Citation
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 (16 pages)

Subjects

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

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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00208 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.208 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
The Oracle

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Newspaper

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PAGE 1

thursday's 0 R A c L E Aug. 1, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 51 16 pages Salcines requested to insure open files BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer Deputy Attorney General Baya Harrison said yesterday he will ask Hillsborough State Atty. E. J. Salcines to inform USF officials that refusal to grant access to files containing "working papers is apparently Also Harrison asked officials denying acces.s to such files be informed if they continue to deny access to files further action may be taken. "THIS REFUSAL is contrary to an official opm10n issued by the attorney general of the state of Florida. I feel there is absolutely no basis in law for their refusal," Harrison said. Although it has been a week since the opinion was issued by State Attorney General Robert Shevin, USF officials said yesterday they have not received a copy of that opinion. Shevin, in an opinion for Rep. Elvin Martinez, said neither USF or any agency may keep preliminary reports secret. Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs, Dan Walbolt said, "I still have not seen a copy of that (Shevin's opinion). Until we do, we do not know the rules of the game." In related action, Sg Pres. Richard Merrick yesterday requested files from Vice President of Student Affairs Joe Howell concerning the SG constitution. Regents plan to review 1working papers' question Merrick said that if he did not get the file he would appeal the issue to court. Merrick hand delivered, by hand, copies of the Shevin opinion to both Walbolt and Wenzel late yesterday. BY SANDRA WRIGHT Orar:Ie Editor The Board of Regents
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2-THE ORACLE August 1, 1974 Nix on seeks speedy Senate trial WASHINGTON President Nixon is considering asking the House to impeach him without debate and move the case swiftly to Senate trial, White House spokesmen said yesterday. Some conservative House Republicans branded the idea "o ffensive" and "a cop-out." Nixon also made a claim of executive privilege regarding half of the 20 tape recordings he surrendered to U. S. District Judge John J Sirica Tuesday under Supre_me Court order, urging Sirica to keep portions of those tapes secret. The White House spokesmen stressed Nixon has made no decision on the plan for shuttling the impeachment case through the House and they seemed to disagree on how seriously he is considering it. But their com ments were the first public in dication that Nixon might con sider his case lost in the House Presidential speechwriter Patrick J. Buchanan first told newsmen that Nixon, searching for the best impeachment strategy, had taken "under ac tive consideration" a plan to ask House Republicans to vote unanimously for impeachment without debate Buchanan said the aim of such a move would be to "get it over with quickly" in the House and, if impeachment were voted, give Nixon the chance to prove his innocence in' the Senate Later, White House Press Secretary Gerald L Warren commented on the plan in a way that seemed to tone down the impacf of what Buchanan had said without denying the idea hac received some attention. "We are certainly aware of that suggestion," Warren said. But I would have to say it would be inaccurate to say it is under active consideration. "No decision has yet been made." Ehdchman sentenced WASHINGTON Protesting "I am innocent," former Nixon aide John D. Ehrlichma n was sentenced yesterday to 20 months to five years for conspiracy and perjury in the Ellsberg case. Ehrlichman, the seventh former White House aide to be sentenced to jail, appeared before U. S District Judge Gerhard A. Gesell along with convicted fellow conspirators G. Gordon Liddy, Bernard L. Barker and Eugenio Martinez, all three participants in the Watergate burglary Gesell gave Liddy a one to three-year sentence to run concurrently with his Watergate term. Saying "you have been punished enough, the judge placed Barker and Martinez on probation for three years. The four were found guilty of conspiring to violate the civil rights of Dr Lewis Fielding the ps yc hiatrist who treated Pen tagon Papers defendant Daniel Ellsberg and whose Los Angeles office \"as broken into in 1971. Ehrlichman also was convicted of two counts of lying to the Watergate grand jury. Gesell gave Ehrlichman identical sentences on each of the From the W i res of United Press I nfernational three counts to run concurrently and released him on personal bond pending outcome of his appeal, which alleges the judge influenced the jury with his facial expressions and gestures. Before sentencing, Ehrlichman, President Nixon's former chief domestic affairs adviser, took off his glasses, put his hands on the podium and spoke to Gesell in barely audible tones : 'I believe I'm the only one who really knows whether I am guilty and, your honor I am innocent of each and every count." "You are a lawyer," Gesell repiied to Ehrlichman "You held the position of highest public trust. .. the Constitution was ignored, the rights of citizens were abused and falsehoods and concealments were employed." Spectator slences House WASHINGTON House members, who often chat with eac h other and p ay little attention during extended House debate, were called to order by a spec .. ta tor in the gallery yes terday The unidentifi ed man, who apparently became annoyed at the din from the floor, shouted, Hey If y'all want to talk, get outta here. We want to hear. Total silence fell over the House except for Rep. Bella Abzug, D-N. Y., who could not contain her laughter. Court upholds bah order TALLAHASSEE Standing behind Chief Justice James Adkins a bare majority of the supreme court upheld, but modified yesterday the order halting until after the Nov. 5 elections grand jury probes intb Treasurer Thomas O'Malley and other candidates for office. The court, in the only major change to Adkin s order issued last week, said grand jury investigations into candidates for office can continue if they involve violent crimes. Adkins said initially in vestigations could continue if delay would mean that the twoyear statute of limitations would expire or if it could be proven "that the public welfare requires the investigation or that law enforcement would be hampered by the brief recess." Adkins acted when Gov Reubin Askew sought a 120 day extension in special prosecutor T Edward Austin's assignment to work with the Leon County From the Wires of United Press International Grand Jury handling th e inquiry into O'Malley's financial affairs. Austin's assignment expired at midnight last night. Under the supreme court order, he can remain in Tallahassee, but until Nov. 10 only to prosecute former Education Commissioner Floyd Christian who goes on trial Sept. 18. Shevin said Austin may be able to persuade Adkins that the in vestigation shou l d continue by presenting evidence gathered so far. "I think the indication in the order i s that you .come see us and show us what you've got," Shevin said. Community coleges viewed TALLAHASSEE The Department of Education begins The Oracle is the ol'/icial student-edited newspaper of the Universily of South Florida and is published four limi;s 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 F lorida, 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, F l a ., 33620. Second class postage paid al Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy ii considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all one non .discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. today a month long study to ensure ful! compliance with the 1964 Rights Act by Florida's 28 community colleges The study 'begins on the campus of Florida A & M University where most participants will live and several other sessions will be held. Educators from throughout Florida will participate and later tour 12 of the two-year com munity colleges. Topics of the study will include human relations on a college campus, recruitment of minority students faculty and professional staff, and attrition among minority students Participants in session will include Dr. James Godard of the Southern Regional Education Board in Atlanta; Dr Edmund Gordon of Columbia University in New York City; and Dr Freddie Groomes, assistant to the president at Florida State University Fun-Furniture Bean Bag Chairs Passion Pads-Extra Long Filling for Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 315 S Howard 258-2131 The man was placed in hand c uffs and pu lle d from the gallery by three plainclothes policemen As Speaker Carl Albert gaveled the House to order following the incident, he observed, "There was order in here for about 15 seconds." Mil< manager pleads gully WASHINGTON Harold S. Nelson, former general manager of the nation's largest milk cooperative, pleaded guilty yesterday to conspiracy in a long list of alleged illegal corporate campaign contributions and the alleged bribery of former Treasury Secretary John B Connally. Nelson, 56, of San Antonio, was the second former official of the Associated Milk Producers Inc., AMPI to plead guilty to illegal campaign contribution charges. Qtr. I, 197 4 Course Change Comparative Mysticism REL 400 6,7 TR Bassuk Changed to REL 400-001 '12,1 T.R -Bassuk JUN/OR CA-9UAL9 Sizes 3 to 13 ( 10 per cent OFF) With Presentation of This Ad 502 Tampa StreetPh. 229 2280 -Donate on a Regular Blood Plasma Program and Receive up to $60 a month. Bring Student ID or this ad and 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 10 per cent DISCOUNT WithThis Ad Thru Aug. 6th pipes 1,1 papers s water beds a love oils 1550 Fowler Ave. 971-6861 This Friday: Our Delicious Quiche-a casserole consisting of brown onions baked in a swiss cheese b&tter, served with organic brown rice, crisp salad and wholewheat bread. $1.85 Summer Hours: Mon.-Sat. 11 a.m. -8:30 p.m. Closed Sundays all Summer 5326 E. Busch Blvd. Temple Terrace (Pantry Pride Plaza) Ph. 988-3008

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THE August 1, 1974 3 Universities can't support Mortar Board, Hulet says BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle 'Editor State universities cannot support Mortar board because it limits its membership to women, State University System Vice Chancellor for Student Affaifs Richard Hulet said yesterday. Proposed guidelines for implementation of Title IX of the 1964 Civil Rights Act would prohibit universities from providing support for groups which restrict their membership on the basis of race or sex. HOWEVER, Hulet said the guidelines do not pertain to organizations which do not receive university funds but only register with the in stitution. But Board of Regents (BOR) regulations prohibiting support of discriminatory organizations covers organizations, such as Mortar Board, which only register with a w1iversity. "I suppose they could not support Mortar Board under that," Hulet said refering to the BOR policy statement. "Maybe Joe Howell
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4.:_THE ORACLE August I, 1974 USF needs ticket appeal board Just because someth ing is difficult to implement does not mean it should be discounted USF needs a vehicle for appealing traffic tickets and bureaucratic red tape should not be allowed to prevent establishing one SG has begun earnest efforts toward establishment of a Parking Violations Appeals Board DellaGrotte were both recommended for tenure denial by their deans but both felt the decisions were unfair Both professors appealed their cases At USF, when a professor appeals a tenure or promotion recommendation he or she can either negotiate directly with Mackey or can appeal to the Academic Relations Committee
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DOONESBURY .. 50 WHEN H& SAIP HE3 Cf}{JUJN'T 6t/AR.ANT8!3 HEAT IN THE3 WINT&!<, I JVST SAIP FO/i?.6ET IT/ \ 8/JT. BlJT f}(} YOt! THINK I SHOUtf) Wt5G MOVE. I HO/! IN UllTHO(JT WEll, HOW MUTING HER.? WOVW YOU 115 POSS!BtE f)f35{Rt8!3 W&'RE NOT COM-YOV!<5ElF, PATIBl-E I [)&ARIE? by Garry Trudeau NOW, l. Documents prepared by University officials acting in their capacity as University officials have been kept from public scrutiny by being labelled "working papers. In short, the University has done its best lo conduct its business (which is, legitimately, the business of the people of Florida> behind closed doors free from scrutiny of the guest commentary general public and the parties involved ATTORNEY GENERAL Shevin s opinion may change all that, however. The opinion, which stated in its summary, The Public Records Law, Ch. 119, contains no work-product or working-paper' exemption upon which the state, a county or municipal official agency may rely in order to prevent in spection of documents by a citizen," referred specifically to USF. The -opinion cited the refusal of USF s Vice President for Student Affairs to allow a citizen of the state of Florida (then SG President Bill Davis> to inspect a file of documents prepared by University officials, acting as such, concerning the SG Constitution According to Mr. Shevin, the "working-paper" distinction claimed by Dr. Howell was invalid; the documents must be open to public inspection. It remains to be seen whether or not the University will comply with the request made by as there are administrators on twelve-month contracts. Further, as I pointed out to the Oracle reporter who did the series of articles on the survey that the 40 or so per cent Center explains article Editor: We appreciate the fact that the Oracle is bPginning to giv e the Women's (\nter news coverage. particularly in light of our explriences \1 ith the previous !'ditor who found it in her interest to edit our ll'lters in such a way the most essential points in our argunwnts \\'l'rl omitted llm1l\er. ttwre are a number of rnrrections and clarifications of your .July 25th story. "Funds !lamper Wonwn s Center" which 1wed to be made' I 1 There' is no such organization as the Women's Student llnion. which the reporter listed as being a part of the Cultural Activity Cartel. She was undoubtedly referring to the Women s C'enter 2 l The Women 's C C'nter will publish a new sletter this quarter. Pending adequate funding we would like to publi s h a quarterly newsletter and a brochure. : n The N ational Organi zation for Wnnw11 is tlw proper n ame of !he organi z ation lis ted as ttw National Or ganization of \\'nnJl'llan i111p orl ant p oint. lo the nrg: rni:1.:1l i o11 ihl lf s i tH'l i!' t ir membership is open to men. 4 > A misunderstanding has occurred regarding our "official academic affiliation" with the \\"omen's Studies Program. Affiliation with the Women's Studies Program has been proposed by Dr. Juanita Williams and has received encouragement from some administrators, but no final decision has been made. 51 It appears that I have been quoted as saying that the Cultural Activity Cartel was given little consideration. that the Black Student Union s Funds were cut by one-half. and that the Women's Center's funds were cut by two-thirds. This implies that our funds were cut from the amount allocated last year. which is not the case. What I did say w a s that the BSU and the Women s Center were in the same cartel and that our budget request for 1974-75 received the most subs tanti a l cuts of any of th e groups in th e Activity Area. The Wome n s Cente r requested a budget of and was allocate d $ SHOO. Barbara J Cate 1 sv X on1cn s C P nt e r who respond a survey of this type are probably the most disenchanted with the administration. Thus, the responses to the survey are probably not representative of the USF faculty in general. HOWEVER, SOME of the questions in the survey are reasonable and the specific questions dealing with Drs. Mackey and Riggs' performance are relatively unambiguous. Therefore, the mo;;t conservative conclusion one can draw from the survey is quite alarming. Namely, that over 80 per cent of 40 per cent of the faculty think Drs. Mackey and Riggs are doing a poor job. This means that at least 35 per cent of the faculty at USF are very unhappy with the two top level administrafors at the University. A minority, to be sure, but a significant one. It should also be noted that the survey results are not simply the mindless complaints of a disenchanted few Many college received extremely high confidence ratings. This means that the respondents were discriminating in their responses to the survey and suggests that the survey has more validity than apoligists for the administration might admit. FINALLY, A point which I made to the Oracle reporter which was not printed must be reemphasized. It is irrelevant" if the perceptions of the respon dents are accurate. They represent at best a lack of communication between the central a dministration and the faculty a nd a t worst a problem whi c h could cripple the llnin' rsi ty. Louis Penner \s:::1 >ci:1tl' P rof ess or f' :,yclltliog y

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6 -THE ORACLE Redford, Brando star 1n 1Chase' arts August l, 1974 Beer ptice reduced ii Keg The seventh Slappy Hour of the quarter will be held today from 3 to 5 p.m. Slappy Hour is cosponsored by SG and Saga and small beers are 20 cents. BY Ji\N CARTER Oracle Entertainment Writer "The Chase," directed by Arthur Penn of "Bonnie and Clyde fame, will be presented by SEAC Friday and Saturday at 7:30 and 10 p.m. in LAN 103. Boasting many well-known performers, the film also features the then-unknown Robert Redford, along with such established celebrities-as Marlon Brando, E G Marshall, Jane Fonda, Angie Dickinson and Robert Duvall. "The Chase" is a Texas-set Auditions held in Empty Keg Auditions for Campus Talent Night were held Tuesday evening and will be held again Thursday from 8::IO p.rit. to 10:30 p.m. in the Empty Keg. The audience will rate performers on a scale from one to ten according to quality and showmanship. Anu : rng those who auditioned Tuesday were "Buffalo" Bruce Shatkon (right) and Nellie Zamora . Photo by Jackie Hobblitz melodrama, and deals with boredom, bigotry and unrest in a small southern town. Much of the film deals with the lives of the people connected with a recently escaped convict, Bubber Reeves
PAGE 7

1Exotic dancer' comes to USF BY JAN CARTER Oracle Entertainment Writer THE ORACLE -August I, 1974 Jeanie Osekowski, an attractive young woman, would look right at home at USF, just another student. She is unique, however in that her profession is rather unique For Jeanie Osekowski is Asmia on the stage, and Asmi a i s an authentic "belly dancer," who will appear at Head Theatre at midnight Friday and Saturday in LAN 103. Formerly an office manager at a Textile firm Asmia began dancing professionally five years ago and then decided to devote all of her time to the art. She describes her performance as authentic and distinguished herself from go-go girls and the like "There are basically two approaches to the dance. Those who remain as true as possible to tradition like myself, more sensual than sexual. Burlesque and go-go dancers are just the opposite." WHEN PERFORMING Asmi a wears one of seven elaborate costumes she has designed down to the heavy coin laden chain belt worn around her waist. "I'm more dressed by volume of material (when performing) than when I'm walking down the s t reet. It takes about 20 yards of material to make a traditionally authentic costume." Asmia giv es l es sons to aspiring dancers at her home. Th e dance i tse lf requires muscle control and isolation. You have to learn to move one part of your body without moving During the course of her Head Theatre perform a nce Asmia will do som e "serious dancing" and then invite three males from the a udience up to learn a few steps After each of the gentlemen in vited to perform does so the audi ence will rate them with their ap plause. "The winner will be crowned 'Sultan of the Evening ,' and the runner-ups will be named 'Grand Wazier and 'Chief Eunuch,' she said. "MOST DANCERS like my s elf today are fighting to have real belly dancing acce pted as an art," she said "And I'd like to say to the liberated ladies that a belly danc e r moving in the rhythms of the dance is not exploited but rathe r celebrating the joys and pains within her body. Theatre presents finale CAMPUS R_ SHOP !lead Theatre will pres ent its final program for the sumnwr quarter Frida y and S aturday at midni g ht in L/\N JO: l. Admi ssion _is $i. Fl'atu nd will be :\smia. an authenti c b elly dam er. /\ s mia will perform wha t she refers to as "floor w ork ... undubt ions and tlw likP. and v l'il work." a seril' s o r "rn.v flirt a tion s d l signl'd to win a m a lt '. .. SPe r e lall: i .;tor y o n this pa gt'. Opera expanded \\TSF-VM, B9.7, which alrrady d e rnt e s Wedne s day evrnings to r c cord!'d opera has a cquire d rights to ta rry the Metropolitan Opera radio bt:oadcast live this season. The S aturday afternoon program will be launch e d with a performance of Gounod's "Romeo et Juliette," D e c ember 7 from New York s Lincoln Center Metropolitan Opera House. Tampa$ Fme.d I Chinese Cuisme J Family s-;:Dinners I Tak e Out Orders "1 M e nu ,J': Soup s, Appetizers Entrces, Desserts "# I Cocktails Serve d I Lounge Now Open Open 4-12 Daily Sunday 1-10 2807 E Busch Blvd. 935-/651 .\LSO TO be prese nt e d will b e fiv l' Lit tie l{ase a l.. s e gments. "Whl'n the Wind Blo\\ s "Sprucing li p... "Framing Youth. Cannl'd Fishing and "N ight 'N' Galcs." Woo d y Woodpeekn. Daffy Dut'k and Bugs Bunny t'artoons. alon g with a Laurel a nd !lardy short will also bl' sntenl'd "Thl' Eruption of l
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8-THE ORACLE sports Women expected budget August 1, 1974 Women's budget Intercollegiate sports Softball Tennis Volleyball Basketball Swimming Golf $3,387 $3,500 $3,141 $2,446 $775 $766 BY RINDY WEATHERLY Assistant Sports Editor JoAnne Young found no sur prises when she examined the women's new budget yesterday. "We have a budget of $15,108," Young, USF's coordinator of women's intercollegiate athletics, said. Plus an additional $2,000 (for other personnel ser vices), which "will help in swimming and other sports," she said. YOUNG HAD asked for $21,000. But she revised that figure to $15,000 at the request of Athletic Director Richard Bowers. "We feel we can run the major sports on this," said Jane Cheatham, assistant professor of On your mark ... J oAnne Young .. reviews funding Physical Education. "If we go to regionals or nationals, we'll have Photo by Deborah Levine The parking lot at Schlitz Brewery turned i11to mini-automobile course last Sunday as an autocross, in which USF's Sports Car Club (USFSCC) participated, was staged. Like the many events which USFSCC sponsors, this autocross had its share of differt:mt machines. The driver here and his contraption had to rely not only on horsepower, but also manpower, to get started. USF academics impress pair of tennis prospects BY RINDY WEATHERLY Assistant SpQrts Editor They don't have !i!nough money to offer scholarships, so USF's women's intercollegiate teams must rely on other incentives, such as academic programs, to attract talent. And for two local tennis players, those incentives were enough. Mary Sinclair, a graduate of Plant High School, and Ann Davis, of the Academy of the Holy Names, have been accepted at USF, and they plan to try out for the tennis team next season. "I'M PLANNING to major in Fine Arts, and they have a good program," Sinclair said. Davis was also drawn by academic opportunity. "I'm very impressed with the Education Department. The professors are so enthused about everything," she said, adding she intends to study physical education. "If I have a chance, I'd enjoy teaching kids tennis," Davis said. ANOTHER FACTOR in fluencing their decisions to tend USF was the proximity of the campus to their homes. Davis wants to stay in the area and remain under the tutelage of Sherry Bedingfield, her new tennis coach. Bedingfield was USF"s number one player a few years ago. "'She's been able to help me a lot. My game is really just starting to develop," Davis said. ONCE RANKED 26th in the state in the 16-and-under division, Davis had quit playing "because I was so sick of tennis." But she returned to the courts last December, and has played in several since then. also chose to stay in the Tampa Bay Area, but turned down a scholarship offer from Hillsborough Community College to attend USF. "I wanted to go to a big school," Sinclair explained. "Also, they hadn't built their courts yet, and I didn't know if they would have them this year." THE PLANT HIGH graduate won the Western Conference and district titles in the number three division last year. New Location: 106 Fletcher Plaza At the corner of Fla. Ave. & Fletcher Jewelry Contemporary Household Items Beanbag Chairs .......... $29. 95 A t P t (Naugahyde) r rm s Handcrafted Waterbed Frames Waterbed Package .......... $64. 9 5 Same low Prices Watch for Our Grand Opening in September! to do a little scrounging, just like the men. "We are in the process of in terviewing prospective coaches for the swimming team," Young said. "THERE IS no way I'm going to be able to hire a professional. The best bet is to take all the applications from anyone in terested," she continued, acknowledging the possibility of a player-coach being hired. The remaining coaching chores will be delegated as they were last year, with Young handling tennis and Cheatham coaching volleyball, basketball and soft ball. Young says she is hoping to get a graduate student to help with the team sports. A new feature is the addition of golf to the list of women's intercollegiate sports. "Right now the golf budget is in limbo," Young said. "(Recreation Coordinator) Jill Barr has expressed some interest in coaching it if she can get some time off from teaching." Last year there was not much student interest in starting a golf team, and Young said there have been no indications since then that many women would try out. Though USF may not be able to field a full team, Young said, "If all we have is one golfer, we'll send her (to the tournaments)." A.nd the badminton program will be handled the same way. If enough interest is shown, USF might be represented in the state tournament. Allstate Restaurant HOURS 6 a.m. to 3 p.m. Your Choice Of Lunch $1.75 G shrimp flounder vea I cutlet hamburger steak baked meatloaf with mashed potatoes or rice and all the salad you can eat On Nebraska one block south of F l_etcher 971-3560 New In Town??? Need Furniture? Broyhill Furniture Rental 1) 100% Purchase Option 2) Cater To University Students 3) From $29.00 A Month All Styles, Colors and Fabrics 977-4795 11130 N. 30th St. (Across from Schlitz) oit condition.cf, green with bloca.. 1hiping. $1490 '72 vw 4Door s.don, beautiful red wirh molchmg intior, fully oul0tn0tic 1 $2690 '73 DATSUN 1/ 1 Ton Pickup with low Su thi' to belie" al 811d,ong Molorl, $AVE '71 TOYOTA WAGON nice with air con dilioning, lrodlfd in on o VW. SH at Birdsong Motors. $AVE '10 DATSUN Mode in Ninon, 1 /J Ton Pickup, neov)' dvt)' tir!!l arid bumper, run1 good. $19C)O 1tJige firNUt with matching interior. # lS8 $1090 '72 PONTIAC lf.MANS. C><>ot Sed'1n, lot Jory air conditioning, power b.ovtiful yellow with motch1ng 1nteriot. $1990 '72 VW CONVERTIBlE Spff'd tron1min1on with air
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Intramural standings THE ORACLE -August 1, 1974 Softball W L Pct. GB Again 2 0 1.000 0 1.000 SAO Softballers Snow 2 .000 2 2 .000 2 3-man basketball The scrubbs Hook Shots PUB Bridge Hoop Shots League A League B 2 l 1 0 0 1.000 1 .500 .500 .000 Tampa Tampons 2 0 1.000 Streakers 1 500 Game Point O 000 l'h The American Dream O .000 l'/2 Tennis Doubles x Pfost.Freshour 2 l 666 x .Hoffman.wright 2 666 x-Smith-Hoffman 2 .666 Gundel Hartnett O .000 2 xtied for league championship League B Amon.Mutchler 2 Scoles-Oescher 1 Stephens-Dennis 0 1 Osorno.Lasthes O 2 1.000 1.000 1/ 2 .000 1'12 .000 2 Tennis singles League A Smith 2 l.000 --Hester 2 666 1 ; Osorno 0 .000 l'h Halter ,..";, 0 .000 2112 League B Amon 2 0 1.000 Scoles 1 0 1.000 ;, Hoffman 1 1 500 1 Gundel 0 2 .000 2 League C XMutchler Wright Oescher Hartnett 3 0 1 2 2 1.000 .500 l'/2 .333 2 .000 2112 Freshour Shoaf Tolle Condon Lasthes x-league champion League D 2 0 2 0 l 1 l l 0 4 1.000 1.000 .500 .500 .000 Paddleball singles 0 1.000 League A X C. Turlington Mohan 0 000 2 Frazier 0 .000 Perason 0 l .0 00 League B Voss 2 1.000 Ostrow 1 .500 l Joiner 0 .000 Ziemba 0 .000 League C Kaitz l o 1.000 Owen 2 .666 Huss in l .500 1/2 O esche r 0 .000 11/2 League D x Muldoon 3 O 1.000 Scoles 2 l '.666 P. Turlington l 2 .333 Grambling O 3 000 x league champion Paddle ball Doubles Hussin.Mulldoon 0 1.000 Voss-Owen 0 1.000 ;, Oxedell 2 l 666 1 Ostrow.Skoitz l 2 333 2 Mohan.Joiner 0 .000 21/2 Scoles .Qescher 0 .000 3 Based on scores reported through yesterday. Pint-sized player When you're two years old, life can be very difficult. Just ask Cui;tis Wood who tried to play basketball In USF's gymnasium yesterday. It's hard to play the game when your hand ls three times smaller than the ball (left), or your opponent's waist ls above your head (right). But Wood, who was playing with P.artlclpants in the National Summer Youth Program which ends this week, has plenty of years In which to grow. And someday he may be able to play with the biggest of them. Oracle photjby Ri(ard Urban SAO, Agaln vle for JM crown WOODGRES'I' The srnnd half winners had originally IHad. llPa\'y hitting. including three for-thr<'l' pl'rl'ormancl'S by winning pitdwr Dan' Cobb and Bill StPplwns and Hick Gundd's honw run. l iftl'd S/\0 to an early IPad which it maintained throughout thi ganw. 1 STORY VILLAS 2 BEDROOMS FROM $145-MO. Ideal for Roommates Hil'k NPlson. Voss and .ll'ff Lis lwlpSs I I Cit1 State Z' I GREATIR TAMPA ALCOHOL SAH TY ACTION PROJECT people like vnu ___________ ...,.,..,,..,u 9

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10-THE ORACLE Physical Plant workers drop suit against Mackey A hearing for Physical Plant workers laid off earlier this year has apparently been dismissed, according to the attorney representing them The suit was filed against USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and Physical Plant Director Charles Butler It was scheduled to be heard on Aug. 13. The suit was filed b e cau se the workers had said USF had deprived them of their right to due process by not allowing them to bargain collectively or to have a pre-termination hearing Job prospects seen Ph y s i cal Plant p a i n t er Geor ge Key had s aid th e men took the a ction becau s e it is the onl y w a y we could ge t help ." good for engineers "We went f rom Mac key d o w n and did not g et h elp from nobody," he sa id. Oracle photo by Richard Urban Last sign-up Joyce Meyers, lEng, ponders the Qtr. 1 class schedule while trying to decipher the myriad code numbers and abbreviations. Early for fall ends tomorrow. Penner: Bookstore problems deplorable Conditions prevailing in the UC Bookstore "are deplorable and inadequate, Faculty Senate spokesman Lou Penner said yesterday. Penner said the bookstore's solution to the problem is for faculty to order books earlier and to use books that could be used for a two year period BY DON FLENTKE Oracle Staff Writer Glenda Lentz USF director of Cooperative Education and Placement, yesterday said recently released College Placement Council < CPC J statistics indicate engineer ing graduates are enjoying sub stantial increases in job offers "For the 1973-74 year, the CPC shows that at the bachelor s level, job offers for engineering students increased 31 per cent relative to 1972-73, comprising 56 per cent of all job offers, Lentz said. In reviewing CPC average starting salary figures, she said engineering bachelor's degree holders commanded the highest monthly salary at $997, followed by accounting's $925, $803 for general business, $691 for humanities, social and natural sciences and $733 for health rela ted and medical degree holders. Lentz contrasted CPC tabulations for post-baccalaureate starting salaries among cooperaive education participants and non participants Figures indicated the average was as much as $83 a month higher for co-op students. "The USF Cooperative Educ:ition Program is similar to graduate placement activities Penner's statements came as part of an Auxiliary Services Committee report 'on the UC Bookstore during a Faculty Senate meeting Art council hearing set The committee was investigating reasons for the bookstore operating on a defecit budget and problems run into by faculty ordering books for courses. The Fine Arts Council of Florida will hold a public hearing con cerning funding of the arts by the Legislature for 1975-76. The hearing will be held at the Tampa Public Library, 900 Ashley St., at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday During the hearing, citizens and government leaders will be allowed to testify. Anyone wishing to speak should call 229-6547 by Monday This hearing is the first of several to be held at locations throughout the state. PRESENTS the dance rock sounds of ROC. CO from Washington, D.C. p\us Jerry Walker Record Review Tuesday and Thursday FREE BEERI Wednesday and Sunday Open Nightly at 9 PM 3300 S. Dale Mabry except that the co-op program is academically oriented," she said Lentz said she didn t expect unemplo yment to rise But she expected more college graduates to be underemployed According to Tampa a ttorne y Ronald Meyer, who was representing the workers the Florida Legislature cleared up the area of contention upon which the suit was based lea ving the \\IOrkers without an a v enu e of appeal. Efforts to reach the w ork e r s y esterda y failed New Course Topics ."Religion and Aldous Huxley" REL 383-001 ( 4 hrs. credit) 1 MWF, 12 M LAN 122 jfraternitp jarbersbop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHAGS STYLI.NG LA YER CUTS RAZOR CUTS PH 971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily 9-6 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA Delcnalt 1S & 17 Ft Alu minim NOW RENTING: Canoes & Backpacks Easy Trails Inc. "Quality" Camping Equipment 8711 N. 40th St. 988-0045 lhur., Fri. 9-9 Mon., Tues., Wed., & Sat., 9-6 OUTFITTERS FOR CAMPING, BACKPACKING, CANOEING {The selection of Freeze Diy Food in the area)

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Fate of House bill won't hurt TBART, local official says BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Managing Editor An $800 million mass transit aid bill laid aside Tuesday by the U.S. House of Representatives "was not by any means any kind of a death blow to TBART (Tampa Bay Area Rapid Transit)" Jack Johnson, Director of Inter-governmental Relations for TBART, said yesterday. The bill, voted aside 220-181, would have provided money on an 80 percent matching basis to 287 urban areas, including TBART which is correlating a carpool matching program for USF. "THE MINISff(Rep. Joseph G., sponsor) bill was a one shot thing," Johnson said, "it had elements in it that would have helped us though ... and we did support it." Johnson, however, said a six-year $20 billion bill drawn up by the Public Works Committee "really is the bill necessary, to fund TBAR T. "We're funded for this year ... so with the Minish bill gone, we'll have to put a great priority on the Public Works' version," he said. PLANS FOR a conceptual systems design, com. mercial impact study, and a local transit pian drawn up by the Tampa Bay. Regional Planning Council were funded for this year, he said. In a United Press International story, Minish said he did not know if his bill would be able to be revived and added, along with other supporters of his bill, there was little hope of the Public Work's version getting final passage this year. ('011ti1111t d fro1i1 I m isclemeanors is intl'rprl'led ... "\'IXO'.\' IS a anw duck.' The Prl'sictent has littll' control over tlw money supply," Ml'llish said. N i xo n would have a dired dfoet on the' suppl y if h( would p;1y his taxes, Ll'VY said "It is nat111-;tl to han \\ith ;1 rn;111 in his position." (J'Jlaegbulan said. "hut one must look a t the facts. From the black perspective. h as discriminatl'd ag;1ins t black !'lenwnts of th e popullilation ... "Short of an im asion from outer spad'. and I'm being s!'rious. nothing will the JH'opl!' from Nixon now." Le,y said. Center of Concerts & Performing Arts presents warm produced by Leon Russell Tues.-Sun. Coming next week LEVIATHAN 1 release on London records Tues., Wed., Thurs. Girls Free Mixed Drinks Soon l 4929 N. Nebraska Ave. THE IN-FASHION STORE WESTSH.ORE PLAZA DOWNTOWN 705 FRANKLIN ST BRIITON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER THE SUEDE LOOK Capture the casual styles of fall with the suede-look iacket. Teamed with a print shirt a nd slacks, it's a winning combination for the fun days ahead. 11

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12-THE ORACLE August 1, 1974 Pettigrew: inflation major issue BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer 'Problems of inflation are the number one problems facing the state and nation today, state Sen. Richard (Dick) Pettigrew, D-Miami, and candidate for the U.S. Senate said at USF yesterday. Pettigrew spoke to ap proximately 49 people at an Empty Keg luncheon sponsored by USF Students for Pettigrew PETTIGREW cited public officials "defiance of public interest" as one cause of the current economy situation. He proposed wage and price freezes to curb inflation and straighten out the economy. In com batting inflation, Pettigrew said, we must deal with "the long term Candidate Richard Pettigrew talks to students at USF at a meeting au Enrollment Unlimited CHANNEL 16 WUSF-TV 10 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER USF COURSES) USF College tredlt Courses by television -in YOUR home or ina reserved room on campus. Each lesson broadcast twice. QUARTER I SCllEDULE L604 ANT 371-501 ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES ( 4) (Dr. Evelyn Kessler) MTR 4:30 or 8:00 p.m. :?62 ART 310-501 INTROOUCTION TO ART (3) (Mr. Bruce Marsh) MTR 5 :00 or 8 :30 p. m. 2857 ENG 211-501 CURRENT NOVELS ( 3) (Dr. Larry Broer) MTR 4:00 or 7:30 p.m. 3134 L1N 321-501,LANGUAGE AND MEANING (4) (Mr. Robert C. 01Hara) MF 5:30 or 9:00 p.m. 2238 MUS 371-501 ISSUES IN MUSIC (2) Jacques Abram) F 4:30 or 8:00 p.m. 3242 PHI 112-501 LOVE, SEX, &'VIOLENCE (2) (Dr. James qould & Mr. John Iorio) MF 6:00 or 9:30 4416 PHY 371-501 CONTEMPORARY PHYSICS (5) (Dr. Roger MTWRF 3:30 or 7:00 p.m. 5090 PSY 201-501 INTROOUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY (5) (Dr. Paschal Strong) MTWRF 3:00 or 6:30 COURSE BY RADIO (WUSF-FM, 89.7) 2156 MUS 205-501 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC MUSIC (3) (Mr. Larry Austln) TR 4:00 p.m. HOW TO REGISTER: FILL OUT YOUR REGISTRATION FORM THE SAME AS FOR OTHER COURSES. Be certain you have the correct reference number, prefix, course and.section numbers. WHEN YOU REGISTER, NOTIFY THE Y.O.U. OFFICE IMMEDIATELY your name and address can be put on the list to receive a course syllabus, viewing schedule, and other necessary Information prior to the beginning of classes. Y. 0. U. IS LOCATED IN THE BASEMENT OF THE LI BR ARY, UL I 20. TELEPHONE: 974-2341, ext. 23. problems of inflation." Pettigrew said in his campaign for the Senate seat it is "critically important to discuss issues. M y gimmick is to discuss issues, and that will be a gimmick. "In my judgment our country is in trouble .. modernizing the government will make it more receptive to the people's needs, he said. Pettigrew said he wants to go to Washington D.C. "with a mandate from Uie people of Florida" in relation to his proposals for the economy. "I WANT to accomplish something that's meaningful," Pettigrew said, "I ask for your help." During a question and answer period Pettigrew said, "I'm very strongly committed to govern ment in the sunshine ... (with) committees totally on top of the table, unless it (certain issues) concerns national security .I' In the Senate, should he be elected Pettigrew said he would like to see an end to the seniority system which "relates to how long you've been around rather than to your talents." Pettigrew said he is in favor of "expanded trade" because it would be tO the "national interest to move towards freer trade ... and reduce international tensions .... LLAS 1 & 2 Br. Apts. $140 UP *Furn. & Unf. Carpet Near USF Rec. Room, 2 Pools, 2 Landry Rooms. Saunas, Tennis Courts "Now taking summer leases for 1 bedroom apartments." OFFICE HOURS 9 a.in. -6 p.m. Mon -Fri Res. Mgr. Sat & Sun Skinner Road E. of Nebraska Ph: 971-5236 ..................... ...................................................................................................... I WHICH TWIN I WENT TO WH!TTLETON'S, WHERE PERMANENT HAffi REMOVAL IS GUARANTE .ED IN WRITING AND ALL WORK IS DONE BY THE ONLY TWO MASTER ELECTROLOGISTS IN THE STATE! WE TEACH TOO. PHONE 223-7198. Free booklet mailed on request. WRI'l'E WHITTLETON'S, 709 FRANKLIN ST., 33602 ASK YOUR DOCTOR, THEN PHONE, Y'ALL.... ........................................ .......................................................................................... Vl 2 2SPHD CD READY TURNTABLE I / ,vL-5 $129.95 C,._"o .\, 2SPEED STEREO TURNTABLE You're looking at a 2-speed belt-drive that incorporates every feature demanded by professionals. Which makes it about the best 2-channel turntable ever offered for private use. Brushless Servo-controlled DC Motor Tllkt.?s JWilY the motn 1 hrush in the VL S S ervo controlled, tlw VLB's ou1 c r 1ottu motm mtlint a in s constant unwaver i n g sptH?ds at olll tinws. Thi s i1Ssures an exceptionally high S'N r;uio, l.'.'XCt!ptiont1lly l ow wow and f l utter And hecause this motni fotllure s ;1 1otor thilt is two to three times larger th.111 thilt found in co11ven1ion.:il motors. it minimizes leak flu x for improved SIN chi1ra .cteristics. Illuminated Stroboscope A mi1101 huilt in10 the VL B pr.rmits the operator to i nspect unit's strolmscope at all t i mes. With the ,aid of pitch cont1ol, fi1w atljustments of the motor speecl can be made within ; 1 1 ; mgt1 of 311,1. If you're thinking of going 4-channel or if you want really high fidelity 2-channel sound this is the tum table for you. It packs all the features of higher priced decks but is lower in price than the machines it com petes with The advanced drive and the tone -arm/ pick up systems ensure you get exactly what's in the record groove coming out of the speakers Constant, accurate speed Advanced drive system with a 4 pole synchronous motor driving a belt which in turn drives an aluminum platter The motor is one of the most reliable; belt drive introduces less speed variations than the more usual rim drive and the heavy 1 r diecast platter ensures constant speed Precise tracking The VL has a universal tone arm with a specially designed mounting and direct reading stylus pressure adjustment. To ensure accurate tracking from the edge of the record to the center groove it has an anti-skating device which has been preset in the factory; this has optimum effectiveness in the normal range of stylus pressures from 1.5 to 2 0 gram s and can be made inoperative by simply moving a lever HiFi specifications Technically advanced with wow and flutter down to 0.10% WRMS and rumble down to 46 dB. Acoustically Designed Cabinet Cl'll1s t1ut:fl'd of 11.-" thir.k plywood panels the c.1h i 1wt of tlw VLB is acoustically to e lim i nate v1lu.1t1lu1,md 10 warping. VL-8 $269.95

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THE ORACLE -August 1, 1974 13 Megill plans suit appeal Ken Megill ... fight not over BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer Ken Megill, former professor of Philosophy at the University of Florida Megill plans to appeal the court case he Jost aga_inst former UF Pres. Stephen O'Connell and the BOR. The courts decision does not end his fight, Megill said, "first of all, this case from the beginning has not been an individual one but an organizational one." The UFF has backed Megill from the beginning, he said and in ap pealing the court decision they will be doing "whatever needs to be done." Megill said he has the "total support" of the UFF and is working with the organization campaigning for collective bargaining in Florida. Conditions in Florida will be improved Megill said with the advent of collective bargaining. USF submits request for funds "I'm committed to returning to teaching," he said and should he win the battle he'd like to return to Gainesville, "if they'll have me." State UFF President Norman Markel said he will make an announcement soon on whiCh route the UFF w!n take to reinstate Megill in BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer USF Pres. Cecil Mackey has requested special funds be provided to USF by the state legislature for the next fiscal year, 197576, Bert Hartl e y vice president for Finance and Plannin g s aid. Mack e y h a s request ed USF receive approximate l y $5. 3 m illi o n t o s uppl e m e nt t he Univers ity's bud&e t. Mac k e y mad e a s imilar re ques t of the legislature l as t year an d rece i v ed a "portion" of the funds H a rtley s aid "We d o it < requ est spe cial fundsl e v ery year. h e said. TllEHE :\JU: t w o p arts to the budget. H a rtley s aid The fir s t part is "formula-gener a t e d based on the number of s tud ents e nroll e d in th e institution. The s econd p a rt relat e s t o nonformul a g e n erated it e m s or s pecial r e qu e sts," Hartl ey s aid. This second part i s c a lled "special programs or imBert Hartley ...reviews budget h e s aid and the fund s r e quested by Mackey will h e gea r e d to these are as. "Most of tlw budget i s dollars to stud e nt enrollm e nt. Hartll' V s aid The s peci a l furids would go to broader fringe benefits, the of salari es and oth e r expenses related to rising in flation. Legislative funding to the University is in. addition to the budget allocated from the Board of Regents THE PRESIDENTS of all the state universities were advised by State University System Chancellor Robert Mautz to prepare their legislative requests a t the Council of Presidents me e tin g held in Tallaha s see last month The s pecial funding r e quest will be broken down to provide for the s eparate USF cam puse s project e d inflation and me r it incr ea se s Opportunity. Mari ne Science Expansion, Human Sciences and Services the Art Departme nt Linguistics In stitute and Staff, Electronic M icroscope Utilit y expenses are the progr a ms Hartley said would rccive special funding The Linguistics Institut e is a PROutl LiON PU.13 SUMMER Wine and Cheese German Wines Rhine & Moselle 1.99 to 10.99 All French Wines now reduced 10% Cella Lambrusco now } 99. fifth only Blue Nun Liebfraumilch 2.99 fifth c mous for We're i il Great De\\ *Draft Beer *Carry-out Service *Catering & f arty 'fra)'S O\d tng\ish Atmosphere l\H' {\Ill .... 1 oin 111 (.'ollll o{ Ute W\'I'" E\'trY t\i.I) I wine shoppe 4970 BUSCH BLVD. CAllRY OU7 SERVICE N eKI to A&P C A I ERING & 'ARTY TRAYS SALE! 2 Big Sale Days! Friday & Saturday only. Our complete line of Imported Cheeses Nowl5% Off 4254 S DALE MABHY -.._ _______ 98m5m-2m0mlm3 __ ..__.._ __ ...... .JI "separate enterprise" from the Linguistics Department, department chairman Roger Cole said. The Institute is a collective enterprise shared by all nine state univei:sities, Cole said and the special funding requested for it will support the faculty involved in the program. "The fees paid by students generally pay back other costs Cole said USF will be the "host institute he said $72 Megill said he "can't say the (court'> decision was unex pected in light of what he termed ".Nixon" judges and courts. .. Megill filed a $1 million suit against O'Connell and the BOR for allegedly violating his civil rights by denying him tenure at UF. $90 month Furnished Apartments *Walk To Class *Swimming Pools, Tennis, Rec. Bldgs. TV Lounges *Privacy Reservations now being accepted for next foll, and for this summer. Specific opts. reserved on a l st come -l st served basis. l Block from USF on 42nd Phone: 971-0100

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14-THE ORACLE August 1, 1974 Freedom workshop scheduled Charles Busha ... to direct session job mart The fol lowing employers will be i n terviewing on .campus on the days as in. d icated. Contact Cooperative Education & Placement (AOC 105 or 974 2171) for com plete information. I n additi on dial ext 2200 (974 2200) for weekly l istings of scheduled On-campus interviewing. Tomorrow I nternationa1 Harvester-Bachelor'sBusiness, Mgt. Mkt., Econ & Fin. August and Alumni. Augusts All State lnsurance-B or M-All Majors. August and Alumni. Worthington Pump International-BS or MS-All Engineering B or M-Business with technical background. August and Alumni. August 27 New South Wales-Australia-Education Majors. Decemberand Alumni. The College of Education will conduct a special Intellectual Freedom Workshop Aug. 9-24 under the direction of Dr. Charles Busha, associate professor of Library Science-AV Program. The w9rkshop will consist of a series of lectures, panel discussions, films, examinations of censorship case studies and recordings of actual censorship hearings The workshop will also focus on an in depth study of the maintenance of intellectual freedom, resistarice to censorship pressures and the development of balanced library collections and free commun i cations in a democratic society BUSHA SAID the workshop is designed to examine the various repressive theories of censors and would-be censors and the freedom of information theories of persons who promote intellectual freedom and the freedom to read. "Librarians are in an excellent position to promote the freedom to read, the freedom of information and the freedom of speech." Busha Student plans campaign Jana Middelton, a USF Political Science major, has announced her candidacy for delegate to the Democratic Mid-Term Conference, the first national convention to be held prior to a presidential nominating convention. The purpose of the convention, which will be held in Kansas City, Mo. in December, is to establish a charter for the Democratic Party. The primary for the delegate positions will be held Sept 10. Student Discount With USF ID Temple Terrace 988-1419 FRIDAY August 2, 197 4 .open every day: 10:30 a.m. to 1 :30 a.m Phone 933-3755 said, "however, they have been faced with threats from various groups which seek to control or to censor the communication of certain ideas or images since man's earliest attempts to communicate The workshop will be held during six all-day sessions on Aug. 9 10, 16, 17, 23 and 24. Village Center The only pharmacy in town with student, staff & faculty discount on 10938 N. 56th St. RX's .Phone 988-3896 r j jb hickey co I furniture rental L I _G For LOVE of beautiful things-ANNOUNCING A NEW LOCATION AT f-:1 ERALD SQUARE 5110 FOWLER AVE. 1985-4451 OUR DOWNTOWN OFFICE AT 130 S .. FRANKLIN 223-2548 SPECIA L RATES FOR STUDENTS DURING THE SEASON. B .exley's Bar-B-QRibs and Soul Fried Chicken No. 3 specializing in Smoked Ribs and Soul Fried Chicken Also Serving: Buttered Corn on the Cob Smoked Baked Beans Cole Slaw Potato Salad Crispy Browri French Fries & Soft Di-inks 8639 N. Nebraska Ave. (3 blocks of Busch Blvd.) --------------------------! $ 1 off AuguSt 2, 3, 4, I WITH THIS AD ONLY: I I Family size 15 piece Soul Frie,d Chicken I Regular $5.89 _________________________ You Can Eat It Here In Our Air Conditioned Dining Room or Take It With You. VISIT OUR OTHER TWO tOCA TIONS: No. 1 2113 Main St., Pn. 253-5997 No. 2 3511 22nd St., Ph. 247-2381

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( classified ads J _.r_AU-T-OM._O ... TIV_E.__..) HOMB j USED paperbacks, sciIi fiction, westerns, 12 x 60 DETROITER owner. Front 1( ) 1973 VEGA, excellent condition! Low romance, mystery. over 15,000 books kitchen, carpeted, cen. air-heat, unique FOR RENT mileage, 3 -speed, trailer hitch. A fantastic available. Open 9.9 dally. Unique Books. looking living room, pool. S minutes to buy at Sl.800 must sell. Call 971-4543 12943 Florlda Ave 935-0782. Buy sell, USF Adult section, pets welcome, nice ---------------&. after 5 p m 8 ; 1 trade. 816 park, very reasonable. 971-8808. 8;6 I SERVICES OFFERED I FOR SALE THE WOMEN'S CENTER-Open 10 a.m. to 6 p m Mon. thru l=ri. Problem pregnancy counseling, birth control info, legal & gyn. referrals. Ongoing Consciousness Raising groups, resourse l ibrary. We need volunlel!r staffers & newsletter con tributions. UC 159A, Ph. 974-2687. 8;15 TYPING, Fast, Neat and Accurate. Turabian. I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon Ribbon Pica or Elite. Term Papers, Theses, Resumes. 988 Lucy Wilson 8 ;15 EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6 plus years of Quality dissertations-term papers-MS statistical dataI BM selectric-pica-type changes-carb. rib.Little further away BUT the Quality is what counts. References furnished-Gloria 884-3909. 8;15 WANTED: All kinds of typing. Neat and accurate service offered. Close to USF Please call 626-0321. 8;1 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. 8;15 THE SECRETARIAT Wo r d Processing Center. Professional typing-automatic equipment with many type styles. Fast Delivery. Call 933-4524. 8;15 SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite, Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA etc. 5 min. from USF Nina Schiro, 971-2139 or 235 3261. 10; 2 ARTIST TEACHER for child Pen and ink Other media including animati on Call 988 6432. 8 ; 1 NEED A BARTENDER? Would you like to be able to get out of the kitchen when you have a party? We provide college students as bartenders trained for private parties. "We are eager to serve you." Student Bartending Service. ;15 (TV, RADIO, STEREO l DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 S. Dale Mabry. 254-7561. ti ONE PAIR Bose series 11 speakers two months old $499.95. Call John 988-7059.8;13 NEW APT. ON LAKE Boating, ski fishing. Lr, dr, kitchen, bath. AC furnished, all utilities included Car peted. Private. S195 month. Phone 9863072 or621 1202. 8;1 71h MINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. $18()-unturn $155. Phone 9886393. ti LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only student apt. complex. $72-$90 per month. 1 block from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. 8;15 FURNISHED home in Bay Crest. 3 bdr., 2 bath, LR DR & family room, large kitchen, washer & dryer. Incl cent. air. Available Sept Call 884-0048. 8;13 QUIET AND serene house In the country. 3 bdrm furnished; 3 m inutes from campus. No lease, no deposit. Pets and chickens and plenty of land. Only $55 a month. Call Judith or Bob at 971-1007 .8;1 ( PERSONAL J CLIMB rock-learn the art of rock climbing while you enjoy the companionship of a team of peers. Get yourself together for the 1st quarter. Become a member of a rock climbing expedi tion Aug 25-Sept. 9 Call Bill 988-1185. 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 and repair frames. 8;15 COM! C and sci-Ii collectors. Stop chasing around for comics. One stop for all Over 300,000 comics, magazines available. Open 9 9 Unique Books, 12943 Fla. Ave 8 ; 6 I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I 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. 8 ; 6 MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS WANTED : We can sell your motorcycle fast. SlO fee is all you pay. We 'need 100 every week. AAA Cycle Exchange, 4119 Gunn Highway 933-7459. 8;15 AtSl4EEY'S we serve fun (also pizza) DIXIELAND MUSIC WED, THUR, & FRI. STARTING AT 7:00 PM. 8114 N. Fla. Ave Tampa, Fla. 935-3101 '69 FIREBIRD 6 cyl. tapeplayer, 3 speed. Excellent condition Sl ,150. Call Brad Carter, 51. 8 Fontana Hall, 971-9550. 8;1 1969 OPEL Kadette. 5675. Recently tuned. Call before 12 noon or in evenings. 988-1262. 8;15 72 PORSCHE 914 appearance group, AM-FM radio, niag wheels. Call 224-1788 days or 988-5033 after 6 p m.8;15 1965 PONTIAC Lemans, air-conditioned, looks and runs good 5395. Call 971-5822. Generally home after 6 p.m.8;6 WE HAVE denims in regular and bells, and cords in bells. Also boots, shirts and western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors have just come in Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska Ave 8;15 FOR SALE: Harmon Kardon 930, Marantz 7G's, Thorens TD 165. PERFECT. Together or separate. Call J ohn or Mark 988-2420. 8 ;13 1 CUTE SMALL beige loveseat 525, 1 Serta single bed $10, and 1 air-conditioner 525. Call 977-0278 after 5:30 p.m.8;1 12X&4 BUDDY 73. Cen air-heat, 2 bdrms with built-In desks, sliding glus door, separate dining-kitchen, pets, large lot and storage shed. 15 ml11. frem USI'. Country. 986-3009.8; 15 .... C __ R_E_A_L _es_T_A_T_E _J.. r LOST & FOUND l The following positions are available in Student Government Edu. Senator-Dist l, Lan-Lit Sen.-Dist 1, Soc. Sci. Sen.-Dist 4, and 3 Assoc. Justice positions .on Student Court of Review. Apply Student Government office, 156, Mon-Fri, 9:00-5:00. SALE by owner: lg. 3 bedroom, 21/2 bafh townhouse. Ph mi. from USF; carpets, drapes, dishwasher, many extras. $29,800 with 7 per cent mortgage. Available beg. Aug.; 988-1276; 10033 N. 52nd St. 8;6 PROF'S 4 br home In Lake Magdalene area, 2 bath, large kltchon, FR, LR, formal DR, screened porch, double garage. Beautiful corner lot, landscaped, fenced, citruses. Price In 40's, assumable mortgage. 935. 8619, 9351875.8;15 ( HELP WANTED l WE ARE presently accepting applications for full -time audio sales people May be male or female. Apply Stereo World, 4812 E Busch Blvd 8;15 OFFICE PHONE Solicitor-Tax sheller investme nt co Start $2.50 hr. plus com mission Work Mon.-Fri. from 5 to 9 p.m Want responsible and reliable people Cali after 1 p m at 872-9236. 8 ; 8 GOVERNESS NEEDED -Care of one child in exchange for room and board. Must be student; drive. Prefer with car. Near USF. C all ANYTIME 971-5546. ll"; l REWARD SIAMESE CAT-declawed. Lost In vicinity of Busch Blvd and 16th Street, 3 weeks ago !June 30) : Call 986-3009, 986-1967, 986 ;2259. 8;13 TO WHOEVER STOLE my wallet Friday: I would appreciate getting it back as II has. some sentimental value and contains my IDs. Please either mail if fO address on driver's license or turn I t in at the UC information desk. Debbie Cooper 8;1 -----------------------------------------------, Name. City I I I I I I I I I I I I I [ I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Address Zip I I I I I I I I I l I I I I I I [l I I CLASSIFIED RATES: $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 issue. Deadline: 12 noon, two days prior to publication I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l I I I I I I I l I LJ I I I I I I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I

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16-THE ORACLE August I, 1974 Class actior1 lawsuit says discrimination in retirement plan BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Managing Editor USF Psychology professor Herbert Kimmel said last night he is "in preparation of" filing a class action suit against the state of Florida for violating the state constitution's equal protection clause and an impairment of obligation of contract. 2.000 ROOM ACCENTS ON DISPLAY-PRICED FROM 20 CENTS TO $50 The suit was filed over the state legislature's move to include a special four per cent salary adjustment consideration for State University System