner." THE ORACLE-July 18, 1974 7 1Head Theatre' program rigged for stereo system Students, Faculty, & Staff of USF $ave $ on tires 50% discount On Tire Purchases H ang on to your popcorn boys and girls guys and gals, because Head Theatre has been rigged for STEREO! Dave Elman secretary for the theatre, said they now have two Century speakers manufactured by Electrovoi ce rated at 40 watts. 40 watts To celebrate this new addition, a program which includes some surprise short features will be presented Friday and Saturday at midnight. The program, ac cording to Elman, will be "guaranteed mind expanding." "Swing Parade," a full-length film, will be featured The 74-minut e flick stars The Three Stooges, Gale Storm, Bill Reagan Connie Boswell, Louis Jordan and His Symphony Five and Will Osborn and His Or chestra. The 1930's musical is billed as a "veritable kaleidoscope of fast moving entertainment." 'The best part of the film is the sets. You can see the trouble they went through to design them," Elman said. "The Eruption of Kilarua, also to be presented, is a 15minute film of the erupt\on of an active volcano in color. "There's a sound track with the --1fo :+;,, J' COOL PUNCH c,,. (.)'\) 10024 N. 30th St. >,>,O West Side of Busch Gardens film but we' re going to play some of Santana's music to make the program mor e interesting. It s good chance to test our new speakers, too, h e added. Mounting and Balance Availablt'. Admission to Head Theatre is usually $1, although members admission is 75 cents Students may enroll when purchasing tickets M/C Master Charge KOONS TIRE CENTER 9545 N. FLA AVE mfl PRESENTS ';;:JJ#'J MACHIN Plus BJ A Bankamerica r d -=-8.ullf""ElllC.Ufl PH: 933-6571 Jerry Walker Record Review Tuesday and Thursday Free Beer Wednesday and Sunday DANCING Open Nightly at 9 PM 3300 S. Dale Mabry


Reliever turns to teaching 8 -THE ORACLE sports July 18, 1974 Greens, range available here There is a place other than the golf course where USF students can, sharpen, ctheir skills in the sport. It is the golf range and putting free ii) l]niversity personnett.. the area, near the Andros tennis courts, is open from 10 a.m. to dark Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 11 a.m. to dark Tuesday and Thursday, and 8 a.m. to dark Saturday and Sunday. BY DAVE MOOHMANN Oracle Sports Editor Patience and perseverancetwo virtues with which Jne Lomascolo is quite familiar. If the senior righthanded pit cher weren't acquainted with the pair prior to playing baseball at USF, he certainly has learned their value in the past four years. AS A WALK-ON to the baseball team his freshman year, the New York native pitched a total of four innings. His fortunes (at USF) didn't improve the following season. After riding the bench for the first 19 games, Lomascolo took his talents to the St. Petersburg campu_s baseball club where he lead the Mariners in pitching for a year and one-half. This season he returned to the varsity squad at USF and not only blossomed into the Brahmans' relief ace, but also topped the pitching staff in saves with Oratle photos by Rindy Weatherly Drip dry These happy youngsters, swimming in the Natatorium, typify the enthusiasm of the people in volved in this year's National Summer Youth Sports Program. The USF-hosted event provides 250 Tampa Bay area children with summer recreation. two and ERA with a 1.10 mark. Having reached the summit in one endeavor, Lomascolo finds himself at the bottom of his latest pursuit-a teaching and coaching career. IT'S TIME for the 5-foot-11 pitcher to again put patience and perseverance to practice. "I'd like to get a teaching job and eventually get into college coaching," explains the Lambda Hall resident. "But you have to take one step at a time. You can't just think you're going to get into everything." Actually Lomascolo hasn't started the road to instructing. He's still going to school at USF Upward Bound finishes second in state meet Championships in basketball and track helped USF's Upward Bound program to a second place finish behind the University of Miami in the overall standings of Florida's Fifth Annual Upward Bound Summer Olympics The events, which began here Sunday and concluded Tuesday, included competition in volleyball, softball and scholastic activities as well as basketball and track. More than 600 students and staff from seven colleges participated. ''The purpose of the Summer Olympics is to bring students together for fellowship. It's

THE ORACLE -July 18, 1974 Cager prepares To the basketball fan, the season generally fasts from December to March. But it's a different story for the player, a fact to which Glenn DuPont, 4ZOO (left), can attest. DuPont led the Brahmans in field goal and free throw percentages in 1973-74, yet during the off-season he must work like everyc:me else fo stay in shape for the up coming campaign. Here, the senior forward from New Port Richey exercises in USF's weight room. 9 --------lntramurals ---------Nat Sherman Softball championship set Again will get a chance to avenge last week's 11-4 loss to Snow when the two teams meet to decide the first half intramural IM schedule SOFTBALL Second Half July 23 Softballers vs. SAO Snow vs. Again July 25 Softballers vs. Snow SAO vs. Again July30 Snow vs. SAO Again vs Softballers August I 1st half winners vs. 2nd half winners PADDLEBALL LeagueA July 15-19 Tim Mohan vs Carson Turlington Darryl Pearson vs. Alan Frazier LeagueB July 15-19 Joe Joiner vs. Neel Voss Gary Ostrow vs. Joe Ziemba TENNIS League A July 15-19 Mike Hester vs. David Halter Luis Osorno vs. John Young Chuck Smith Bye League B July 15-1!1 Robert Scoles vs. Robert Amon Ed Hoffman vs. Rick Gundel League C July 15-19 Jeff Oescher vs. Stephen Mutchler Jim Wright vs. Jack Hartnett LeagueD July 15-19 Ben Condon vs. Julio Lasthes Neil Shoaf vs. Dave Toi le Frank Freshour Bye (IM) softball championship at 4:15 p.m on the IM fields today The pair earned the right to face each other with victories in Tuesday's games. Both are now 2-1. Again stopped a: seventh inning surge to beat the Softballers 1110. Winning pitcher Neel Voss homered and doubled in two at bats. Terry Snell and Charles Connor had round trippers for the Softballers. A five-run fourth frame gave Snow a 9-2 win over Student Accounting Organization CSAO), despite home runs by SAO's Rick Gundel and Bob Burfeindt. There will be no playoff for third place between the Soft ballers and SAO. Those teams have 1-2 records Paddleball Voss, Again s star performer Tuesday, took the only reported match in paddleball's League B with a victory over Gary Ostrow Gene Owen and Dan Hussin were victorious in the League C con tests. Finton Mulldoon captured his League D encounter. It was Voss on top again as he teamed with Owen to. drop Ostrow and Marty Shoitz, 17-15, 15-9. Tennis Play in tennis singles com petition was busy as eight results were recorded the opening week. David Halter had the easiest time as he disposed of John Young in straight sets. Mike Hester was the other League A winner. Robert Scoles and Robert Amon were the victors in League B. Jeff Oescher and Stephen Pas a IS Here WHAT'S A CAVATINI? Come in and find out! l 202 E. Fowler Ave. Phone 971-4424 A Tr

10-THE ORACLE July 18, 1974 Council of Deans prepares to review University grading BY S ANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor Th e Council of Deans is pla nnin g to review grade ranges at USF as related to possibl e lowe ring of academic standards Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs, coun c il c h ai rm a n said. job mart The following employers will be in terviewing on campus on the days Indicated. Contact Cooperative Education and Placement (AOC 105 or 974-2171) for com plete information. In addition, dial ext. 2100 (974-22001 for weeklv listings of scheduled oncampus interviewing. July 24 Bu r roughs or M -Any Major August and Alumni. Slide presentations on pharmaceutical salP.s d ivision available in the Placement Center on Wednesday for any. interested students. July26 Florida Steel-Co-op Students only-Civil Engineers (preferred). Will consider Building Construction & Industrial Engineers. Sophomores and Juniors. Craft classes set Saturdays The Hillsborough County Museum is holding classes, taught by USF students, Saturday from 10 a.m. till noon in weaving, natural dye making, batik, drawing and graphics Gary museum education coordinator, said The classes are free, Jensen said but there is a materials charge. Although already in session, the classes will last at least through Qtr. 4 he said If interested call the Museum at 9 32-8719 or go to 1101 Rivercov e Drive, Tampa IMC hours set USF s Instructional Mater i als C enter, EDU 113, will be open 9 a .rn. to 5 p m Monday, Thursday a nd Friday, and 9 a m. to 9 p m Tuesday and Wednesday during Qtr. 4 Now Showing ----.. "We know that grades are going up everywhere, Riggs said. "We are going to have discussion about how much that is true here." Grades are generally higher now than previously at univer sities throughout the country Riggs said Faculty must be careful that they do not lower standards by giving unmerited grades, he said "I think the admonition is to be sure you are not lowering standards," he said. Riggs said he has "a feeling standards have dropped," but said this is a nationwide trend. The deans will consider this issue at their next closed-door meeting at which time they will also discuss funding of the Computer Research Center and a proposal for a hierarchy of teaching-only ranks." At Tuesday's meeting the deans approved a proposal for revision of graduate assistant salary distribution. The proposal, which now goes to Riggs for his consideration, involves changing the formula for internal allocation of funds for graduate assistants' salaries. Riggs said he is not sure which other groups .he may ask ior iilput on the recommendation. The proposal is designed to get a better and more stable pay situation" for graduate assistants, Riggs said. MONTESSORI SCHOOL NOW ACCEPTING CHILDREN 914 N. Castle Ct. Ph. 933-1107 TIE 111-f ASlllOI STORE WESTSHORE PLAZA NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN STREET Paiama Pantsuits Perfectly suited for summer "after-five" occasions I Combos of cool flaring pants, breezy tops, and some with matching iackets.


Oracle photo by Richard Urban A future weightlifting champ George Chapman, age 11, one-hand presses a log by the 'USF Bot9 :tical Gardens while his class from. Kingswood Elementary in Brandon visits the University. The pupils are taking part in a summer program. Qtr. 4 final data not available till August Total Qtr. IV enrollment figures will not be published until late August, at the end of the quarter, Dennis Goodwin, director of records and registration said yesterday. "Summer is a little unique," Goodwin said. "Due to our many sessional course set-ups, we receive special permission from the Board of Regents to withhold our enrollment figures until the end of the summer, since we have re_gistration until two weeks prior to the end of the quarter." Neither Goodwin nor State University System (SUS) Chancellor Robert Mautz said he knew if USF was only SUS school -granted a final registration figure extension. "I really don't think they (final registration figures) are that important," Mautz said This special system of registration is utilized to assist full-time elementary and high Fiore named to committee post Special to the Oracle Dr. Silvia Fiore has been ap pointed new chairperson of the Status of Women Committee at USF for 1974-75. Fiore was selected by USF Pres. Cecil Mackey following a recommendation by last year's chairperson, Dr Sue V. Saxon. Fiore, an associa,te professor of English, has previously served on the committee and has been active in women's affairs at the University. She has been at USF since 1969. The Status of Women Com mittee, appointed yearly by Pres. Mackey since 1971, advises him o n matters concerning faculty, staff and student women. Delcraft lS & 17 Ft. Aluminum NOW RENTING: Canoes & Backpacks Easy Trails "Quality" Camping Equipment 8711 N. 40th St. 988-0045 'Thur., Fri. 9-9 Mon. Tues., Wed., & Sat., 9-6 OUTFITTERS FOR CAMPING, BACKPACKING, CANOEING (The iargest s election of Freeze Dry F ood in the area ) ..... ....... -.--..-----..----------school teachers who can attend USF only for a limited period of time, Goodwin said "This way they (school teachers) can come and go as they can," he said. The sessions offer four-hour courses during a two-week period, he added. THE ORACLE -July 18, 1974 11 Advisors: USF merits med PhD BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer A team of outside consultants who in June evaluated the possibilities of establishing a Medical Science PhD program at USF "com plimented the University, the faculty and the medical science program" here in a report fiied to the State University System CSUS) office of Science and Engineering, Dr. William Phillips, SUS director of Science and Engineering said Phillips, who said he was "delighted" with the findings, said, "There is a bright future for this program." USF sent Phillips a proposal document on the possibilities of having a PhD in Medical Sciences here and the consultants were sent down to survey the facilities. The consultants found the USF site "better" than expected Phillips said, and USF will be asked to "update" the report in preparation for BOR approval. Most medical schools have a PhD program, Phillips said. "It is up to this office to ensure the pieces are in place Cat USF) for a PhD program,." The proposal for a program at USF mj1st have BOR approval, Phillips said. The BOR has the power to defer a decision but Phillips said. he is expecting action on it in September. The Better Buys are al The Belter Half Jeans $4. 99 $9. 99 Knit Tops $2. 99 ,$4. 99 Tank fops 31 $7.50 Dress Slacks $5. 99 The Better Half -Factory Pants 119 Bullard Pkwy. (56th St. & Busch) 56th Street Store Only


12-THE ORACLE Oracle photo by Richard Urban Students seek support These USF students brought the cause of uAmericans for Justice in the Middle East" to the campus this week as they set up their table in the Language-Literature Building. At left, John Thomson looks oyer information. A&P group reorganizes The Administrative and Professional

.. Just step below Oracle photo by Richard Urban Electrical workers labored to find a break in an underground cable which resulted when lightning knocked out power to PEB. Somewhere, through this hole, workers try to find out what happened. Krivanek announces candidacy Robin Krivanek, widow of Dr. Jerome 0 Krivanek, former professor of biology at USF, has announced her candidacy for Hillsborough Cou nty Supervisor of Elections Speaker Service popular USF's "Speaker's Service" is a frequently utilized program, ac cording to Mrs. Dorothy Burns, service director Initiated last October, the "Speaker's Service" is a free community service sponsored by USF. The faculty offer their services in the form of public lectures to civic and community organizations on a voluntary basis Four hundred USF professors have offered to participate in the program thus far, "and as many as 29 professors have lectured in one month," Burns said. "We are able to satisfy 99 per cent of our requests," she added. The Service has not been used often this summer, Burns said, "because so few groups meet in the summer. However, it is available for community use at this time." Persons or groups interested in the "Speaker's Service" should call 974-2181, or contact Information Services, ADM 190. Krivanek, former president of USF's Women's Club, has resigned as State Election Laws Chairman for the League of Women Voters of Florida to run for the elections post. She said if elected, she would work to get the absentee voting procedure simplified Currently, a person's vote can be. disqualified for simply having the date wrong, although it is clear who the person is voting for and who the voter is, she said. Krivanek said the Supervisor of Elections should have more flexibility in getting people registered to vote "The citizen deserves to have the elections office run to meet his needs efficiently, con veniently and in a non-partisan manner," she said. LEARN BARTENDING ADD A NEW PROFESSION TO YOUR LIFE THE ORACLE -July 18, 1974 13 Bay Campus profs will pro vide input on DuPont dumping BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Managing Editor A nine-man contingent, composed largely of faculty from USF's Marine Science Department, will attend a "scientific conference" in Pensacola Monday to help determine what environmental effects a proposed dumping of waste materials by the DuPont Company will have on the Gulf of Mexico, Dr. Frank Manheim, chairman of the department, said yesterday. MANHEIM SAID extracts from the conference would .be used a hearing Monday, chaired by Environmental Protection Agency Head Russell Train, to determine whether to allow the company to dump its waste materials or come to a compromise solution. "In this matter, there are two issues involved, Manheim said. "One is a political issue ... on whether to dump or don't dump. In that, a scientist's opinion is no better than any other opinion. "But where the scientist does have some authority and should be lister.ed to," he continued, "is on what will happen (to the environment) if one does dump." THE CONFERENCE'S findings, Manheim said, will be presented at the hearing by State University System Institute of Oceanography Chairman Robert E. Smith. Florida State University and the University of West Florida, the conference's host, were also expected to provide input, he said. Dr. Robert Braman, a USF chemistry professor, said he is attending the conference to provide it with information on his work with antimony-a toxic material similar to arsenic, which he said is part of the fluid DuPont wants to dump. PRE OWNED SPECIALS 1911 YW CllNY. 4 Spee4 Trm111issi11 witl Air Con4itio5. Oraaie wi!tl Black 9nlr 011e ef lflese at Bilnoni $AVE OUR 67-FOOT BAR OUR 36-FOOT BAR 1971 AUDI 4 llnr sun, lmlllvl pnw'er llue lri" 11alcM1r lnterilf. 011 l!tllr 11 l!lis pril:e. 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14-THE ORACLE Career Senate discusses USF salary discrepancies Photo by Leslie Crutcher Career Service Senators listen to discussion ... as they meet in the Language-Literature Building Parking rules enforced A Ii ttf e-enforced regulation prohibiting unauthorized parking in handicapped spaces is going to be resurrected, Otto Meerbott, USF traffic coordinator, said yesterday. This is due to the unusually high number vehicles parking in the handicapped spaces during the past few weeks, Meerbott said. Vehicles in violation of the regulation will be ticketed and towed away, he said. The fine for the violation is $10 and tbe towing fee is an additional $25. BY DONALD FLENTKE Oracle Staff Writer The Career Service Senate yesterday assigned a discrepancy .in pay computation between its members and that of the Administrative and Professional (A & Pl Council and Teaching and Research (T & RJ personnel to the Senate Personnel Rules and Regulation Committee for further study. The discrepancy stemmed from a difference in the divisor of an annual salary to obtain the bi weekly amount of employe's checks. With A & P and T & R personnel, the factor is 26.0 (assignment of pay periods per year), which resulted from what a letter by senate member Linda Grabowski calles, "a subjective decision to retain 26.0 for A & P and T & R, due to a lack of pressure to convert." In other Senate action, Senator Richard Wegner read the recommendations of the executive committee for fringe Bean Bag Chairs Passion Pads -Extra Long Pellets for Filling Chairs Coney's Interiors 315 S. Howard 258-2131 benefit inclusion in the 1975-76 budget for Career Service em ployes. Relative priorities included fringe benefit package be increases covering health in surance, comprehensive benefits, chiropractic care and Corner of Bearss & Nebraska dental work. Also included was the con version of accrued time to annual leave from sick leave. "State policy can be construed to reward poor attendance," Wegner said. Music Now Appearing Wed thru Sat C & W Mow Co. FONTANA In The Fall At Fontana Ha II we do shopping, we cook the mea Is, we wash the dishes, we do the cleaning, and there's never a worry about water bills, gas bills, and electric bills. Our modern facilities provide you with convenience, privacy, and a complete recreation area tc;> enioy at your leisure. Meals are served three times daily at convenient times to. fit your schedule. In addition we serve a wide selection of entrees and all you care to eat. All For Less Than $6 a Day .4200 Fletcher Ave. the phone 971-9560


Convenient APARTMENT LIVING ._. to USF Campus CAMELOT APARTMENTS-1313519th Street -9715643; 20 units; efficiency furnished apartm&nts, one bedroom furnished and two bedroom un furnished; SlOO deposit; water and garbage Included in rent; one year lease; special summer lease; central air and heat; dishwasher and garbage disposal i n the two bedroom apart ments; carpeting and drapes fur n ished; washers and dryers on premises; children allowed; no pets; rent-efficiency SlSO; one bedroom furnished $180; two bedroom un furnished Sl90. COLLEGE COURT APARTMENTS 15th and 143rd Ave. 971-9606; 40 units; one bedroom furnished and unfurnished units; $100 deposit; water and garbage included In rent; 3 6, 9, or one year lease; room units with reverse cycle; carpeting and drapes furnished; washers and dryer s on premises; children allowed; swim ming pool ; closet size 8x8 ; rent -one bedroom furnished S 145; one bedroom unfurnished $135. EL-MALKE VILLAGE APARTMENTS 11301 N. 53rd Street-988-8435 Two and three bedroom apt; two full baths unfurnished self-cleaning appliances; central air and heating; carpets and drapes; pool; recreation hall and laundry room; two bedroom $185 to $21 O; three bedroom 5270; children accepted; one year le11se 510 more; pets 550 deposit. HIDEAWAY APARTMENTS 1904 E. 131st Ave. 988-84J5; 12 units; one bedroom unfurnished units; SlOO deposit; water and garbage included in rent; 6 month or one year lease ; central air and heat; carpeting and drapes furnished; 1 child allowed; pets allowed; 550 pet deposit with $25 nonrefundable; rent-one bedroom unfurnished $140. INDIES EAST APARTMENTS 4603 Whiteway Ave. 988-7186; 64 units; one and two bedroom furnished units; $100 deposit; water and garbage in cluded in rent; 9 month or one year lease; room units w ith reverse cycle; carpeting and drapes furnished; washers and dryers on premises; swimming pool; no children; pets allowed; SlOO pet depuslt; rent -one bedroom fu r n ished 5165; two bedroom furnished 5115. NORTHSIDE VILLA APARTMENTS1215 Northslde Drive-971-5236; 320 units; one and two bedroom furnished and unflurnished units; $100 deposit; all utilities paid except electricity; month lease on one bedroom, one year lease on two bedroom; wall units with reverse cycle; d ishwashers and disposals with a trash compactor i n 2 bedroom; carpeting and drapes furnished; washers and dryers on premises; a security force is employed; swimming pool, recreation room, sauna, tennis courts; children allowed; no pets; rent -one bedroom furnished S 155; one bedroom un furnished $140; two bedroom furnished 5175; two bedroom unfurnished $155 PARADISE APARTMENTS -1411 E 131st Ave. 971-0296; 122 units; one and two bedroom furnished and un furnished units; $ 100 deposit with $25 non -refundable; water and garbage included in rent; six, nine month, or one year lease; central air and heat or room units with reverse cycle; dish washers and garbage disposals in some units; carpeting and drapes furnished; washers and dryers on premises; swimming pool and recrealion room; one child allowed per apt; no pets; rent one bedroom furnished $145 -$165; one bedroom unfurnished 51405155; two bedroom furnis h e d 5175-5205; two bedroom unfurnished 5170-5195. SEAFORD V ILLA APARTMENTS-251 6 Seaford Circle at 25th and Skip per-9712333; 200 units; one and two bedroom unfurnished units; SIOO deposit; water and included in rent; 9 month or one year l ease; central a i r and heat; dishwas h e r s and garbage disposals; carpeting and drapes furnished; washers and dryers on premises; washer and drye r hookups in each apartment: two swimming pools ; childre n allowe d ; pets allowe d ; S JOO pet d eposit; r ent one bedroom unfurnishe d S 1 SS; two b edroom unfurnished S I 85. VILLAGE APARTMENTS-2600 113th Ave .-9774728; one and two bedroom apts. ; central a i r and heat; w-w carpe t ; d i ning area; spacious closets; SlSO and S170 p e r month. WOODCREST DUPLEXES-13418 Dottie Drive-988 0037; 336 units; two bedroom furnished and unfurnished units; S 100 d eposit per fan.ily or person ; water included tn rent; 'i month or on e y ear leas e ; c entral ai r and heat or r e v erse cyc l e room units; carpeting and drapes furnished; washers and dryers on premises; swimming p ool; recreation room; childre n allowed; pets allow ed; sso pet fee ; two bedroom unfurnis h e d S145-S17S. .... THE ORACLE -July Ifs, 1974 15 Village Prescription Center The only pharmacy in town with student, staff & faculty discount on ( classified ads J 10938 N. 56th St. RX's Phone 988-3896 r SERVICES OFFERED J [ AUTOMOTIVE ) $72 $90 FAST, ACCURATE TYPIST experienced in all fields of lyping. Resumes, essays, business le!ters, etc. Call 971-3341 after 6 p m 7 ;30 THE WOMEN'S CENTER-Open 10 a m to 6 p.m. Mon. lhru Fri. Problem p<'egnancy counseling, birth control info legal & gyn. referrals. Ongoing Consciousness Raising groups, resource libraf'y. We need volunteer staffers & newsletter con lributions. UC 159A, Ph. 974-2687 8;15 EXPERT TYPIST SPECIALIZING IN TURABIAN Term papers, Theses, Dissertations & Reports. QUICK SERVICE 4 minutes from campus. Call Janie Odom, 988-2161. TYPING, Fast, Neat and Accurate. Turabian. I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon RIBBON. Pica or Elite. Term Papers, Theses, Resumes. 988-0836 Lucy Wilson 8;15 EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6-plus years of Quality disserlations-term papers-MS s tatistical data-IBM Selectric-pica-type changes-carb. rib.-Little further away BUT the Quality is what counts References furnishedGlo r ia 884-3909 8 ;15 WANTED:All ki nds Of lyping. Neat and accurate service offered. Close lo USF. Pl ease call 626-0321. 8;1 FAST accurale typing service. 48 hr. service i n most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 anct 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 lype styles. Fast Delivery. Call 933-4524. LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Half of our sludents scored over 600. 70 pt. improvemenl or your money back. 20 hrs., $60; course repealable free. Attend first class no obligati on. For info call (305) 8547460 8 ;15 GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Score 1000 or your money back. 18 hrs. S35; course repeatable free. 1!tver 700 have taken our course in South Florida in the last 2' h years. For info call (305) 8547466 SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, c:;arbon ribbon, p ica or elite, Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. N ina Schiro, 971-2139 or 2353261. 10; 2 ( FOR RENT ) NEW APT. ON LAKE Boating, ski, fishing. Lr, dr, kitchen, bath. AC furnished, all utilities included. Car peted. Private. 5195 month. Phone 986-3072 or 6211202. 8;1 FOUR BEDROOM, central air and heating, Lutz lake front home for renl. $200 per month. Available Sept. I. Furnished. Phone 949-6889 or contact Jack Moore, English Department. 7 ;18 s MINUTES away. 1 bdrm. furnished, new quie t apl. in private wooded a rea. Sl45. Call Bob 988-4085 evenings. 7 ;23 71/2MINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w.w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. 5180-unfurn $155. Phone 9886393. ti. BEAUTIFUL 1 bedroom furnished apt. i n well-kept bldg. W-W carpet, AC. Sl80 per month. 2 or 3 students can share. 13111 N 23rd St. Phone 839-4318 7 ;30 FURNISHED HOME in Bay Crest. 3 br, 2 bath, LR DR & family room, large kitchen, washer a. dryer. Incl. cent. air. Available Sept. Call 8840048 7 ;25 SUMMER leases available at Colonial Gardens. Students welcome 2 br, fur nished or unfurnishedpool rec room & laundry. See today. 2002 E. 131st Av e. Phone 971-4977. 7 ;JO LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only student apt. complex. S72-S90 per month. I block from campus on 42nd SI 971-0100. 8 ; 1 5 ( FOR SALE ) 14 fl. FIBERGLASS sailboat w -traile r Alum mast daggerboard & tiller, S S rigging, dacron sails similar to AMF Force 5. S600 cas h Call J o e 974-2625 or 988 -7439. 7 ;18 WE HAVE denims i n regular and bells, and cords in bells. Als o boots, shirts & western hats. Only JO min. lrom campus. St raight leg Levi cords i n 3 colors have just come in Bermax W estern W ear 8702 N ebraska Ave 8 ;15 (TV, RADIO, STEREO) DON'T pay the high mail orl!er price.:. Thieve' s Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 S Dale Mabry. 2S4-7561. ti. ECONOMICAL VW -1969, AC radio, new tires, good condition, one owner. $995 or best offer. K i m -974-2679 between 6 and 9 p m Mon. thru Thurs. 1967 MERCEDES diesel. 30 miles per gallon. Runs well but will need motor work for long-term operation. Sl,000 firm. Call 988-4085 evenings. 7 ;23 72 MAZDA RX2 coupe 4 speed. Excellent condition, original owner, 25,000 miles. S2250. Call 257-6241 after 5 p m 1 ;25 FOR SALE 1971 VEGA, excellent condition! Low mileage, 3-speed, trailer hitch. A fantasti c buy al Sl,800 -must sell. Call 971-4543 alter 5 p m 8;1 '69 FIREBIRD. 6 cyl., tapeplayer, 3 speed. Excellent condition. $1,150. Call Brad carler, Sl8 Fontana Hall, 971-9550 8 ; 1 I =LOST & FOUND l LOST 2 female puppies near Fletcher & loth St. 1 tan Beagle with green collar & rabies tag. 1 black and brown 3 mo. old, red collar. HELP! Call 971-7385. 7 ;18 { REAL ESTATE ] WOODED Lots for mobile homes, 5 m i n from USF, 550 monlhly, includes water, sewer. Quiet, beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. C;ill Bob 988-4085. 1 ;30 MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I WANTED: We can sell your motorcycle fast. $ 1 0 fee is all you pay. We need 100 every week. AAA Cycle Exchange, .4119 Gunn Highway 9337459. 8;15 APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I WANT TO sh;a r e apt. 23 yr. old M A grad new to area. Own room. tn Aug Nancy Tucker, 2545 N Stowell, No 2 Milwaukee, Wis 53211. 8 ; 6 r PERSONAL ) CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave .. 9357854. Eyeglasses, Rx sunglasses & photogray; plastic or hudened lenses made. Gold wire frames and fashioned frames Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. 8;15 FREE education: Room, board and tuition i n exchange for assisting student i n wheel chair. 813-345-1298 or contact Dale Hart man-Ctr. 217. 7 ;30 LARGE MALE German Shepherd, black and silver, registered, healthy, lovable. F ree to good home. Call 932-8621. 7 ;18. month furnished Apartments *Walk To Class *Swimming Pools, Rec. Bldgs. TV Lounges *Privacy Reservations now being accepted for next fall, and for this summer. Specifi c opts. reserved on a 1st come l st served basis. l Block from USF on 42nd St. Phone: 971-0100 --------------------.---------------------------CLASSIFIED RATES : -Tampa, Fla. 33620 $1.50 minimum for five lines per insertion. Extra lines 20 cents per line per issue. For ads running more than four times, $1.00 for five lines per i s sue. Name. City I I I I I I I I i I I I l 1 I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I Address Zip I I I I I I I I Deadline: 12 noon two days prior to publication. I I I I I I l I I I I I I I I 1111111111110 I I I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I t I I I I I I I I J I I I J I I I I I I I I


18-THE ORACLE July 18, 1974 CHOOSE FROM EVERY $1 5 DRESS & PANTSUIT IN JR. AND M.ISSES SIZES SAVE 3.12 11sa Toke your pick of a double collar shirt-onshirt, coot or shirt style dress ... and many more from our dress dept. Show.n is a polyester knit dot pattern with a splash of white at the collar, cuffs and hem. Hunter green, brown or berry. Jr. Petite 3-13. IT'S TRADE-IN TIME AT WARDS $JO OFF OUR WIGS SHOWN HERE Bring Us Your Wig* Thn -, Choose A Flatter1ng New Style. L .. ALL OLD WIGS WILL BE PROPERLY DISPOSED OF. \. .. Skin /Capless Full Length Fluff or Flip. "Caryn" Capless Short Shag Very Versitle REG. '18 TO '30 $10 OFF! '. ''Robin'' Elura-Skin Top. Versatile for easy styling PRE-SEASON ROBE SALE 20%0FF Radiant Amel'!' triacetate-nylon is snuggly warm: Great colors and triins. Misses' 1 O to 20 1044 REGULAR '13 FLEECE ROBE Jr. long robe reg. $16 1280 REGULARLY $16 FLEECE LONG ROBE Soft Arnel Tricetate and nylon brushed to a radiant finish. Misses 10 to 20, Big Value. 12so JUST SAY "CHARGE IT" AT WARDS


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