The Oracle


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The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wright, Sandra ( Editor )
Moormann, Dave ( Managing editor )
Wallace, Tom ( 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 (40 pages)

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00214 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.214 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Alice in Wonderland "Alice in Wonderland," directed by Dale A. J. Rose,is playing at Center Stage tonight, tomorrow and Thursday evenings at 8: 30 and 10: 30. See. inside story and picture on page 6. USF may drop Picasso drive BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer A decision on. possible post ponement of the fund raising campaign to build the Picasso statue "Bust of a Woman" will be made before Dec. 7 when the contract with Carl Nesjar to oversee construction of the statue will expire, Vice President for University Development Joe Howell said. Nesjar's contract provides for termination if construction has not begun within two years of the signing date (Dec. 7, 1972), University Relations Director Jim Vickrey said. Nesjar was an associate of Picasso. "IT IS still a project," Howell said. "We have to decide within 30 to 60 days whether to try to push forward and try to raise the money or shelve it for awhile." He said the project is in a "state of suspendl'!ci animation." Vickrey and George Jenkins, Jim Vickrey ... costs up chairman of the Picasso Fund Raising Committee, both agreed that theie have been no significant developments in the past few months and the project is in a "hold" position. The committee has raised between 20 and 25 per cent, about $125,000, of the estimated $500,000 needed to construct the statue, Vickrey said. HOWEVER, rising struction costs and general in. flation have make the original. estimate of $500,000 .no longer accurate, although a new figure has not been computed', Howell said: "I think we'd probably need another 20 per cent," Howell said. "But that's a Ja:yinan'.s estimate." .. Vic!kre)'also sa:id inflation will have an impact on the cost but he did not estimate what the irnpact would be. The $125,000 collected includes .. not only cash but donation pledges and gifts "in such as donated materials or labor, Continued on page 37 Council of Deans opens its meetings BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor See editorial page 4. Meetings of the USF Council of Deans are now open to the public. Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs opened the council to visitors Sept. 10, Inside today FOR the first time, enrollment tops 20,000 ; ........... -.3 DECLINING enrollment and inflation are causing a crunch at USF . 3 ALICE in Wonderland plays here ......... 6. SOCCER team prepares for Saturday opener ............... 8 UFF collects signatures for election as faculty bargaining agent ............... 29 ----...l following an opm10n from Atty Gen. Robert Shevin, who said the group must abide by the "Sun shine Law," Florida Statutes 240.001, 240.042, and 286.011. SHEVIN'S OPINION, addressed to Rep. Richard Hodes, D-Tampa, said the council could not claim exemption from the law on the basis it reports to a university president as an ad visory board. "Since the matters upon which the coundl acts are such as would appropriately be considered by the president or, in cases where a proposal is approved, by the Board of Regents, such meetings clearly relate to matters ... on which foreseeable action will be and, hence, must be held in in the sunshine,'' Shevin said, in the opinion. Shevin also said the council sessions "are the only meetings at which input from the university committee can be heard and considered before final action is taken." "THE COUNCIL is a duly appointed group which provides the best, if not the only, opportunity for members of the community to have a say in and to understand the functioning and decision making processes of the university," Shevin said. "If the council does not approve any given proposal, the proposal, in effect, dies at this point---without any opportunity for the participation and input." The opinion was requested by Hodes after Oracle staff mem bers asked him to petition Shevin concerning the legality of the council's closed-door meetings. The Oracle sought to forward the opinion request through University channels but Pres Cecil Mackey refused to send Shevin the request. Mackey said there was no need for Shevin's opinion since then General Counsel Larry Robinson had said the Council of Deans could legally hold closed sessions SG plans to file tuition lawsuit Student Government
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2-THE ORACLE September-24, 1974 Rocky explains nil tax payment WASHINGTON Vice presidential nominee Nelson A. Rockefeller told his Senate confirmation hearing yesterday that he paid no federal income tax in 1970 because the other taxes he had to pay totaled more than his entire income for that yi!ar. Testifying before the Senate Rules Committee the former New York governor said the unusual situation developed because there were "major shifts in the investment portfolio" of his more than $1 million trust. He has no control over how the money in the trust is invested. Because of the sales of a st!bstantial portion of holdings in the trust Rockefeller had to pay more than $6 million in capital gains taxes. That exceeded his income for the year, which was $2.4 million, so he did not have to pay any federal income tax Rockefeller' s tax statement showed that during the past 10 years, he has paid an average of $2.1 million a year in federal state, local .and other taxes The finaicial information provided by Rockefeller also showed that during the last 10 years he was governor of New York the state paid him a salary totaling $602,754, but his state income taxa book for the same period totaled $4,418,312. Nixon enters hospital LONG BEACH Calif. Former President Richard Nixon was admitted to Long Beach Memorial Hospital yesterday for treatment of a painful ailment in his left leg. He was taken immediately to a sixth-floor section of the hospital to undergo a series of tests and treatment for painful blood clots and inflamed veins in his left leg -an ailment called thrombophlebitis. Waiting newsmen were not permitted to photograph or speak to Nixon who was escorted by a group of Secret Service men U.S. helps Honduras SAN PEDRO SULA Honduras The United States and in ternational agencies launched a massive relief campaign for Honduras yesterday to aid an estimated 100,000 refugees of hurricane Fifi threatened with starvation and disease. Looting broke out in several of Shevi n: PSC violated law TALLAHASSEE Attorney General Robert Shevin said yesterday the Public Service Commission violated state laws by allowing two electric companies to tack fuel adjustment charges on monthly utility bills without holding public hearings He said fuel charges imposed by the Florida Power Corp and the Gulf Power Co. should not have been al.lowed. Commissioner Paula Hawkins, who asked Shevin for an opinion on the legality of the charges, said she will suggest to the PSC next week to analyze the question I think there may be definite cases of utility companies charging too much for the ad j ustments said Mrs. Hawkins "This is spreading out of hand and is also being used by other utilities like se\ver and water companies." Electric companies have used the fuel adjustments to increase bills to account for steep hikes in the costs of overseas fuel oil, needed to run power generating plants. Only four states, Washington. Idaho Utah and Wyoming do not ailow the charges. Prior jury deliberates From the Wires Of Press international was properly sworn by the fe?eral grand jury foreman or deputy foreman before his May 3 testimony for the perjury in dictment to be binding. I;'rior, 49, testified in the grand jury's in come investigation of Dickinson, which is still underway Defense counsel Robert Floyd of Miami used his full two hour final argument to contend that Prior was not properly sworn before the testimony FEA, N EA battle BIRMINGHAM -Two more members of the National Foot ball League champion Miami Dolphins have defected to the rival World Football League was recognized earlier this month as the NEA 's new Florida affiliate A FUSA spokesman rejected FEA claims and said teachers probably will split "very closely" among the two organizations the 182 rural northern Honduras communities swamped by floods and landslides, and local officials made urgent appeals for food and fuel. A U.S. Embassy spokesman in Tegucigalpa, the Honduras capital, told UPI at noon yesterday that it has been in formed by Col. Eduardo Andino deputy director of the Nationai Emergency Committee that the latest death toll was believed between 7,000 and 8,000, with more than 100,000 homeless. He announced the United States is sending another military helicopter to the four others already conducting emergency reconnaissance and rescue operatlions Trial delay rejected WASHINGTON Supreme Court Justice William Brennan Jr. yesterday denied separate requests by defendants H R Haldemap and Gordon Strachan for a delay in the Watergate cover-up trial scheduled to begin Oct. L OPEN TO PUBLIC Daily 10-6 Fri-Mon 10-7:30 UNCLAIMED FREIGHT FACTORY CLOSEOUTS All New Furniture & Bedding FREE DELIVERY e ALLIED Distributors Inc. 1241 E Hillsborough The requests, submitted earlier in the day to hospitalized Chief Justice Warren E. Burger, were referred to Brennan, who simply wrote the word "denied" on both along with his signature and the date Exiles denounce plan TORONTO American war exiles yesterday rejected President I<'ord's conditional. amnesty plan as inadequate and vowed to launch a U .S. campaign for unconditional amnesty. Spokesmen for the exiles said the Ford plan covers only a minority of exiles and overlooks hundreds of thousands in the United states who are either living underground or han dicapped by a less-thanhonorable discharge from the armed forces "''f1 Dave Heinz Imports Sales Service Parts 238 8485 1101 E. Hillsboro. Ave. ********************************** J.. Students and Faculty: (_J ml University of t F oothall Games 112 price on $6 reserved seats a except Fla. A & M game : k "labl d sat. tic ets avaz e at stu ent 7 .30 l union on campus on y sept. 28 1., M' see ampa vs iam1 tampa stadium: ********************************** CDNfllSED? Pac CAN HELP. TAMP A Federal court jury 0 six men and six women began deliberation yesterday night in the perjury trial of Frederick Prior, We.st Palm Beach former Iilw partner of State Comptroller Fred .0. Dickinson Jr. Bill Putnam, owner of the Birmingham Americans, said defensive back Tim Foley and offensive guard Bob Kuechenberg had signed multi-year contracts with the Americans beginning next year. Other contract details were not revealed. WE STOCK ALL REQUIRED MATERIALS The jury was charged by U .S. J:)istrict Court Judge W Hodges but broke for dinner before beginning its deliberations. Hodges instructed the jury that the government must show Prior Earlier, three dolphin offensive stars running backs Larry Csonka and Jim Kiick and wide receiver Paul Warfield .,-signed to play with the Toronto WFL team, which since has been relocated in Memphis Tenn. The Oracle is the official s .tudent-edited newspaper of the .university of South Florida and is published fou r times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave. Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to the Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla. 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-d i scriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. *PIUS WoRksHops iN. PHOTOGRAPHY CAll 971-}606 TO REGISTE R : : I d DISCDUDT.. ************** FOR USF PHOTO COURSES! RENTALS RENTAL DARKROOMS ACROSS FROM RENTAL STUDIO 11150 NOFITH :30TH ST. TAMPA, FLA Jt, ;lht lllt tllllL' \till "I l ( tt l k i1'1 l\\ lh. We're specialises'

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THE ORACLE -September 24, 1974 3 Faculty job cuts seen Bert Hartley ... inflation problems BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff \Vriter Vice President for Finance and Planning Bert Hartley said yesterday inflation will significantly cut USF's buying power this year, and slowing enrollment figures will result in fewer jobs for faculty here. Hartley said the legislature, in allocating funds this year, did not recognize that the cost of living is up about 12 per cent, and the cost of supplies it takes to run a university have risen steadily. THE COST of paper is up from 20 to 40 per cent, Hartley said. Scientific supplies
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4 -THE ORACLE September 24, 1974 Cooperation can solve problems Amid heated political battles a ravaged economy and utter confu sion over the revised tuition structure, a new academic ye a r is beginning a t USF. A new term, like any fresh start, offers many chances for both the Univ ersit y and students It pro v ides an opportunity for students to mend their less than-s c holarly study habits and it offers a chance to make new friends It gives the University a chance to review and take im steps to correct any bad WE WOULD like to say no problems exist but that is not the situation at USF or any other institution However, that is no reason to turn our backs on existing inequities and go complacently along There are important things to be done and questions which still await answers. A few issues as yet unresolved in clude : -Is USF violating the Omnibus Education Act in its procedures gov erning granting of prol'notions and tenure? This question is under review by the Board of Regents -whether or not to provide course information to students prior to registration. S uch issues are of vital concern to almost everyone at the University and should be reviewed in the sunshine Whether or not the deans have the final say is irrelevant; the public deserves to know why and how decisions are made FOR TOO many years, secrecy has been the rule in both government and Such terms as "work i ng papers" and "only advisory" have become cloaks which officials seek to throw over anything they wish to keep from public scrutiny Hopefully that feeling i s "anishing. A major step in doing away with such secrecy was a decision rendered by the Florida Supreme Court in Town of Palm Beach v. Gradison In that case, Chief Justice James Adkins, speaking for the court, said advisory boards as well as decision-making bodies must meet in public. "Rarely could there be any purpose of a nonpublic pre-m'eeting conference except to conduct some part of the decisional process behind closed doors The statute should be construed so as to frustrate all evasive devices," Adkins said in his opinion. "This can be ac complished only by embracing the collective inquiry and discussion stages within the terms of the statu te, as long as such inquiry and discussion is STAFF Editor. ... Sandra Wright Photo Editor .. Virginia Hoffman Advertising Manager Tom Wallace Illustrati on Editor .. Terry Kirkpatrick Managing Editor Dave Moormann Librarian ..................... Anna Bozo News Editor.. .... Wayne Sprague Adviser ... Leo Stalnaker Entertainment Editors .. Ellie Sommer Adverti s i ng Coordinator .Harry Danll!ls David Rutman Production Manager ......... Joe McKenzie Sports Editor .......... Rindy Weatherly Compositor... .Kim Hackbarth Layout Editor .... ... Matt Bokor Copy Editor ... Susan Demko News Phones 974-2619 or 2842 or 2398 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 DEADLINES: General news J p m daily for following day issue. Advertising, s p .m. Wed nesday for Tuesday issue, 5 p.m. Thursday for Wednesday issue, 5 p.m. Friday for Thursday issue, 5 p.m. Monday for Friday issue. Advertisers requiring proofs must submit copy one day prior to normal deadline. Ciassified ads taken 8 a.m. to 12 noon, LET 472, two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on reques:, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, s a.m. to 5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to stude n ts may be submitted to the Oracle in LET 469 or through the suggestion box e s in the Library and UC. tditorials A university should be a place of light, of liberty and of learning. Benjamin Disraeli conducted by any committee or other authority appointed and established by a governmental agency, and relates to any matter on which foreseeable action will be taken." This ruling helped set the precedent which opened the doors to the USF Council of Deans. THE ORACLE is glad the University has accepted A.tty. Gen. Robert Shevin s interpretation of the law. We are only sorry it took an outside official to point the way to legal compliance However, it appears that all too often University officials unwilling to grant public access to information until they are forced to do so. Last summer 0973) after the Oracle requested the deans partially open meetings
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THE ORACLE -September 24, 1974 5 Morris acts finicky in 1Long Goodbye1 BY DAVID RUTMAN Entertainment Co-Editor Seventeen films, including Morris the cat' s film debut, have been scheduled by the Florida Center for the Arts Film Art Series for Qtr. 1. "Wedding in Blood a French film, will open the series Oct. 2-3 at 7 :30 and 9:30 p.m. in LET 103. The Italian production of "Ludwig" plays Oct. 9 at 7: 30 and 10 p.m. in LET 103. Malcolm McDowell's first film after "A Clockwork Orange," "O Lucky Man," shows Oct. 11-13 in the ENA at 7 :30 and 10:15 p.m. Elliott Gould takes over the role of detective Philip Mar l owe in Raymond Chandler's "The Long Goodbye Directed by Robert Altman
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6-THE ORACLE September 24, 1974 1Twas brillig and the slithy toves Did gyre ar,d gimble in the wabe Editor's note: The play is excellent and well worth seeing, twice if you can get in. Because of the small seating arrangement, I feel the play deserves an extension, so everyone gets an op portunity to view this hybrid of Victorian comedy and slapslick humor. "Alice in Wonderland" Directed by Dale A. J. Rose September 24, 25, 26-8:30 p.m. 27-8:30 and 10:30 p.m. Centre Stage BY ELLIE SOMMER Entertainment Editor If you take a lot of Lewis Carrol, several large tablespoons of exciting improvisation, a dasb of the "Manhatten Project" (for ad libs of course), one ingenious director, and a cast of agile, dedicated actors, what do you get? A frightfully absurd spoof on "Alice in Wonderland." Just the story itself, untouched by imaginative director Dale AJ Rm;e (the brilliant min d behind the USF production of "Morowitz Hamlet") is highly mirth provoking. But when Rose inc troduces spontaniety to Carroll's ludicrous lines, and directs his cast through a lithe display of acrobatics, you have no choice but to double over in un controllable laughter. The humor is quick. The in sinuations lewd. The im provisations are so whimsical, that you see poor innocent Alice being shoved through a very small door, which happens to be, in reality' the space underneath the leg of Tom Lewis. It is because of the pushing ; shoving and screaming that make scenes such as this touch the true meaning of Victorian ribaldry. Props are at a minimum-:--The clever improvisations tell it all. The text is primarily the works of Lewis Carroll, the Victorial author of "Alice in Wonderland." It is unparalleled nonsense verse is matched by _the im provisational wit of Rose, to which Ros e added bits of ad lib from a New York experimental theatre group, the Mahantten Project. The dialogue although quick and witty, can never match the physical prowess of the actors. The pace of the play is mind boggling. As an audience you can feel the energy; and even more you are swept away with it, allowed only to rest during more somber moments like Humpty Dumpty's philosophical ram blings. That is until he falls off his wall! Rose's "Alice in Wonderland" is not a major USF Theatre production. Developed from a summer worshop
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Campus radio, TV stations to air interviews, comedies WUSF-TV hical visit with Frank C
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8 -THE ORACLE sports September 24, 1974 Soccer team eyes opener BY BILL FAY Oracle S1)orts Writer The USF soccer team is in its final week of preparation for Saturday's opening game against Clemson University, the South's number one-ranked team. The Brahmans arrived in Tampa last week after a 12-day preseason training camp in St. Louis, where they compiled a 2-3 exhibition record after facing four national powers. "OUR MAIN purpose in St. Louis was to play a lot of games and get in some kind of shape before we came to Florida," Coach Dan Holcomb said. "Unfortunately the temperature in Missouri was in the 50s and 60s and when the boys came down (to USFl the heat really got to them." The squad's preparations in Tampa have consisted of two-a day workouts last week, slowing down to a once-a-day this week. "We'll work really hard on passing and conditioning," Holcomb said. The Brahmans will unveil a new style of attack this season. "We've moved Mike Knott out of the middle over to the wing, where he will have a little more room to operate," explained Holcomb. "Mike is an excellent ball handler, so giving him more space will hopefully set up more shots for him and the other players," Holcomb said. first half," Holcomb said, "but we tired in the second half and it became more or less a kicking contest. Our defense really looked good though; we had a lot of head balls and challenged their men well, and Dave Dolphus played an excellent game in goal." Saturday's match against Clemson will be one of the toughest games of the year for the Brahmans. Mike Knott has been moved to the wing .. as part of the Brahmans' new attack THE BRAHMANS have played one exhibition since arriving in Tampa, a 3-0 win over Miami Dade North Junior College. In that game defensemen Bill Bourne and Fred Sikorski, along with midfielder Kevin Eagan, tallied for the Brahmans. "We played a good, aggressive Tampa-Miami seats available Students, faculty and staff members interested in attending Saturday's game between University of Tampa Spartans and the University of Miami Hurricanes may purchase half priced tickets at the service counter in the UC lobby. Upon presentation of an I.D. card, people may buy reserve tickets for $3. Sales will continue from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. through Thursday, and from 8 a.m. to noon Friday. Kickoff is at 7:30 p.m. Saturday at the Tampa Stadium. Rugby, soccer, volleyball teams slate meetings The Rugby and Soccer Clubs and the women's intercollegiate volleyball team have their first meetings this week. Volleyball tryouts will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. in USF's gym nasium today through Thursday. Fenale full-time undergraduate students with grade-point ratios of 2.0 or better are eligible for the team. The Rugby Club has an organizational meeting at 7:30 p.m. today an Intramural Field No. 3. Anyone interested in playing or coaching is invited to attend. Practices will be from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, with the season opener scheduled Oct. 5 against the Miami Tridents. Students, faculty and staff members interested in joining USF's Soccer Club may attend its organizational meeting Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in PED 112. 11156 N. 30th St. 971-4930 Just South of Fowler (Across from Schlitz Brewery) Back-To-School Specials Saturday Sept. 21 to Saturday Sept. 28 traffic "Where the Eagle Flies" $385 bachman-turner overdrive "Not Fragile" $385 emerson, lake and palmer "Ladies and Gentlemen" $799 All $6. 98 lists -$479 WE SPECIAL ORDER

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USF tennis coach seeks full-time teaching position BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor Brahman tennis coach Spaff Taylor has submitted a request for a full-time teaching assignment and release from his coaching duties at USF. The request was made in a letter to Athletic Director Richard Bowers. "When Coach Wright (former baseball coach Beefy Wright) resigned we had one-half a teaching line available Bowers said. Taylor who had been on a teaching half-line and a coaching half-line asked to pick up the additional teaching half-line and give up his work with the tennis team "THAT SORT of opportunity might not come along for several years," Taylor said I had to decide whether to pitch for the opportunity. "I knew someday I'd have to get out of coaching. I've been in it for the better part of 20 years," he continued. Of those 20, the past nine have been at USF. Last year his squad finished 21-3 and made a trip to California for tne National Collegiate Athletic Assoc iation championship tournament. BOWERS SAID a new coach might be named within a week or Swim teams schedule first preseason workouts Initial practice sessions for both men s and women's intercollegiate swimming teams are planned for this week An organizational meeting for the men s squad was held last night and workouts begin today at 3 p m in the natatorium. Any men in terested in competing in swimming or diving are invited to attend, Coach Bob Grindey said. The women have slated their organizational meeting Friday at 5 p.m in the natatorium. New coach Katy Hammer will outline practice times and plans for the season at the meeting, JoAnne Young, USF's coordinator of women's intercollegiate athletics, said. Hammer, a former Plant High School swimmer, was hired to replace Rico Maschino, who will continue to serve as men's diving coach Hammer was a second-quarter junior at the University of Florida and a member of the Gators swimming team She plans to transfer to USF and major in Mass Communications. Spaff Taylor ... resigns job two. Until then, "we're sort of in the holding period," he said. "I don't want to draw any conjectures (as to who will be selected to coach the team)," Bowers said "Taylor is handling the tennis team right now until we get someone else." Taylor said he would counsel the players on academics and the "tennis situation but said "I have a full-time teaching load; that's what I'm assigned to do." "WE HA VE had fall workouts in the past that have stimulated holdover players and new players to keep up with their game," Taylor said. Not having a coach could slow them down a bit, he said THE ORACLE -September 24, 1974 Corner of Bearss & Nebraska Welcome back, USF students I Music Special Tonight: -folk music -feldman hanger -free admission Wed.--Sat. dogwood Southern rock from Atlanta Now open 11 :30 daily for lunch featuring Rico's popular Cubans and barbeque sandwiches Happy Hour 1-6 daily 977-9666 University Bicycle Center the finest bicycles from England Japan France Raleigh Panasonic Follis Repairs on makes and models. It costs no more for expert repairs! 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. GO WITH THE PRO'S OPEN Mon.-Sat. 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. 971-2277 9

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10.-THE ORACLE September 24, 1974 New netter to benefit Women receive budget increase BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor Additional funds provided for women's athletics have brought another tennis player to USF Becky Grab from St. Louis, has been recommended to the Athletic Counc i l for a s c holar ship, JoAnne Young, coordinator of Women s Intercollegiate Athletics, said last week HER FIRST year, she was ranked among the top players in the Missouri Valley-St. Louis area," Young said Grab, a medical technology major, is a graduate of Odessa (Tex.) Junior College, one of the outstanding junior college teams in the nation according to Young An extra $6,500 was added to the women s budget last month For grants-in-aid, $ 3,500 of racetrack money was provided, while $3,000 from the Activity and Service Fee reserve was added for expenses Athletic Director Richard Bowers said THE $3,000 expense money will be used for publicity mailings and scholarships, if needed," Young said. USF will probably not be giving any more scholarships to women during Qtr I Young said since most prospects are already committed to other schools. 'Possibly there may be talent coming in second or third quarter. They could be par:tial ; they could be full scholarships," Young said But anything from this point on probabl y will be partial scholarships rather than full rides." OUT-OF-STATE tuition wai vers, another form of aid may also be provided Of the i r allowance of five, the women still have two remaining, Young said. The budget increase came after a meeti ng between Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell and representatives from the National Organization for lntramurals set to begin A program of 11 sports will be offered by the Intramural Office during Qtr. 1. A variety of ac ti vi ti es, from basketball to billiards is available for student participation Football usually attracts the most students during the fall, Coordinator of Recreational Sports Andy Honker said. Honker P.stimated 60 teams would participate in volleyball. Round-robin double elimination tournaments are scheduled in paddleball and table tennis Cross country will be a one-day event. Students interested in signing up or obtaining further in formation may contact the In tramural Office PED 100. ENTRY DEADLINES Football-Oct. 2 Table Tennis: Res idents-Oct. 2 Greeks-Oct. 9 Independents-Oct. 16 Basketball-Oct. 4 Tennis---Oct. 4 Volleyball-Oct. 9 Co-ed Football-Oct. 1 0 Paddleball: R esid ents-Oct. 2 3 Greeks-Oct. 30 Independents-Nov. 6 Billiards-Oct. 25 Coed Tennis-Oct. 31 Cross country-Nov 8 Archery-Nov. 8 Women (NOW), USF's Com mittee on the Status of Women and USF's faculty "The $23,500 ( total budget for women's intercollegiate athletics) is still less than the amount the basketball program was increased by," Ca thy Goodwin a USF alumna and a member of NOW, said. "IT'S A minute amount compared to the men. I'm disappointed there was not further reallocation," Goodwin said "I'm glad to see that they've allocated $6,500," Student Government Sen Jay Welch said. "But their commitment to equal opportunity is lacking." Goodwin and Welch had sub mitted to Howell a list of eight changes they felt were necessary to bring USF into compliance with Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, which prohibits sex d i scrimination in schools receiving federal financial assistance. IN ADDITION to more money and scholarships for women's intercollegiate sports the list included openin g all physi c al education classes and intramural t eams to everyone. "W e h a ve nev e r mandatorily bumped a nyon e out of a class because of sex, Assi s t ant Director of Physic a l Education Richard Heeschen sai d Although class e s are open to everyone there will still be two w eight training sections primarily for women and thre e primarily for men because of informa tion published during early r egistration, Heesche n said. THOSE SIGNING up during regular registration are allowed to choose any section, Heeschen said "We tell them we origin a lly designated them that way (for men or women) but they no longer are," he said During Qtr 2 registration weight training will not be designated separately for men or women Heeschen said. He also said a new course, figure development, will be offered under special conditioning for anyone interested in improv ing NOW OPEN!!! Main Street Ice Crea1n Parlor across from Schlitz on N. 30th Street 977-5066 th e confi guration of th e ir bodies." That is blatant tok e nsim Welch s aid It s a n obviou s attempt to comply with th e minimum ." J N THE past, in tramura l teams have be e n c lassifi e d m e n," w o men and "co-ed ," although women h ave be e n allow e d to compete on men s teams. This quarter, the designations "men" and wom e n have been removed G o odwin and Welch have sugg e sted intramural teams be divided into "A and B flights," provided both sexes are free to (and not dis couraged from) joinin g e ither flight." 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THE ORACLE-September 24, 1974 11 Rice tells of departure, says role of USF unclear Philip Rice ... 'USF has stagnated' BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer Former USF Dean of Language-Literature Philip Rice said last week from his University of Connecticut (U of C) office he left USF despite strong. appeal from Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs because of a "lack of clarity as to Program to reduce test anxiety offered A test anxiety reduction program will be offered this quarter through the Counseling Center for Human Development to a limited number of undergraduate students, Associate Director Jorge Garcia said. The program is designed for those students who "freeze" when taking exams, he said. It will be offered to all undergraduates except incoming freshmen. Deadline for application to the program, which will be limited to 40 or 50 students, will be Oct. 4. Garcia said an estimated 15 per cent of all students are "test anxious," a condition which can result in generally poorer academic performance. "There are two basic treatments," Garcia said. "One is a kind of re. education program where the student goes through a series of progressive relaxation in a test anxiety situation." The other involves teaching test anxious persons how to prepare for and take tests, he said. All interested persons should contact Garcia at AOC 204 or call extension 2853. what will be the ultimate role of USF." Rice, appointed dean of the U of C's Graduate School Aug. 1, was replaced here by Dr. Daniel Rutenberg, who was named acting dean of the USF College of Arts and Letters (formerly Language-Literature) Aug. 29. "USF HAS stagnated for the present," Rice said. "Until the State University System (SUS) can come up with a definite set of objectives, I expect the role of USF and many other state universities will be unclear." USF and other state schools have "stagnated" because "in Florida, the whole concept of the SUS is growth. Now that growth is stopping, the Florida university system is going to have to redefine its goals," Rice said. Rice said he thinks an SUS decision has been made to con centrate graduate work at the University of Florida (UF) in Gainesville, and Florida State University (FSU) in Tallahassee, and to curtail the development of graduate programs at other state schools, including USF. SUS VICE Chancellor for Academic Affairs Allan Tucker said according to the Comprehensive Development Plan for Florida universities, doctorate programs will continue to be d\1\kasa Floriland cflf all Fla. Ave. & Busch Blvd. 935.7373 Gift Ideas the whole from 1 wide W9RLD -India -Morocco -Greece -Italy -Mexico -Ecuador -Spain -Hong Kong -Colombia -Haiti -Brazil -Germany -Austria -Portugal -USA -Guatemala -Pakistan -Thailand -Turkey -Israel -Egypt -Kenya -South Africa -Nepal -People's Republic of China -Japan -Philippines -Poland -Panama silver boutique india Print spreads tapestries from MORocco concentrated at UF and FSU. But problems in the plan, primarily under-realized enrollments, have prompted the SUS to add two policies tightening state control of university growth, Tucker said. Policies requiring universities to apply for SUS permission before planning new programs, and an annual departmental check on the number of graduates at state schools (with a probation status possibly ending in termination or consolidation of departments not awarding enough degrees) are in effect, Tucker said. RICE SAID one reason he likes work at the U of C is there is no big state university system. "It's not like the Florida system," he said. "All the graduate work is supervised here Daniel Rutenberg .. replaces Rice under the main state univeristy .'' Rutenbe.rg, chairman of the Humanities Department, will serve as acting dean until a search committee can be formed, and a permanent dean hired. He said he was not sure if he would consider a permanent deposition as dean of Arts and Letters, and said he is not planning any major changes in the college, which he said had been "well run." The Continental Barber Shop --------1< Formerly Fraternity House Co\\ or V\s\t us Complete: DESIGNING & 4942 Busch B\vd. HAIRSTYLING BUSCH PLA.ZA with Certified Barber Hairstylists phone and Unique Sebring Concept 988-47 l 7 ofoverall Hair Design and \ __ :.._:_----Hair Grooming exotic gift BUYSI

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Full tuition due by Oct. 18 Final tuition bills will be mailed to students by Oct. 11 and full payments will be due by Oct. 18, R e gistrar Doug McCullough told the USF Council of Deans i n the first open meeting of the group s history The council met behind closed doors until Atty Gen Robert Shevin said in an opinion ad dressed to Rep. Richard Hodes D-Tampa that the "Sunshine Law applied to the group The opinion was released Sept. 5 and Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs opened the next meeting, which was Sept. 10. MCCULLOUGH TOLD the deans that any student who does not pay his or her fees in full by Oct. 18 will have his registration cancelled To be reinstated, the student would have to pay a $25 late registration fee and a $25 reinstatement fee, he said. McCullough stressed this is a State University System regulation and not a policy designed by USF Students will be charged ac cording to the level of courses in which they are enrolled, Mc Cullough said. Graduate students will not pay graduate fees for undergraduate courses in which they are enrolled and un dergraduates will pay graduate !ees for graduate classes, he said. RIGGS SAID he felt this billing method could create "very serious academic problems'' because it conflicts with accepted philosophy Text Center schedule established USF's Textbook Center, located on North Palm, will remain open from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. through Friday. The Center will be closed weekends during Qtr. 1. Next week the store's hours will be shortened to 9 a.m. to 7 p m. Students seeking a full refund on books must return them, along with the cash register receipt, during the first two weeks fo classes A bookstore spokesman said books returned later in the quarter will be purchased at a fair market value." Following the first two weeks fo Intensive T '!torial Volunteer Service form new program Intensive Tutorial (IT ) and the Uni versity Volunteer Service
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14-THE ORACLE September 24, 1974 Heads Office of Development Howell gets new duties Joe Howell .. assumes added role BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer Dr. Joe Howell has been assigned by USF Pres. Cecil Mackey the direction of University development in ad dition to his responsibilities as vice president for Student Af fairs. His official title is now Vice President for Student Affairs and University Development. 3 adult courses offered The Counseling Center for Human Development has designed three new adult non-credit courses starting the first week of October and continuing through the beginning of December "Study Skills for the Adult Learner will provide practical ap plication of study skills to the needs of an adult student. Course topics include study-habit development, psychological study influences and an evaluation of academic skills. The course begins Oct. 7 and continues through Dec. 9 A course designed to aid adults in a career or vocational change, "Career Guidance for Adults," will also be offered. The class will meet Wednesdays from Oct. 2 through Dec. 4. For adults wishing to improve reading speed and comprehension, "Effective Reading for Business or Pleasure" is being offered Classes begin Oct. 8 and continue through Dec 3. For further information, contact the Center for Continuing Education at 974-2403. HOWELL SAID he will receive no incre ase in salary as a re s ult of his new pos ition. The Offi ce of Development, whose major function is to solicit fiscal and p e rsonal support for the University. was formerly responsible directly to Mackey and Director of University Relations Jim Vickrey Howell said although he did not request his new position he has had a personal interest in the area, coming from Southern Methodist University where he "was weaned in an atmosphere where we concentrated on development.'' HE SAID his new function is a logical one because natural ties exist between students and the alumni they will later become. No major changes in the Office of Development will made, Howell said. ''I expect to continue our development so that we can gain more private support for our margin of excellence." The major goal of the office, Howell said, is to raise scholarship money for need y and academically superior students. 'IWELVE community college graduates and eight academically superior students h ave been granted sc holarship s by th e Alumni Associ a tion for fall quarter, he said. The Picasso-USF campaign also falls under the responsibility of the offic e. We're not close to our goal at a ll. The cam paign is sort of dormant a t the time," Howell said i-;._ iC iC -+c iC t Jackson's i t B. l iC t icyc e i iC iC Store : 10053 Carrollwood Center t t Ph 935-4411 : iC iC t full service shop t 1-3-5-10-speed bikes t iC iC : quality at fair prices : iC iC i discount to USF students : faculty and staff t iC -+c..,.--f ******************* *** ***************** -tc MALE RAGS AND MATCHING JACKETS FOR GUYS AND GALS a t LEVI STRAIGHT LEG DENIMS WESTERN SHIRTS DEXTER a i( SHOES FOR MEN NIK-NIK SHIRTS FOR GUYS AND GALS PIERRE CARDIN SUITS SWEET BABY JANE TOPS -PANTHER PANTS SOX FRYE BOOTS JEANS SUITS JEWELRY i( HATS -STRAW PURSES -GARLAND KNIT TOPS AND DRESSES .. LEVI DENIM AND CORDUROY BELLS LEVI JACKETS >t -tc SWEATERS SHORTS LEATHER JACKETS -MALE .. SCREWDRIVERS -LEVI CORD STRAIGHT LEGS STUFFED SHIRTS AND JEANS CANTERBURY BELTS --'-MEN'S PLATFORMS a i( WILDFLOWER AIRBRUSH DRESSES AND TOPS SKIRTS -tc FORUM KNIT SHIRTS SWIM SUITS -ROLAND SHIRTS t FRENCH DRESS SLACKS POTIONS ETERNAL COSMETICS a i LEVI JACKETS. WE HAVE WHAT YOU NEED a i THE WEARHOUSE I ACROSS FROM SCHLITZ ON N. 30th STREET .************************************************

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THE ORACLE -September 24, 1974 15 Co-op Education Center starts faculty personnel workshops Coming Down Trying to stay in shape while going to USF is a task easily accomplished thanks to the large campus which gives one a chance to exercise his leg muscles. Also offering a challenge to a person's stamina is the many steps one must climb, as this student discovers in the Arts and Letters building. The Southeastern Center for Cooperative Education, newly reorganized at USF, began the first of 12 workshops yesterday, center director George Miller said. The center, begun in 1969, was reorganized after receiving a $65,000 grant from the U. S. Department of Education in July, he said. The grant provides for weeklong workshops designed as training programs in cooperative education for faculty level per sonnel from other colleges, he said. The purpose of cooperative education is to provide students with jobs as well as a learning experience. 400 students receive grants Florida Student Assistance Grants totaling $446,000 have been awarded to approximately 400 USF students for the 1974-75 academic year. The grants are available to students who have lived in Florida for at least two years and attend a state university. Grants supply from $200 to $1,200 per academic year to each student, depending on need. Turnovers hlgh, jobs tlght USF's 11 per cent faculty turnover was said to reflect a tightening job market last week by Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs William Scheuerle. Scheuerle said that while the total Teaching and Research (T & R) turnover seemed high at 112 (of roughly 1,000 faculty), the number of professors, associate professors and assistant professors involved in last year's turnover was "pretty low" at 53. OF THESE 53, 13 were fired and 40 quit, Scheuerle said. "Traditionally, academic people have been a nomadic tribe," he said. "But with the job market as tight as it is, people don't want to leave one place until they are sure they have a job somewhere else." Scheuerle said USF receives "thousands of T & R applications every year, and about 167 ap plicants were hired this year. But most of the new people were hired to replace those who left, he said. MANY OF the new T & R staff were also hired in interim or visiting slots, and could not be considered part of the permanent faculty, he said. Of the 112 involved in last year's total T & R turnover including instructors, lecturers, teaching associates and others, 72 were men and 40 were women. The breakdown of faculty turned over last year is roughly: 11 full professors (10 men, 1 woman); 14 associate professors < 11 men, 3 women l; 22 assistant professors ( 16 men, 6 women); 24 instructors ( 11 men, 13 women); 27 lecturers ( 18 men, 9 women); 3 teaching associates ( 1 man, 2 women) and 4 counseloradvisers, all women. SCHEUERLE SAID the best way for a faculty member to gain "visibility" is to publish, and that fear of losirrg their jobs will push more faculty to publish more as jobs get harder to find. Along with the diminishing faculty turnover, USF this quarter has appointed four new department chairmen and three acting chairmen, Dave Jordan, assistant to the vice president for Academic Affairs, said. Dr. Terence C. Owen, who has taught here since 1964, will become chairman of the Chemistry Department and Dr. Thomas Curtis from the University of Oklahoma will become chairman of the Economics Department. Dr. Manoug N. Manougian, who has taught here since 1968, will assume chairmanship of the Math Department and Dr. Robert Brooks will head the Department of Speech Communication NEW ACTING chairmen include Dr. Thomas .Ness in Marketing, Dr. Anna Lydia Motto, a Classics professor, in Foreign Language and Dr. Stewart Swihart in Biology. Roy Mumme, who taught education students here for the last eight years, has been named director of USF's new Fort Myers Educational Center. l"ou too cu11 n1joy thP highPst .s.o.q. Sta11dard Of Q11ality with this Unbeatable Team For Dry Cleaning Draperies Adjus!Drape (}r;)pery cleaning process .,. Guaranteed. length EYen Hemlines Pleati; absoluteh ''ertical Pi
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16-THE ORACLE September 24, 1974 BOE adapts grievance procedure BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer A statewide policy providing procedures for faculty grievances, which was approved by the Board of Regents CBORl at its Sept. 9 meeting has been accepted by the Florida Board of Education (BOE). Education Commissioner Ralph Turlington said the BOE voted unanimously to accept the policy at last Wednesday's BOE meeting. I HAD contact with no one in opposition to the plan, he said. "All opinions voiced to me were favorable." The ''Proposed Rules of Procedure Governing Faculty Grievances" which were drawn up by a special BOR committee headed by retired Tallahassee Judge John T. Wigginton, will now become part of the BOR poli cy manual, Turlington said. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and Faculty Senate Pres. Jesse Binford wer e on th e five-man group that drew up the plan. nm :\!:\.JOH diff e r ence thi s will make is that it will guarantee a faculty-elected grievance committee in the BOR policy m anual." Binford said This is something all universiti es had not had befor e. Binford said all previous methods of faculty hearings are included in the detailed policy. and some n e w procedures have b ee n added. Jesse Binford ... helped design plan A faculty member with a grie van ce can choose b etw een formal and informal hearings," Binford said. "The informal ones will be conducted by the faculty elected committee. These will be like m e dical society or legal society actions, with peer group ev aluation." THE FOB.MAL hearings require the services of a state appointed hearing officer, Bin ford said. Lawyers may be present, too," he said. Binford said the procedure for formal hearings was altered somewhat by the BOR to allow the faculty-elected committees to conduct the formal hearings, with legal advice offered by the hearing officer. As the policy states in its preface, it "is strictly procedural in operation and effect...Nothing contain e d in these rules shall be construed to affect the authority of the respective universities to adopt their own operational rules of int e rnal government." "l TllI:\K faculty have gained -DON'S TEXACO i.-.. .J.?ti --TEXACO CORNER 30th & FOWLER GLAD YOU'RE BACK. STOP IN AND SEE US SOON. a little," Binford said "It is still a complicated procedure and decisions are not binding on university presidents. But I was encouraged by the interest taken by the Board in finally getting a uniform policy. Turlington s aid the rules would be in the new BOR manuals. "As far as I can tell, he said, these policies would take effect im medi ately." Aguilar's Cycle Sales CHOPPERS built to order 986_ J 400 (Across from Golden Gate Speedway) 1 mile W. of 301 on E. Fowler Ave. .. -' ... .. .". ,' -11i'MPA ., : -' SAn >JI. fine Italian homemade specialties Spaghetti dinners -Pizza Salads -Sandwiches PAESRnos Imported and Domestic Beer and Wine 988-1447 10829 56th St. Temple Terrace Complete menu available for Take-out Service 985-2447 8622 N. 40th St. ( 1 blk. S. Busch Blvd.)

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your These are three systems typical of what we can put together for any budget at Viviano Stereo We're confident we can give you a better system for less money and with better service than you 'll get else where. Come see As you may suspect, selecting a stereo system is more than just a matter of taste. It is first and foremost the process of discovering just how much performance you can get for your dollar. This ad was designed to help you determine what is available at three different budget levels. (And hopefully persuade you to buy your system from us.) $290 System For $290, we can offer you a system that is reasonably accurate, but sacrifices a little at the extremes of the musical range to achieve a satis factory volume level. This is a great starter system and makes a good second system for a den or bedroom later, should you decide you'd like a larger system. The receiver is a Kenwood KR-1400. Its looks are pure sex. But more importantly, it sounds a lot bigger than it really is. The KR-1400 generates 10 watts RMS per channel, both channels driven into 8 ohms at 1 kHz. The changer is a BSR-260 AX, probably the least expensive, high quality changer on the market. Comes complete with dustcover, base and a Shure M-81 cartridge. The speakers are Ulfralinear 50's. One of the best under-$100 speakers we've ever heard. We liked them well enough to buy a small warehouse full. $410 System For $410, we can equip you with a stereo system that's accurate across the entire musical range. One that will give you every musical note your ears can hear. Our $410 system is plenty loud in a medium to large room. The receiver is Pioneer's new SX-434. This is one of Pioneer's most amazing receivers, with a tuning section better than most receivers at twice the price. It delivers 15 watts RMS per channel into 8 ohms at less than .8% distortion, 40-20,000 Hz. And the SX-434 is direct coupled for even greater clarity The changer is a BSR 310 AXE. It includes all the features you need for easy operation and good sound. Cueing control, anti-skating and four position speed adjustment. The speakers are the key to this system's full-range sound. They're the Small Advents. No speaker we know of anywhere near the price can out perform the Advents in flat, wide response with low distortion. Despite their low price and modest size, the Smaller Advents hang on to the guttiest bass right down to the lowest frequencies you can hear. $600 System 17 For $600, you can get a system that combines completely satisfying accuracy with enough volume output for very large listening rooms. In addition our $600 system includes features which add to the ease and flexibility of operation, and which help preserve your records. For most people, the point of diminishing returns is in this price range. The receiver in our $600 system is Pioneer's SX-535. Picture 40 watts of power sitting impatiently inside a sexy chrome, glass and walnut package, and you ve imagined a Pioneer SX-535 Twenty watts per channel RMS, 40-20,000 Hz into 8 ohms at less than .8% distortion The SX-535 has special circuits for two tape decks, a dual meter tuning system with FM-linear dial scale and other control luxuries The 1225 is not one of Dual's most expensive models, but you'd never know it to see it in action Its features include an external anti-skating device, pitch control, a damped cue control and a tonearm that's dynami cally counter-balanced on all planes. The speakers in the $600 system are Advents But this time, the big ones. Here's what Stereo Review Magazine has to say about these amazing speakers. "The lows remained strong and clean all the way down to 20 Hz with very low distortion. Without a doubt. the Advent is one of the smoothest and widest-range speakers we've ever tested. The extreme low bass reproduction sets the Advents apart from anything else in its class ... For stereo stuff like: Advent, Bose, Ess, Kenwood, Pioneer, Marantz, BSR, Garrard, Dual, Shure, Empire, Sony, and more. '.

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18-THE ORACLE September 24, 1974 BOR moves to dismiss faculty class action suit BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer A motion to dismiss a class action suit representing 41 USF faculty members against the Board of Regents CBORl was filed last week in the U. S. District Court in Tampa. Tampa attorney David Maney, representing faculty members here alleging the BOR is denying them equal treatment under state retirement programs, is drafting a reply to the motion, according to USF Psychology Professor Herbert Kimmel. THE SUIT was filed Aug. 22 on behalf of Kimmel and 40 other USF faculty with contracts under the Teachers Retirement System
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20-THE ORACLE J-Cook ,. I I ,. HERBS AND MEDICINAL FLOWERS. By. Matthias Herm an. Dozens of beautiful Full Color detailed illustrations accompained by authoritative and incisive -tex t introduce the reader to plants wi.th curative-power. Each is identified by-both its Latin and English name, the names of its curiants, and a concise description of its curative powers. Over 200 entries & 221 illustrations. 8" x 10" Pub. al$8:95 Only 3.98 ITALIAN CASSEROLE COOKING. By Angela Catanzaro. Regional specialties and traditional Italian favorites in the form of elegant, tempting casseroles perfect tor entertaining. Simple easy-to-folfow directions make this cookbook a pleasure to use. Pub. at $6.95 Now2.98 Family Circle GREAT CHICKEN-RECIPES. Ed. by Nancy Hecht. Offers oyer 200 re.cipes for one of the best buys in your meat These kitchentested chicken favorites one -pot specials, oven-easy ideas superb dinners from leftovers, make-aheads and low-cost company meals. You'll also find nifty recipes for soups, gravies and sauces, as wel I as ideas tor the "gourmet" in you. Lavishly illustrated in Full Color and B & W. 168 pages with index. 8' 1" x 11". Special Value 2 .98 Family 0Cirde GREAT GROUND BEEF RECIPES. By Family Circle Food Staff with Anne Fletcher. More than 350 ideas for hamburgers, meatloaves, casseroles, cookouts, meatballs, and gourmet recipes. Lavishly illustrated_ with ov_er. 30 photographs in Full Color and many black & white. 168 pages with index. 8l1d11 x ll'. Special Value2.98 I Family Circle DIET & EXERCISE GUIDE. By Maury Milo (Beauty Editor) and the Family Circle Food Staff. More than 200 diet recipes, d esserts that don't say diet, calorie-counted ;!Ill meal plans, diet tricks and treats, figure-firming exercises and spot reducers Bonus-nutrition chart tq_ wall. Lavishly ;!Ill 25 in Full Color. 168 pa ges index 81/4" x 11" Special Value 2.98 I THE EVERYTHING COOKBOOK. By Betty Wason Everything you'll ever need to know about food--<:hoosing it, preparing it, enjoying it, menu-planning, gourmet entertaining, wines and spirits plus more than 200 exciting recipes! Five books in one. Fully indexed. Pub at$8.95 Special Now4.98 AMERICAN COOKING. American fresh food cookbook A feast from America's rich & abundant earth. The beauty of natural ingredients at the peak of ripe perfection. This i s America's own style of cooking, developed gradually by time and traditions of many lands. 11 lus. throughout in beautiful 4-Color pholographs describing the delectable creations Pub at S6.95 Only 2.98 I THE COMPLETE WORKS OF WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE. All that Shakespeare ever wrote-a fine, complete edition (2 inches thick) followi ng the arrangement of the First Folio of 1623 with "Peric les" the poems and sonnets appended 1. 100 Double-Column pages: ribbon bookmark. KEN PURDY'S BOOK OF AUTOMOBILES. By Ken W Purdy. The classic book on automobiles and drivers by America's finest writer on motoring. Recreating the highlights of a halfcentury of motoring, this big book is unique in its variety and inclusiveness. Sixteen pages of extraordinary photographs. Pub. al $9.95 Nationally Advertised GIFT Only 3.98 Art Books VAN EYCK. The f ifteenth century comes alive at the hands of this mysterious Dutch painter. What little i s known about his life, through the writings of his contemporaries and modern critics is included in this fantastic collection. 74 reproductions on coated 20 in full color! Only 3 .98 TITIAN. The patriarch of Venetian painting, Titian was essentially a portraitist who strove to convey the actual presence of a person in his paintings. Utilizing burning lumi nous colors his po rtraits obtained an objective dramatiC in tensity. Over 100 reproductions many in FULL COLOR Special Value Import 3.9B ART TREASURES IN ITALYEd. by Myers & Copplestone From Bronze Age, the Etruscans & Romans through the glories of the Renaissance and into the modern era, a comprehensive survey of art in Italy, the masterpieces created there and those in its great collections. 286 illus, 136 Full Color; 8l;4" x 11' 1.i". Pub at S6.95 Only 3 .98 ART TREASURES IN RUSSIA. Intro. b y Prince Dimitri Obelensky. The art treasures and masterpieces of Russia from ancient Scythian goldwork to the modern era; surveys both works created in Russia and those in Russia's great collections. 248 Illus., 124 Full Color; 81,4'' x l l 1 1.i". Pub. at S6.95 Only 3.98 :....-...-.. .................. "!&: .. ... PHISODERM 4 1 6 c 0. () Sudsing 'emollient Skin Cleanser from i< Laboratories. Not a cGver-up-a thorough detei cleanses skin gently .... helps clear ugly acne, etc. PHISOAC Acne Treatment Cream from Winthrop Labo Put it on at night-and it will help clear acne-, b l fast. VANQUISH from Glenbrook Laboratories. Helps relieve headache pain, muscular aches, cold and flu discomfort. Trial Double 11 Di from Americ Double .the because it both sides--.i Demo .. Size J

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'ffffi--:.'!;' .. -........... IN POKER. By Irwin Steig. A point.the-way guide to increased p0ker profit for r.a you. Sections of Draw Poker, Stud Pok.er (5,6 or 7 card). High-Low and Wild Card variations. ;.,.,.nsic; Pub. at $4.50 Now Only 1.69 ANIMALS OF THE WORLD. By D Stephens. : Brilliant illustrations by Takeo lshidy on each "". page accompanied by clear, readable type. Subject divided into animals of Europe, Africa, Asia, Australia, the Americas. Complete table of contents helps identify animals. Pub. at $4.95 Now only 2.98 J'. 'inthrop 111t that mishes, One Ounce Trial Size 1tories. mi shes IONNA sample Size nonstrator Raior in Safety Razor. shaving action shaving blades on (just one! EMONEY 1ECIALS! SO'FT & ORI AntiPerspirant Deodorant from Gillette. For gals with even the most sensitie skin, yet gi ves long-lasting protection. Delightfully scented. Trial Size HOP & Located in the UC Building Center of Campus THE BOOK OF CRAFTS Ed. by Henry Pluckrose. An introductory guide to crafts for imaginative people. who wish to rediscover the satisfaction of making something with their own hands. Over 30 fields are discussed from clay and modeling, collage, copper enameling, glass, leather, mobile, papers, puppets, sawing and wood carving. Each chapter begins with a description of the tools used for the materia_I of process under discussion and theg moves 11)!0 basic how-lo methods. Pub. at$8.95 For MEN The Wilkinson Bonded RAZOR with Blade Movie Buffs! THE MATINEE IDOLS. By David Carroll. The story of the great male entertainers whose great emotional attraction to the female sex evoked passion in the hearts of women. Maurice and John Barrymore, John Drew, Francis X. Bushman, John Gilbert, Rudolph Valentino and more. Pub. at Sl0.00 Only 3.98 THE WORLD ENCYCLOPEDIA OF THE FILM Ed. by Tim Ca wk.well & John M Smith. The first truly international reference work on the movies-stars. directors, cameramen, and all the others who have contributed to this art form since its inception early in the twentieth century. By far the most complete bookover 2,000 entries, meticulously cross-referenced and indexed. 500 photos. Pub. at S25.00 Only 7.98 THE AMERICAN MOVIES'. A Pictorial Encyclopedia. By Paul Michael, Ed. in Chief. A picforial guide to over 1000 of the best and most popular sound films, as well as illustratecl compilations of all the film awards from 1927 to the present. Over 1000 photos. 400 pages 8' 12" x 11". Pub. at $17.50 Only 5.98 MOVIE GREATS: A Pictorial Encyclop.;dia. By Paul Michael, Ed. A Pictorial presentation of over 700 actors and actresses, directors and producers who have made their mark in American sound Ii Im. Not only the top stars but also the character men and women who have given their talents to the medium. For each player a brief biography, for each director and producer a complete listing of their sound films. Over 700 photos. 256 pages 81h'' x 11'', Pub. at Sl2.50 Only 3.98 -Philosophy--THE SERENA TECHNIQUE OF BELLY DANCING: The Fun Way to a Trim Shape. By Serena & Alan Wilson. The exotic and sexy art of belly dancing becomes an effective and en. joy able exerciseprcigram for women of all ages and .sizes. Serena shares her secrets .-for good posture,.Qrace a nd flexibility."lhoroughlyillus.; 6" x 9". Pub. atS6.95 Only 1.98 YOGA & MEDIClNE. By Steven Brena, M.D:. The reunion of mind-body health and the merging of Y .oga concepts with modern medical knowledge. Deals with anatomy, psychology, ; nutrition, physical activities, respiration, sexuat activity in basic medical concepts in the .. philosophy of Yoga. Illustrated. Pub. at $7 .00 A HISTORY OF CHESS. Ed. by B. H. Wood. Chess, perhaps the most internationally popular : pastime, is a fascinating subject for study. With innumerable illustrations accompanying the very lively text, even the non.player could not fail to be fascinated bY this History from its obscure beginnings in the mysterious East, with all the intrigue associated with its evolution, into the game as we know .it today. Profusely illustrated with tipped Color photographs & hundreds of black & white photos & drawings. Special Value 14.98 HOUDINI: A Magician Among the Spiri ts. By Harry Houdini. One man's magic may be another man's spiritualism. But not to Ho .udini. To the master magician of them all, spiritualism was a fake. Follow Houdini on his way to seances & meet the spiritualists of his time while he tells you something of the history of modern spirit manifestations. Pub. at $15.00 Only 2.98 I CHING BOOK OF CHANGES. Translated by James Legge. Intro. by Charles San The standard translation of I Ching in a large, complete & unabriged edition. The new Jn. troduction provides a clear and simplified way to consult the oracle, making this the most usuable I C:hing in print. Pub. at Sl0.00 Only 3.98 !RISH WITCHCRAFT AND DEMONOLOGY. By St. John D Seymour B. D. The first connected study of the history of witchcraft, sorcery and magic in Ireland from its earliest recorded appearance to modern times. Illustrated. Pub. atS7.95 Now2.98 A POPULAR HISTORY OF WITCHCRAFT. By. Montague Summers. This is one of the most terrifying studies of Witchcraft ever published! Mr. Summers has a wonderfully good time in describing its nefarious orgies with a "ghoulish gusto." Pub. atS8.95 Only2.98 MORPHOLOGICAL CREATIVITY: The Miracle of Your Hidden Brain Power. By Dr. Myron S. Allen. A revolutionary new technique for harnessing the surging energies of your "second brain." Discover how to unlock the secrets of your nervous system and use your "second brain" to solve your problems and get you whatever you want out of life. Contains an Allen MORPHOLOGIZER-a device that multiplies your brain power more than 2 ,000 times! Pub. at $6.95 Only 1.98 THE POWER OF YOUR MIND. By 0. Irving Jacobsen. Outlines new breakthroughs into creativity and expanded mental powers by activating the sleeping portions of your mind. Gives step-by-step methods which will enable you to create, learn and achieve mental growth with explosive results and relates candid case histories of i ts success. Pub. at S7.95 oniy 1 .98 HOW TO HEIGHTEN YOl/R SE.XUAL 'PLEASURE THROUGH SIMPLE MENTAL STIMULATION. By Frank S. Caprio, M.D. and Sidney Petrie. The by.product of this newfound sexual fullness is the confidence and serenity that will be yours in all other aspects of livingin your social ease, your prOductive drives, your creativity, and your avoidance of those whose own emotional problems cause you aggravation and boredom. Pub. at $7.95 Only 2.98 UNITROL: The Healing Magic of the Mind. By Alfred J. Cantor, M.D. Describes a remarkable new technique for Unified Control of every muscle, gland and nerve in the human body. You'll see how t.o master this easy -to-learn technique step by step-and use it to produce instant relaxation, weight reduction, elimination of pain, better digestion, a more harmonious sex life and even how to slow the aging process.and initiate rejuvenation. Pub. at $6.95 Only 1.98

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22-THE ORACLE September 24, 1974 Students Staff ... Faculty ... Cafeteria Breakfast Lunch Dinner Mon.-Fri. Mon.-Fri. Mon.-Thurs. 7:00 am-9:30 am 11 :00 am-2: 15 pm 4:00 pm-6:15 pm Mon.-Thurs. Friday Saturday Sunday Weekdays Saturday Breakfast 7:009:30 9:00-10:00 Continental 9:30-10:00 Lunch 11 :002: 15 12:001 :30 Dinner 4:156:30 4:306:30 Friday Dinner 4: 156:30 Night :_ .-" :: -. '51 Mon.-Fri. Saturday Sunday 9 am-1 pm 12 am 12 am SCIENCE CENTER Mon.-Fri. 8 am-4 pm SOCIAL SCI ENCE Mon.-Fri. 8 am-4 pm Sunday 9:0011 :00 12 :302 :30 CLOSED Mon.-Fri. Saturday Sunday Breakfast Continental Lunch Dinner 11 :30 am-1 :30 pm CLOSED CLOSED GOLF COURSE Mon.-Fri. 8:00 am-4:00 pm Sat.&Sun. 6:30am-5:00pm Snack Bar 9:00 am-11 :00 pm 9:00 am-12:00 midnight 10:00 am-12:00 midnight 10:00 am-11 :00 pm Weekdays Saturday 7:009:30 CLOSED 9:30-10:00 11: 15-1 :30 CLOSED .4: 15-6: 15 CLOSED (Closed Friday Dinner) Sunday CLOSED CLOSED CLOSED Mon.-Fri. 11 am-12 midnight Saturday CLOSED Sunday 3 pm-12 midnight LIBRARY Mon.-Fri. 8 am-4 pm ARTS & LETTERS Mon.-Thurs. 8 am-8 pm Fri. 8 am-4 pm YOUR UNIVERSITY FOOD SERVICE

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Summer brought changes THE ORACLE -September 24, 1974 23 BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer Although summer is vacation tiine for many students, it is always a time of change for USF. In an attempt to inform students and faculty of what they missed while vacationing, the Oracle has William Scheuerle gets new position Scheuerle, Carter fill academic posts The promotion of Dr. William Scheuerle and the appointment of SUS Planning Director Charles Carter to fill a vacancy in Academic Affairs left by Dr. James Dickenson went into effect early this month. Scheuerle, who was promoted from assistant to associate vice president and given a raise, said while he will be doing essentially the same work, he is pleased with the promotion. Carter will begin work here next month in Academic Affairs as assistant vice president in charge of planning and budgeting. He has worked with the SUS since 1970 where he rose from research associate to director of planning and analysis Dickenson, the former assistant vice president for Academic Affairs. will return to the College of Education to continue teaching this quarter. compiled a synopsis of important Qtr. 4 events. One of the most important changes for students is the legal battle for a tuition ceiling and the addition of a $6health service fee. THE BOARD of Regents
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24-THE ORACLE September 24, 1974 Expensive new parking plans hit BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer A proposal by a governor's efficienc y committee to increase parking fees at state universities 600 to 1,200 per cent has drawn strong criticism from USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and Student Government (SGl. M a ckey in a letter to State University System ( SUS l Ch.;:mcellor Robert Mautz called the proposal "unsound" and "not economically justifiable However, a return letter from the governor s staff stated it was committed to implementation if the Board of Regents (BORJ passes it at its Dece1rlber meeting. THE PROPOSAL. one of 94 pertaining to all facets of state government made by the Governor's Management and Efficiency Study Commission calles for standardization of parking fees at the state' s nine universities. Each university currently sets its own fee for parking, with Wayne Wechsler helps collect signatures ... testing proposed increase in student parking fees. Ft. Myers' USF students now represented in SG Students at USF's new Fort Myers Educational Center will be represented in Student Government (SGJ this quarter, SG Pres. Richard Merrick said. Merrick said he will meet with Center Director Roy I. Mumme in Fort Myers Thursday to ap point a cabinet member who will "begin to provide services to the students there." "We will hopefully start something like this on the St Pete campus this year," Merrick said. The services to be provided by SG at the Center will be partly determined by a study of the students' interests currently being compiled by the center, Merrick said. "Standardized" services, such as a list of what professors require in their classes, will be provided to students almost immediately. These services are "fairly easy to set up" because the forms for them are already in use here, he said revenues going to building and maintenance of parking areas, USF Vice President for Administration Ken Thompson said. USF charges $10 per year. Under the new proposal, 35 per cent of the spaces will be marked reserved and sold for $30 per quarter. THE HEl\1AINING 65 per cent would be available for $15 per quarter. Rather than keeping the money at each school as is the current policy 50 per cent would be given to the BOR for use on a priority basis at any university. The total increased income from decal sales for three quarters would be $1.8 million, according to the committee. "I STRONGLY recommend against it Thompson said. "The current parking fee at USF is adequate to cover the costs of building and maintenance of parking areas. "We're on a sound fiscal basis," Thompson said, but newer universities may not be in the same situation. Thompson is USF's representative to a task force which will implement the committee's proposals or suggest further analysis. IN AN EFFORT to block BOR adoption of the policy, SG launched a two-week letterwriting campaign yesterday aimed at the BOR, SG Pres. Richard Merrick said. Students may write to the Regents at a table in the University Center, he said. Postage will be paid by SG. he s aid. The State Council of Student Body Presidents passed a unanimous resolution at its Sept. 8 meeting condemning the proposal, Merrick said. THE COUNCIL opposed it because "it is an undesirable and, for most people, unmeetable expense he said. "We oppose it on the grounds that it was unfairly penalizing everyone connected with SUS, he added. The Career Service Senate. which represents about 1,800 campus empioyees, has also come out against the proposal, .John Boyd, Senate president, said. The Senate is also cir culating petitions which will be sent to the BOR, he said. Student Discount With USF ID Temple Terrace 988-1419 YOU CAN'T ca5-e OUR PRICE$ PARTS & ACCESSORIES "A DEPARTMENT STORE FOR THE MOTORCYCLIST" MON FRI 10 AM 1'PM SATURDAY 10 AM 6 PM 1988-21481 8832 N. 56TH ST MINUTES FROM ANYWHERE IN TAMPA TR-\.\ \..\S LIVE ENTERTAINMENT l \\.\UlS.l fR..\., Sft-r. i:ool'n\-r .ooo-.rn HAPPY HOUR TUES. thrtt \\\URS s :oo fM-tc:>.!or G-Pl:tl..F\ 0U-sAtJ01.>1CHS Sfu .. Ac BcER... e 4944 E BUSCH BLVD BUSCH PLAZA 988 EN.TEil TA 11\Jn\EN T M."1.. S \..Pa CK. W E.\-0 E R.i s,t-t6Rw No t>P.L E 15 rrr VO\..."-a., "10 M\N\...._UM.

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25 Classes easier with books. Ed Beatie ... announces resignation Ed Beatie, purchasing chief, quits Ed Beatie, director of USF procurement has resigned his post, effective Sept. 30 to devote "more time to his
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26 -THE 0 RACLE September 24, 1974 ---':_" -------. _,.____ 0 --:--' -. -,.': ......... The Stereotech 1200 is a high quality AM/FM receiver It takes advantage of the design skills and of electronic designers in the Un ited States and the large produc tion facilities to careful and skill ed manufacture rs. A consortium STEREOTECH Dlililil of outstanding design scientists en gineered the Stereotech 1200 and established the complete test pro cedures and test facilities. Each Stereotech 1200 is required to meet rigorous test procedures after arrival in the United States. Stereotech AM.FM Receiver 5599.00 Cabinet 518.00 For Your Peace of Mind, Maurice Offers: A Five Year Protection Plan New stereo components purchased in a system from us is covered by this extraordinary protection plan. Five years of protection on all parts and labor on speakers, five years of protection on all parts in the receiver or am plifier, two years of protection on all labor or electronics, and one year of protection on turn tables, changers, and tape decks. One \'.ear Speaker Exchange For up to a year from the date of purchase you may return your speakers and Maurice will Welcome Back Sale off all [i,,lbuJiJi and tapes .. : ,. .. .. ; ,:. Sale price good through Sunday 29th. allow you 100 per cent of what you paid for them in trade for more expensive speakers. Of course, the speakers must be in new, undamaged con dition. Trade Ups We love other peoples' troubles. We take them in trade, recycle them, and put them back on the shelf with a 30 day guarantee. Free Laboratory Analysis One year from the date of purchase, you may have our service labs check your receiver or amplifier free of charge. El Ceasar's Italian Fried Chicken specializing in take-out orders fried chicken Italian style spaghetti rigatoni sandwiches '1'\' '.'. \ meat or cheese ravoli, salad, rolls: $139 ki:"1 )L _\ Open Mon.-Sat. llam-9pm phone in orders are welcome for speedy service 10910 N. 56th St. 988-9771 Bon Bon Boutique Belgian Confectionery, Specialties and Pastries 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday -Saturday 10922 56th St. 988-7451 Budget Tapes has a large supply of head equipment including pipes, papers, incense. Open Noon -9 p.m Every Day including Sunday Budget Tapes & Records 10944 N. 56th St. 988-2985

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THE ORACLE -September 24, 1974 27 SHOPPING CENTRE J US t __ I _u_sF __ Fo_wI_er_Av_e.--+----m 5 get into a good habit I ; this quarter I I get all your drugs at I j the village center I i student, staff, faculty discount i -I on R's. I !10933 N. 56th St. 988-3896! mmmm mm 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111m 11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111m follow the map Normandy Park Terrace Village Shopping Centre To welcome the students back, we 'II top your cone! .... [/). '5 HERE!! ])1]) 0 S) r; -lCUT OUT COUPONl I v I --' 1 cream overs, 1 1 with this and 5t .-= 1 1 that extra scoop ts yours! : l _1 -2 .2. 1_2 .2.. :_1 1_ J MAIN STREET ICE CREAM PARLOR 10938 N. 56th St. Temple Terrace (good thru Oct.15th) GRAND oPENING!!! -Fine quality books -Special orders and everyday service -Finally, fine art at reasonable prices 10946 N. 56th St., Temple Terrace i::f Bool(s i::f Prints i::f Graphics i::f Framing 10% DISCOUNT with this ad and your USF ID. (Offer good thru

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28-THEORACLE September 24, 1974 Racial balance grants untouched BY SANORA WRIGHT Oracle Editor Although the State Universit y System (SUSl has offered a $10,000 grant to any faculty member willing to transfer to another. institution to help achieve a racial balance, no one has accepted a grant, an SUS official said last week Dr. George Bedell, SUS director of Personnel and Faculty Relations, said his office has had several inquiries about the relocation grants; which were approved as part of Florida s equal opportunity plan submitted to the U. S. Department of Health Education and Welfare However, he said no faculty have relocated under the program. "ONE OF the problems is the money was allocated July 1 and got out to the institutions in the early part of August, Bedell said Most faculty were already a ppointed by then Bedell said the major purposes of the grants include upgrading faculty and administrative quality at all the state univer sities and achieving a better racial balance According to a memorandum from Bedell to the SUS Equalizing Opportunity T a sk Force the program is d esigned "to encourage the transfer of black facult y and administrators at
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Hurry tip and wait Everything does not go as smoothly as possible at USF, especially on the first day, as these students found out yesterday waiting in line to pay their tuition. Signatures collected for bargaining agent BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Siaff Writer USF's chapter of the United Faculty of Florida
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30-THE ORACLE September 24, 1974 Wine & Cheese Shop! complete line of imported cheeses We stock the area's largest selection of DOMESTIC, IMPORTED wines Gern1any France Italy Chile California p;::;:: $199 to $5995 J Champagnes! wine tasting! Catering & Party Trays Carry out service call 985-2013 / ( \ l/. 1 .:.}!!!Fl'. _, --:.. .. = ... Hours <"-::: Mon-Sat Ham to lam Sunday lpm to 12 t I Sandwiches. a true taste delight ... I alwavs fir h I J es meats & fi' ix ins I* Koh c X s er orned Beef !J,9 I* Hot New York -. Pastrami! I I Reubens! Ham-Sw Ch 8 iss eese! I Kosher Salami! /II and many mor DEU I I served hot till lam I Remember: and B d a d f" u on tap n ine imported bottled beers '>t-Live .---/: Entertainme11t 'lt ::-:\. every Friday & Saturday Plenty of Free Parking 4254 S. Dale Mabry next to W oolco 4970 Busch Blvd. next to A&P mkt.

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New College, SUS talks 'moving into final stages' BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer Negotiations between New College and the State University System (SUS) concerning the bullttin board India Cultural Club The India Cultural Club will whold its first meeting Sundav, Sept. 29, in LET 103 at 2:30 p.m. The film "Ablriman" will be shown and everyone is invited to attend. There will be a charge of $2 .25. Amateur Radio Club The Amateru Radio Club will meet Saturday, Sept. 28 at 9 a.m. The meeting will take place in soc 387. The meeting is open to anyone interested. Cami,us Crusade for Christ The Campus Crusade for Christ will meet Thursday, Sept. 26, at 8 p.m. in UC 256. The meeting is open to the public. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship The Unitarian Universalist Fellowship will hold a group process service Sunday, Sept. 29, dealing wtih "Exercises in building." On Friday, Sept .. 27, the Singles Group will meet at 8 p .m. The fellowship, located at 11403 Davis Rd., offers various activities for anyone interested. For more information call Adrian at 988-8188. Office of Student Organizations The Office of Student Organizations holds its first meeting this quarter Wednesday, Sept. 25, at 2 p.m. in UC 251. The meeting will concern the Activities N.art which will be discussed in detail. .. Adi presidents of USF student organizations are reyuested to attend. Cooperative Education and Placement Beginning Sept. 30, Placement orientation sessions will be held every Monday from 2 until 3 p .m. tor students registering with the Placement Office. This session will cover resume writing, interviewing tips, etc.. and all students registering with Placement are urged to attend one session. Beginning Oct. 2, an orientation session will be held every Wednesday at 2 p.m. in AOC 101 for all students who are interested in the Cooperative Education Program. All students are welcome to attend. USF Library open The USF Library is open Monday through Thursday from 8 a m. to 11 p.m Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday from 1 to 11 p m. expansion of USF at the Sarasota site are "moving into the final stages," New College Pres. Arland Christ-Janer said yesterday. Christ-Janer said he is expecting a letter from SUS Chancellor Robert Mautz' office concerning the merge and ex pects to settle the deal "either way" sometime late this week. there are "a lot of details" to be settled, Christ-Janer said, mostly concerning financial support New College will receive. The Florida Legislature allocated $1.1 million to New College for this school year plus an additional $3,037,000 to pur chase the college. SUS command of New College will begin July 1, 1975 if the deal is finalized to allow New College to complete this year's operations. New College would make six classrooms available for USF use during the year. New College trustees also would be able to raise funds to continue with New College programs funded through similar methods. THE SUS also pledged, in a letter from Mautz to Christ-Janer, to try to relocate New College personnel and students in the SUS. Christ-Janer said he was "working very hard, very quickly to finish (the deal) either way." St. Pete sets orientation Orientation for all new and continuing students at the USF St. Petersburg Campus (USFSPC)will be held Friday beginning at 9 a.m. in the Auditorium, Building A .. General orientation and academic orientation by major will be followed by a barbecue, entertainment and swimming at the USFSPC pool. "Although we are beyond the stage of reqmrmg attendance," said Dan Beeman, director of the Office of Student Services, "it will clearly be to the benefit of all students to attend. A great deal of information, including student services and the job market will be made available to students and many faculty and staff members will be available for informal discussion. Fulbright contest opens for students The 1975-76 Fulbright-Hays Program for overseas studies has opened competition for 570 grants from over 50 countries. Grants include transporation maintenance for one academic year, and accident and health in surance. Applicants must have a bachelor's degree, be a United States citizen, and have sufficent knowledge of the language of the host country. Applications and further in formation can be obtained from the Graduate Studies Office, ADM 229. Deadline is Oct. 1, 1974. QYEDUYBEAR gHOP -tropical fish -rare parakeets unusual colors -small & large pets -pet & bird supplies -aquarium supplies Dog Bathing-Dipping Grooining by appoint1nent only 11118 N. 30th St. 977-0699 (wToss from Sch/it:::. hre1cen") THE ORACLE -September 24, 1974 jfraternitp jarbersbop 31 (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop), SHAGS STYLING LA YER CUTS RAZOR CUTS PH 971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily 9-6 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA Handcrafted iewelry Unique pieces imported from Africa, Egypt, Thailand, Mexico, Finland, Central & South America, as well as Indian jewelry and handcrafted sterling. today's world in FLETCHER PLAZA at the corner of Florida & Fletcher

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September 24, 1974 Tampa's No. I Nite Club Presents (first time at Other Place) BADGE! I I I I. <' r .. the fabulous Southern Boogie group, direct from Atlanta I Student Night Tonite and Every Tuesday I 75c I BOOGIE! to the hottest rock groups I i \ ALL LADIES_ FREE on Wednesday nights I \ ot\ltl e casual dress ;. ample free parking t tbe 01 "isiol't Is t\ tee o\of 3 p.n1. to 8 p.m. 6 5 c ott c Cocktail hour daily ALL DRINKS .. Come on down and Party with us .... 9 p.m. to 3 p.m. I 201 E. Arctic

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Management commission offers SUS suggestions BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer Fifty eight proposals t make the State University System (SUS l rricire efficient have been suggested in a June report by the Governor's Management and Efficiency Study Commission. The proposals, included in a list of 94 dealing with all facets of state government, mainly concern administrative changes. SEVERAL, including suggestions to standardize parking fees on all campuses and increase the annual interest rate on student short-term loans to 10 per cent, directly affect students. "The Board of Regents will vote on only the proposals that require change of policy," SUS Vice Chancellor for Administrative Affairs Ken Bout well said. "Some are only operational changes and the Chancellor
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34-THE ORACLE September 24, 1974 Campus offenses at 525 Paul Uravich ... crimes total $30,000 swim course offered this quarter Techniques and training for competitive c:hildren 's swimming is offered this quarter for youths between 7 and 17. The 10-week, non-credit course will stress development of stroke techniques, racing starts and turns. For registration information, contac;t Bob Grindey at 974-2125. BY MIKE ARCHER Ora cle Staff Writer University Police ( UP) reported 525 offenses including 290 larcenies amounting to about $30,000 in lost property between Janurary and July. Also reported during this period were 21 offenses for possession of marijuana, eight leading to arrest, and two arrests for possession of "narcotics paraphernalia." UP Captain Ted Gibson said most of the larcenies involved either theft of state property from University buildings or theft of bicycles Ninety-four bicycles at an estimated value of $7,500 were reported stolen during this _six month period. About $6,500 worth of property was stolen out of the dormitories in 63 reported larcenies. About $307 of this was recovered, UP reported. Over $11,000 in property was stolen from other campus buildings in 93 reported lar cenies Just under $3,000 worth of this stolen property was recovered. There were 31 reported offenses of vandalism and malicious mischief 26 sex ofCrime prevention program slated A pilot program of campus crime prevention at' USF will begin next month and plans for student "liaisons" in campus dormitories are under con sideration, Public Information Officer Max Bromley said "We 're not interested in setting up an elaborate informant system," he said. "But for any killd of preventive program to be successful I think this is what will have to be used." Bromley said the possible use of student liaisons and other crime prevention methods in the pilot program this quarter ''may not be popular," but are necessary "to meet the needs of the University community." In a release to the Oracle last week, University Police said the crime figures in the accompanying the six month report only a portion of the total crime picture on the University campus." The USF Criminal Justice Department is currently assisting UP in preparing a survey "to try to identify crimes that may have occurred, but for some reason went unreported," the release said. watch for our Grand Opening at the new University Square Mall fenses and five stolen motor vehicles Eighty-three traffic accidents were reported and 335 traffic tickets written, UP reported. Of the 22 pot possession offenses reported, 19 were "cleared, that is, not prosecuted. But Director of University Safety and Security Paul Ur a vich said last week UP officers were obligated to be on the watch for students using pot. "I think that if an officer comes across som e one using pot he ha s th e obligation to e nforce the l a w ," Uravich said But indiv idual cases depend on cir cumstances such as the amount involved the attitude of the offender and prior c onvictions." Uravich said he has doubled the number of plain-clothed in vestigators from two to four "in order to give better follow-up of criminal case s, and also to train officers. H e s aid patrolmen will con tinue to rotate plaincclothed duty in groups of two with fulltime investigators B e tsy Colson and Russell McKee. Despite the increase in plain clothed investigators, Uravich said there is no "undercover" activity now, and "we don' t plan on having any in the near futur e Student IDs Student IDs will be made on Monday, September through Friday, September 28 from 9-12 and 1-4. p.m. in the basement of the Library, Educational Please bring your r _eceipt of fee payment. Night students may have their IDs made on Tuesday, October 1 Wednesday, October 2 from 5-8 p.m. in the basement of the Library. After this time, IDs will be made on Mondays and Fridays from 2-3 p.m. and on Thursdays from 9-10 a.m. in the basement of the Library. Grand Opening -. Celebration Friday, Sept. 27th All merchandise 50 % off with the purchase of any regularly priced item pipes papers incense body oils sterling iewelry bay area' s largest selection of head com ix superstones to kosmic bongs Student discount on all handmade ar1 guaranteed mellow vibes On Nebraska between Fowler & Fletcher Mon-Thurs noon to 1 Opm Fri-Sat noon to 11 pm 8892 56th Street Telnple Te1Tace -vll' CruxEoo ; INC 988-8870 now open for business!

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THE ORACLE -September 24, 1974 35 Mall builder wants area rezoned BY ILE:\E JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer The Edward J. De Bartolo Company, developers of University Square Mall, plans to request a redefinition of U niversit y Community zoning to permit construction of an office park east of the mall on Fowle r Avenue, a company represen tative said last week. University Community zoning Robert Mautz opinion differs Audit raps BOR aid to groups Auditor General Ernest Ellison said in his annual audit that the Board of Regents Foundation, a private group created to acce pt contributions for the State University System rSUSl, should not be furnished the use of state-owned building space at state expense without specific legi sla tive app roval. But SUS Chancellor Robert Mautz said the board was given implied authority to work closel y with the BOR "in order to obtain the most effective accomplishment of the l awful aims of ed ucation. Ellison also said non-profit foundations and alumni associa tio ns probably shou ld not be give n campus space. A lthough some of the groups are chartered as privat e and non profit, they opera te soley for the benefit of the universities Mautz said. The BOR has determined that such offices s h ould be on campus s o that th ey might be better administered a nd controled. Mautz said. "If they sho uld b e required to operate ind epentlyu, the state would lose contro l over them. Mautz said state Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin will not be asked for a ruling on the discrepancy. Sessums to teach at USF Qtrs. 1, 2 Terrell Sessums, former speaker of the Florida House of Representatives, will teach a course in state politics here Qtrs. 1 and 2. Th e course POL fi45-\l01, is a four credit graduat e seminar. Sessums did not seek reelection this year and will leave the Legislatur e al. the end of the year. lie ha s n ever Lauglil IJ('f'ore. currently permits the construction of medical, dental, psychiatric, child guidance and medical research offices or clin cs, but no ot her prof ess ional offices. Property within close proximity to the University is so zoned. The proposed modification would permit professional and administrative offices provided no products for storage or sale would be on the premis es, the represen titiv.e said. COMMEBCIAL BANKS and savings and loa n associations but not finance and loan com pani es, or credi t unions would also be allowed on propert y zoned University Community, he said. Dick Greco, vice president for Florida operations for DeB a rtolo, termed the changes as "in significant" and said they were requested so the company "could build nicer buildings than you' norm a lly would in the 40 acres of land in question. "We believe in University Community zoning and don't want to build anything that won't enhance the University," Greco said. "We have a stake in the area also," he said, referring to the mall. Greco approached represen titives of the four campus senates this summer for review or con sultation of th e proposal has been made, Vice President for Finance and Planning Bert Hartley said "TECHNICALLY, USF may not have an official vote in the decision," Hartley said. But the Tampa Plannin g Commission I'm sure, would co nsult us before they make a decision." Both Student Government tSGl and the Career Service Senate have expressed disappr ova l of the proposed modification "It's a terrible idea. I 'm flatl y against it, SG Pres. Richard Merri ck said. In a letter to USF Pres. Cecil Mackey Merrick said, I think it is ext remely important that we as a University fight to keep the present definition of Universit y Community zoning, as those before us have done in the .JOHN BOYD, Career Service Senate president, said the proposal was unanimously defeated at the se nate s Sept. 11 meeting. "It would not benefit the University," Boyd said. "We defeated it because of the Prof predicts shortage Despit e current high rates of unemployment, the United States may be facing in the mid 1980's "one of the most tremendous shortages" of. scientific man power in the nation 's history Dr. W. Conrad Fernelius, a distinguished professor of Chemistry at USF cautioned that instead of discouraging people from earning degrees in the sciences, "we ought to be dashing full force to train more." "We have a natural resource far more valuable than trees or waterways-the human resource And we are wasting it," he said. ''We need to recruit more and conserve what we have." Fernelius 's long, di verse career as both a n educator at Ohio State, Pennsylvania State, Purdue, Syracuse and USF, and as a consultant and researcher with Monsanto Koppers Co. a nd various government agencies, has given him significant insights into the problems of education and industry. "There is no question that we've been granting more degrees, plus more propor tionally," he said In the last 20 years, the percentage of the college age population getting degrees has risen from 13 to almost 25 percent. Most of these have been in the non-science areas. 985-4061 Cathedral Ceilings SOth Street & Fletcher One Bedroom Apartment -755 Sq. Ft. $175 & $180 Two Bedroom Apartment 900 Sq. Ft. $190 Four Bedroom Townhouse 1,550 Sq. Ft. $350 (One month's rent free with 12 month lease!) 10 mo. leases also available pool l.aundr_y facilitie.-; close to USF and 1'en1.ple 'l'errare pets welcome FOWLER AVENUE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLOR I DA FLETCHER AVENUE congestion
PAGE 36

36-THE ORACLE September 24, 1974 Coin-o-Magic Our 3rd year serving USF Attended 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. seven days a we e k p.ge area -air conditioned -recreation facilities while you wait front and rear parking 52 washers and 20 dryers for your convenience just Ininutes frolll USF alterations finished and budget dry cleaning wash, dry, fold service service (last wash in by 10 p.m.) 1910 E. Fletcher 977-1325 971-9004

PAGE 37

Environment technicians THE ORACLE -Se tember 24, 1974 37 to get training at USF Special to the Oracle Environmental technicians are being trained this fall at USF in a new course supported by a National Science Foundation grant and developed by two USF professors who feel that contrary to popul a r belief a career in the sciences looks promising Dr. Conard Fernelius, distinguished professor, and Dr. Dean F Martin. professor both "Laboratory Techniques in Environmental Chemistry," CHE 214, to train paraprofessionals for lab jobs in environmental science "IF EXISTING environmental legislation were to be enforced, Fernelius said, "there don't exist enough trained people to do the jobs. It's obvious that industry is going to use more paraprofessionals or technicians Fernelius and Martin are recipients of a $7,6000 NFS grant and matching funds of $7,600 from USF that haye been used to purchase equipment for analyzing and monitoring water and air quality They said that persons who complete their course will be adequately trained to fill jobs in government agencies or private industry as environmental technicians. Fernelius, whose career has ed many years i n industry notes that in the sciences once e nhanced by great advances in space and atomic energy, "seem to have lost their attractiveness" as a career, probably for numerous reasons, including overtraining that has Jed to a poor job market. "People entering college today are assuming the future of the sciences is bleak he said. "Actually there are some of us who think it is anything but bleak." BECAUSE OF the declining birth rate and resulting decline in number of college age students and thu s graduates Dr. Fer nelius expects that the U S will soon face a serious scientific manpower shortage. "It's already happening in engineering There is a shortage of engineers" he said and it will soon happen in other sciences." Fernelius suggests solutions to this shortage might be to en courage more persons to pursue degrees in science and to better utilize persons with some training i n science "It is expected that recruiting into the training program (the new course) will be largely from those who become ctisenchanted with the conventional pattern of training chemists and who, but for this program, would be lost to the professions," Fernelius said. "All indications are that this type of paraprofessional is urgently needed and that the demand will continue for many years." PRESENTS DIXIE PEACH Tues thru Sun *MIXED S* UAPPYt/oaR:a 35 J/tCH8Att.S LADlS f:REE-MON,TUS,WED,THUR5 BEAR55 <;. 14929 NEBRASl(A N. NEBRASKA AVE. Mini-courses offered MONROE HEALTH FOODS the MOST ALIVE health food shop in all of TAMPA. You'll still find JUNE and BILL, the BEST selection of natural foods and vitamins ii) town, plus the Superific SMO"OTHIES, JUICE BAR & SCREAMIN' Munchies. For expert nutritional counseling, call 988-5000, 11103 N. 56th St., TEMPLE TERRACE at St. Pete campus Come See the Changes We've Made: Special to the Oracle USF faculty, staff students and their immediate families are invited to participate in the variety of non-credit mini courses being offered this fall on the St. Petersburg campus All require a small fee. Registration through the Student Activities Office of the St. Pete campus is also required
PAGE 38

38-THE ORACLE September 24, 1974 ( tlassified ads J ( FOR SALE ) ( AUTOMOTIVE ) USED paperbacks, sci-fi, fiction, westerns, romance, mystery. Over 15,000 books available. Open 9-9 daily. Unique Books, 12943 Florida Ave., 935-0782. Buy, sell, trade. 9 ;2;. PONCHOS: Beautiful all wool plaids. Im ported trom South America. Also Maxis. Phone 988-1410. 9-26 TV; RADIO, STEREO I DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 S Dale Mabry. 254-7561. If CAMELOT APARTMENTS-13135 19th Street 971-5643; 20 units; efficiency furnished apartments, one bedroom furnished and two bedroom unfurnished; s100 deposit; waler and garbage included in rent; one year tease; special summer lease; central air and heat; dishwasher and garbage disposal in the two bedroom apart ments; carpeting and drapes fur washers and dryers on premises; children allowed; no pets; rent-efficiency S150; one bedroom furnished 5180; two bedroom un furnished 5190. CANTERBURY VILLAGE-50th Street and Fletcher Ave., Cori1er of 50th and Fletcher-985-4061; one free month's rent with 12 month lease; one bedroom apt. $175-$180 per month; !Wo bedroom $190 per month; cathedral ceilings; spiral staircases in four bedroom townhouses $350 per month; laundry facilities; pool; small pets welcome; close to USF and Temple Terra. ce. COLLEGE COURT APARTMENTS .15th and 143rd Ave. 971-9606; 40 units; one bedroom furnished and unfurnished units; S.100 de.posit; water and garbage included in rent; 3, 6, 9, or one year lease; room units with reverse cycle; carpeting and drapes furnished; washers and dryers on premises; children allowed; swimming pool; closet size axe; rent one bedroom furnished S145; one bedroom unfurnished S135. EL-MALKE VILLAGE APARTMENTS 11301 N. 53rd Street -988-8435 Two and three bedroom apt; two full baths unfurnished self-cleaning appliances; cen.tral air and heating; carpets and drapes; pool; recreation hall and laundry room; two bedroom $185 to S210; three bedroom 5270; children accepted; one year lease S10 more; pets sso deposit. FERNWOOD GARDEN Ave.-971-4014; 130 units; one and two bedroom furnished and unfurnished units; 5100 'deposit; water and. garbage included in rent; 9 month or one year lease; central air and heat or room units; carpeting and drapes furnished; washers and dryers on premises; swimming pool, picnic area; children allowed; pets allowed; SSO pet deposit; rent one bedroom furnished 5170; one bedroom unfurnished 5145; two bedroom furnished 5190; two bedroom unfurnished Sl&O. HIDEAWAY APARTMENTS 1904 E 131sl Ave. 988-8435; 12 units; one bedroor>:1 unfurnished units; S100 deposit; water and garbage included in rent; 6 month or one year lease; central air and heat; carpeting and drapes furnished; 1 child allowed; pels allowed; $50 pet deposit with S25 nonrefundable; rent-one bedroom unfurnished s 140. INDIES EAST APARTMENTS 4603 Whiteway Ave. 988-7166; 64 units; one and two bedroom furnished units; 5100 deposit; water and garbage in eluded in rent; 9 month or one year lease; room units with reyerse cycle; carpeting and drapes furnished; washers and dryers on premises; swimming pool; no children; pets allowed; S100 pet deposit; rent one bedroom furnished Sl65; two bedroom furnished S 185. 1970 VW A-C, radio, tape player, original owner, excellent condition. Best offer. Ph. Fran 971-0100 or nights 985-2059. 1965 CHEVELLE 5150.00 Runs well, 283 CID, good tires, good mileage on regular gas, call Richard 988-0217 before Friday. 9 -27 [ REAL ESTATE J TEMPLE TERRACE, 4 bedroom, 2 bath, central heat-air, No pets, lease, $330.00 month, Available Oct. 1 or Oct. 15. Phone 988-1821. 9-27 NORTHSIDE VILLA APARTMENTS-1215 Northside Drive-971-5236; 320 units; one and two bedroom furnished and unfurnished units; $100 deposit; ail utilities paid except electricity; 6 month lease on one bedroom, one 'year lease un two bedroom ; wall units with reverse cycle; dishwashers and garbage disposals with a trash compactor in 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 S155; one bedroom un furnished $140; two bedroom furnished 5175; two bedroom unfurnished 5155. PARADISE APARTMENTS -1411 E. 131sl Ave. 971-0296; 122 units; one and two bedroom furnished and un furnished units; 5100 deposit with S25 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 recreation room; one child allowed per apt; no pets; rent one bed room furnished $145-5165; one bedroom unfurnished $140-5155; two bedroom furnished $175$205; two bedroom unfurnished S170-S195. SEAFORD VILLA APARTMENTS-2516 Seaford Circle at 25th and Skip per-971-2333; 200 units; one and two bedroom unfurnished units; 5100 deposit; waler and garbage included in rent; 9 month or one year lease; central air and heat; dishwashers and garbage disposals; carpeting and drapes furnished; washers and dryers on premises; washer and dryer hookups in each apartment; two swimming pools; children allowed; pets allowed; $100 pet deposit; rent one bedroom unfurnished $155; two bedroom unfurnished $185. UNIVERSITY OAKS APARTMENTS1309 E. 127th Ave.-971-1307; one and two bedroom furnished and unfurnished units; $100 deposit; one bedroom furnished $169; one bedroom unfurnished S155; two bedroom furnished $219; two bedroom unfurnished 5200; water and garbage included in rent; one vear lease; central air and heat; dishwashers and garbage disposals in two bedroom units; carpeting and drapes furnished; washers and dryers on premises; infants allowed in two bedroom. VILLAGE APARTMENTS-2600 113th Ave.-977-4728; one and two bedroom apts.; central air and heat; w-w carpet; dinJng area; spacious closets; s1so and S170 per month. WOODCREST DUPLEXES-13418 Dottie Driv""-988-0037; 336 units; two bedroom furnished and unfurnished units; $100 deposit per family or person; water included in rent; 9 month or one year lease; central air and heat or reverse cycle room units; c<1rpeting and drapes furnished; washers and dryers on premises; swimming pool; recreat:on room ; children allowed; pets allowed; S50 pet fee; two bedroom unfurnished 51455175. Attention: Apartment Managers! Advertise your apartments in this spaceCail 974-2620 .. c .... _P-ER_s_o_N_A_L_ .... ].. 111[.__H_E_LP_w_A_N_T_E_o .. ] .. I SERVICES OFFERED) FREE room & board in e.change for assisting male student in wheelchair. Call (813) 345-1298 or contact Dale Hartman, CTR 217. 9 ;25 COMIC and sci-Ii colleclors. Stop chasing around for comics. One stop for all. Over 300,000 comics, magazines available. Open 9-9. Unique Books, 12943 Fla. Ave. 9 ;25 GUYS-GALS 18-24 years old. A progressive New York Co. is expanding operations in the S E. Now hiring ambitious folks for staff full and part time of Tampa office Long hair 0.K. $160-5200 PER WEEK. For appt. call Mr. O'Cleary at 870-1543. 9 a.m.2:30 p .m. 10-4 JOE MOONEY School of Music, Dance and Theatrical Arts. Lessons-Piano-Organ Guitar -Woodwinds -Brass -Drums Beg inning Adu It-Bal I Exercise-Ballroom-Square Dance-VocalAcling-Stage Technique. Cail 988-3377 or 685-6185 9-27 THERE WILL be a meeting Sept. 29 for ail Sigma Chi transfer students. For further information call 689-8912. 9-27 BOY 13 wants drum teacher Monday nights if possible 3rd year. Has own set In my own home. 971-4289. 9-27 CAMPUS AND local representatives needed for nationwide employment search. Flexible hours, wonderful opportunity. For full information write Sumner Ad vertising Co. P.O. Box 643, Peoria, Ill., 61601. YES! Oracle KITCHEN HELP al Pae s ano s I at 10829 561h SI. Temple T errace and Paesano's II 8622 N. 40th St. Tampa. Inquire Paesano's I see Joe Cordaro. 9-27 NEEDED-Creative, energetic, responsible person to work with professor's three bright and lively children late afternoons and early evenings Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays and-or part time weekends. Need own transportation. Starting salary S2.00 per hour. Call 971-3925. 9-26 WANTED: For immediate employment full time or part lime sketch artists for the tall and Xmas seasons. Bring portfolio. Will train, apply Busch Gardens, 30th St en trance, ask for Claudia or James or ph. 985-4025 al 5:30 p.m. 9-27 SECRETARY NEEDED The SG-SFC is looking for an attractive person to work twenty (20) hours a week as a secretary-receptionist. Must have good typing and shorthand skills. Hours are 8-12, M-F at s2.oo per hour. Please contact 974-2044 or come by ADM 159. 9-27 CHANGE!! This is not a normal ad because it is not a normal job and we don't want normal people We want ambitious young people who are riot molded into society and want to make it without compromise. We offer hard work, preservation of your_ individuality and S160 per week. For appl. call 563-0404. Ask for Mr. Hamilton, 9 a.m. -2 p.m. I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE 10-4 I 2 BEDROOM DUPLEX. Unfurn, 6 minutes from US F. No deposit on pets. Lots of room. Phone 986-3582 or 971-5605. 10-9 FURNISHED APT. North Tampa, air conditioned, heat, 1 bedroom, living room, kitchen, bathroom. Single person only $90 per month call 235-4311 or 232-0011. 9-24 QUIET MALE or female to share cottage on lake, patio and plants with vegetarian. $60 month + half utilities. Steve 961-0871 after s. Ten minutes from USF. 9-24; 10-1 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 "TYPING," neat and accurate. IBM Selectric, Greek symbols. Close to USF. Please call 626-0321. 9-24; 9 27; 10-1; 10-4; 10-8; 10-11; 1015; 10-18; 10-22; 10-25 MEDICAL COLLEGE Admission Test (ME DCA Tl Dental Admission Test (DA Tl preparation taught by specialists. Sheldon N. Rose MEDCAT-DAT Prep. Tampa 985 3518. If no answer call Miami 1 (305) 6240163. 9-27 NEED YOUR CHILD KEPT? Will keep children in my home. Near USF. 932-1345. 9 -26 ( FOR RENT 7112 Ml NU.TES FROMUSF ) New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heal and air, drape:; furn. 5180-unturn $155. Phone 988-6393. ti FOR RENT-Furn., one bedroom, near USF. Short term lease. No pets please Call 977-1644 after 5 p.m. and weekends, 12709 .N. 19th St. 12 ; 6 FURN. ROOM in pvt. AC home. Pvt. ent. and bath, parking, small car. Quiet area near USF. Upper or grad. male students only. Ph. 988-7667 after 5 p.m. FLORA WOOD VILLAS Country Living New 2 bdrm. duplex apts. 5175-$185. Near USF & VA Hospital. 1 mile N. of Skipper on Livingston Ave. Cail 977-1142. 12;6 FURN. RM. in pvt. a-c home. Pvt. entrance and bath, parking, small car. Quiet area near USF. Upper or Grad. male students only. Ph. 988-7667 after 5 p.m. 9-26 RAINBOW Rentals Furn. one bdrm apts. Patio & pool, Lndry rms. 5150. 971-6937 near USF. 10-18 Classifieds work! To Place your ad, use convenient coupon below! Name. City. I I I I CLASSIFIED RATES: Campus-First 20 words minimum $1.20, paid in advance, with l.D. Additional words 6 cents each. ORACLE Off-Campus-LET 472 -Tampa, Fla. 33620 Number of times to run Address Zip 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 First 15 words minimum $1.50, paid in advance. Additional words 10 cents each. Deadline12 noon, 2 days prior to publication. I I I I I I I I I I I 11I11111111111111111111110 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

PAGE 39

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PAGE 40

40 -THE ORACLE September 24, 1974 Mon-Sat 10:00 -10:00 Sun. 12:30 -8:30 ,,\\bin Wr llO -;v llfg .... BOUTIQUE 12802 Nebraska Avenue Tampa, Florida 33612 Phone (813) 971-0077 Refreshments Served


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