The Oracle

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The Oracle

Material Information

The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Wright, Sandra ( Editor )
Moormann, Dave ( Managing editor )
Wallace, Tom ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource (20 pages)


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


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

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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 )
O12-00215 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.215 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Police record policy requested RY i\UKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer "That's no excuse," Harrison said. referring to Uravich 's explanation. Administration, said. The reports list the case number and a brief description of the report under a column labeled ''incident." Deputy Atty. Gen. Baya Harrison said yesterday he will ask Univ'ersitv Police (UP J Chief Paul Uravich to explain his position the release oi officer's reports here. Harrison said he will write Uravich this week to ask him to identify the records he is refusing to release and explain why he is not releasing them. "I will be discussing a matter of public records with him," Harrison said. Excluded from the memos are the names of the officers involved in the case and their comments. The names of witnesses are also excluded. Uravich issues daily memos incorporating a "brief synopsis of UP officer's reports, but said last week to make available copies of the reports in original form would be "too expensive because of a shortage of per sonnel in the UP office. FLORIDA ATTY. Gen Robert Shevin has ruled investigative files at university police departments are closed, but Harrison said last week some UP records are public. However, Uravich said the "physical report the officer writes is captured in this document." UNIVERSITY COUNSEL Steve Wenzel said he has "never thought about" the question of whether the officer's reports should be made public, but he said, "I'd be glad to if Thompson asked me to." "WITH THE cost of reproduction, it gets unwieldy. It just wouldn't be practical." Uravich said. Included on the memos released by UP is "the meat" of the officer's reports, Ken Thompson, vice president for Harrison said he will advise Uravich on how to comply with public documents law. wtdntsday''s ORACLE Sept. 25, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 58 20 pages Weather Partly cloudy to occasionally cloudy thrnugh tomorrow with a chance of afternoon and evening showers and thnndershowers Low tonight in the low to mid iOs, with the highs today and tomorrow in the upper 80s. Limit on opinion requests undercuts rights: Harrison Dan Walbolt ... writes memorandum Executive Conference USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and Education Com missioner Ralph Turlington confer after Monday's dedication of University's new Fort Myers Learning Center. The Lee County Center, funded by a $305,000 appropriation from the 1974 Legislature, will serve 452 students this quarter. BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor A memo .instructing two SG officials and an Oracle staff member to channel all requests for attorney general opinions through USF Pres. Cecil Mackey is "shocking" and "seems to fly in the face of the First Amendment," Deputy Atty. Gen. Baya Harrison said yesterday. The memo, addressed to SG Pres. Richard Merrick, SG Atty. Gen. Steve Johnson and Oracle Editor Sandra Wright, said requests for legal opinions should be channeled through Mackey and then either State University System Chancellor Robert Mautz or Executive Vice Chancellor Phil Ashier. The memo was from Assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs Dan Walbolt who was out of town and unavailable for further comment. Il'i THE MEMO, Walbolt said opinions must go through the filtering process because of a communication from Mautz which set the specified channels as Board of Regents policy regarding attorney general opinions Such a policy is improper, Harrison said. "Any citizen in this state can write the attorney general and it will be given the attention that is reasonable," he said. "Although we don't encourage it citizens do have that right." Harrison pointed out that although Atty Gen. Robert Shevin has previously refused to answer opinion requests which were not from state of ficials, he has given "advisory letters" to several persons. These "informal letters" c'1n be requested by student leaders, he said. THAT is a little shocking," Harrison said. "If they are trying to restrain students, that is pretty serious." Mautz, whose "communication" to the Council of J>I:esidents Walbolt said had prompted the memo, said he asked that university personnel follow prescribed channels because many opinion requests are unnecessary. The regents' general counsel has already issued opinions on many of the subjects, he said. "We were having a plethora of requests," Mautz said. "Many of them were duplicates. Although Harri son noted the difference between an official opinion from Shevin and an "informal letter, Mautz said he "can't tell the difference." He said he would prefer all university personnel follow the prescribed channels. HOWEVER, the "purpose was not to control requests for opinions Mautz said. He said he had not intended to stifle opinion requests. Last year the Oracle attempted to use University channels to forward an opinion request concerning the applicability of the "Sunshine Law" to the USF Council of Deans. Mackey refused to forward the request because then-General Counsel Larry Robinson had said the law did not apply to the council. Upon review of the situation at the request of Rep. Richard Hodes D-Tampa, Shevin found the law required open meetings. Mautz said he could "not solve" the problem of a university president' s refusal to forward an opinion request. "Apparently they don t believe students are human and that they have rights," Harrison said. Haya Harrison ... memo 'shocking' "When are they going to accept the fact students at tJSF are something more than secondclass citizens?" Oracle rated All-American The Oracle, USF s student edited newspaper, has been awarded its eighth consecutive All-American rating in the 1974 Critical Service of the Associated Collegiate Press. Competing against publications from colleges and universities throughout the nation, the Oracle received the highest rating and was cited in particular for Marks of'Distinction in coverage and content, writing and editing, editorial leadership and physical appearance. Student editors of the Oracle during the period evaluated were Valerie Wickstrom of Zephyrhills and current editor Sandra Wright of Tampa. The Associated Collegiate Press is the oldest such organization in the nation and assists college publications advisers and staff members in ways of improving their n ewspaper.


2-THE ORACLE September 25, 1974 Nixon pardon 1indicates guilt' WASHINGTON Vic e Presidential nomin e e N el son A Roc kef e ller said yesterd a y that former President Richard M. Nixon s acceptance of a pardon for any Watergate crimes was the same as an admis!'ion of guilt. But while standing b y Preside nt Ford' s d ecision to pardon Nixon, Rockefeller disagreed slightly with the President' s acceptance of an agreement to turn over the Watergate tapes to Nixon The former New York Governor conceded under intense questioning from Sen Robert Byrd D W Va that the tapes agreement "circumvents" ef forts to get the whole story about Nixon's role in Watergate before the public "Then we can agree that the t a p e s agreement c ircumvents the public's right to know all the facts about Water gate, B y rd said. "That's right," Rockefeller said. Yet while Rockefeller agreed on that point he was reluctant to cri t icize Ford for mAking the decision to turn over the tapes to the former president "You 're asking me to differ with the President on a subject on which I do not have all the facts," Rockefeller said I think we have a respon sibility to find out where you stand yes or no -on the agreement, Byrd said Stock prices fall NEW YORK Stock price s Federal jury convicts Prior of perjury TAMPA West Palm Beach attorney Frederick C Prior, former law partner of State Comptroller Fred Dickinson was convicted yesterday of five counts of perjury before a Federal Grand Jury and faces a maximum of 25 years in prison The jury of six men and six woman deliberated just, over two hours total time monday night and yesterday morning before finding Prior guilty of five counts of lying to the Grand Jury which is investigating the financial affairs of Dickinson. I have no comment Prior said as he stood in the middle of the courtroom with his wife after court recessed He then walked down the hallway to the probation office with one arm around his wife s waist and the other around the waist of the wife of one of his attorneys, Robert Floyd of Mlami Massage continues JACKSONVILLE Mike Gould spokesman for Jacksonville Sheriff's depart ment says he knows of about four massage parlors in Jacksonville area, all of them well-regulated and owned by reputable people "Right now, as far as Jackson ville is concerned, there is no problem with the type of sleazy massage parlors you 're talking about," Gould said He said the subject was brought up in a recent staff meeting of police head and it was decided Jacksonville has managed to avoid the problem of unlicensed From th e Wires of United Press International massage parlors offering illicit s ex Dr. Patricia C. Cowdery director of the city department of health, welfare and Bioenviromental services, said "we' ve been luck y enough iin this respect". The massage parlors in Jacksonville are complying with all our health requirements and staying away from the illict sex business We've had no outbreaks of v d traceable to a specific location which is the way we would g e t a line on these unlicensed places. Gunter, Stone debate MIAMI Senatorial opponents Bill Gunter and Richard (Dick) Slone who have been accusing each other of double talk, come face to face at Miami's Tiger Bay Club today. Gun ter picked up the editorial endorsement of the Miami Herald, Florida' s largest newspaper, which in the first primary split its SUP.port between Gunter and hometown senator Richard Pettigrew. Pettigrew was sidelined. In campaign forays through Jacksonville and Fort Myers yesterday, Gunter waved. a "Dear Bill" letter from President Gerald Ford, and claimed to have had a small part in Ford' s recent get-tough policy toward skyrocketing foreign prices. The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four limes weekly, Tuesday through Friday, 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. Opini ons expre ssed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of !he 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 r igMto regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements revise or furn away copy 1t considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South are available to all on a nondiscriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, rel1g1on sex age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. From the Wires of Unite d Press Internationa l plung e d along a broad front y esterd a y from a lack of trader support th a t resulted from deepening concern over inflation. Trading on the New York Stock Exchang e was extremely light. The Dow Jones industrial average fell 9 .62 to 654.1. Phnom Penh bombed PHNOM PENH Four Chinese-built 107 mm rockets hit Phnom Penh at sunrise yester day in the first shelling of the Cambodian capital i!1 more than a month Six civilian adults and two infants w e re wound e d police said. The l a st Communist shelling was Aug. 15 when 35 rockets struck the capital, killing seven persons and wounding 47. A polic e intelligence spokesman said the rocket at tacts were for "propaganda, pure and s i mple, to coincide with expected d e bate next month over Cambodia s representation in the United Nations The rebels think the publicit y will mak e som e del e gates to the Unit e d Nations think our government iss not in control of our c ountry h e s aid Book protest grows CHAR LESTON W Va. The Kan awha Count y s chool text book s prot es t sprea d yesterday to a dja ce nt Lincoln C ounty, but pick e t i ng kept o nly a few stud e nts away from school. The Kanawha County Board of Education met y esterday af ternoon to consider an apparent stalling of machiner y aimed at r e solving the textbook dispute School Board member Alice Moor e claimed the s pecial review committe e was s tacked for th e books C oal min e r s who had j oine d t h e picket lin es r e turned to th e ir job s this wee k following three w e eks of turmoil. Israel attacks Arabs Isr ael s aid its warplane s at tacked Arab guerrilla con centrations in Lebanon yesterday on the nati o n's official com memoration of the first an niversary of the Yorn Kippur war. A similar Israeli strike was launched two days before the Rosh Hashanah holiday last week f **!** IHI University of F oothall Games $ Y2 price on $6 reserved seats e x cept Fla. A & M gam<' sat. tickets available at student 1 V union on campus only sept. 28 see Ta111pa vs Mian1i tampa


' ,... ,. J. THE ORACLE -September 25, 1974 3 Suit against BOR to be finished soon No parking USF's parking situation seems worse than ever this quarter as record numbers of faculty, staff and student commuters arrive on campus daily. Mautz foresees suit's appeal BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor Should a court overturn the system, the Board of Regents

4-THE ORACLE September 25, 1974 Private foundations need study The Board of Regents rnORl should carefully review a recent audit done by Auditor Gen. Ernest Ellison and seek advice on legal responsibilities from Atty. Gen, Robert Shevin. In his annual audit of the BOR, Ellison questioned the legal propriety of the status of the Florida Board of Regents Foundation. a private group created: to. _.accept financial con tributions for the nine-university State University System (SUS). Ellison also said. there is no statutory authority s iversi ty Athletic AssoCiation, private group which operates the University of Florida s intercollegiate athletic program. HOWEVER. SUS Chancellor Robert Mautz said! the statutory authority allowing the BOR to establish the non profit corporations is implied. He said the Regents must work closely with such groups "in order to obtain the most effective accomplishment of the lawful aims of education." We can understand Mautz' position. It is not easy to conduct the massive business of the SUS on the budget supplied by the Florida Legisiature and private contributions do make the business of supporting higher education much easier. But the legal restrictions must be considered. There is no statute specifically authorizing the Regents to set up such an organization and the Oracle feels such legal authority is :-iecessary if the BOR is to continue to operate the foundation. We urge the Legislature to consider such a statute in its next session. Hl'T, IN the meantime, we urge Mautz to ask Shevin what regulations the BOR should draft regulating relationships with foundations. In the absence of legislative guidelines, a legal opinion from the state' s attorney general would be the best guidance the Regents could follow. Any law regulating such foundations should address questions of public access to records, what kind of support the SUS will give the foundations, whether the foundations will be located on state property and the relationship of the foundations to the state. Without spelling out regulations in these areas, there is no way to justify public support of non-profit agencies-even if they do perform a service. And we think such foundations do perform valuable services fo,r the Regents and the various universities. The USF Foundation, for example, brings in much research money to the University and aids USF in community relations. However. this group. like analagous corporations at the University of Florida and Florida State University. maintain closed records. We feel this is improper in light of state law regarding public documents. FLORIDA STATUTE 119, commonly referred to as the public documents law specifically defines what is or is not an open record. And the law says any corporation which receives state aid must open its records. The USF Foundation, however, maintains that it is a private, non-profit corporation which only serves the University and is thus exempted from ORACLE editorial Important principles may and must be flexible. Abraham Lincoln the law. But the University, using state money, also serves the foundation by supplying it with office space, clerical assistance and electricity. We feel this constitutes support and thus requires foundation records be open to the public. The Oracle also believes that without legal restrictions on such an organization there is a great potential for abuse of power. WITH NO legal ties on these foun dations, they are not accountable to the public Although the Regents require annual reports from each university foundation, this is not enough. All foundation records should be public documents and should be accessible at any reasonable hour. This already the case with the Board of Regents Foundation ac cording to BOR Corporate Secretary Hendrix Chandler. However, since there is no statute speaking directly to this matter, the Legislature should make its intention clear. The people have a right to know about the operations of any group which uses public funds. But without adequate statutory regulations there is no way either public access to information or procedural safeguards can be main tained. STAFF Editor. Advertising Manager Mi!naging Editor News Editor Entertainment Ed!tors Sandra Wright ... TomWallace .. Dave Moormann .... Wayne Sprague .Ellie Sommer Photo Editor ............. Virginia Hollman Illustration Editor ....... Terry Kirkpatrick librarian .Anna Bozo Adviser ...... Leo Stalnaker Advertising Coordinator Production Manager Compositor ... Harry Daniels .Joe McKenzie .Kim Hackbarth ACP All-American since 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967. 1969 Sports Editor Layout Editor Copy Editor David Rutman .Rindy Weatherly Matt Bokor .Susan Demko News Phones .. 974-2619 or 2842 or 2398 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising, 5 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 n1Jrmal deadline. Classified ads taken 8 a.m. to 12 neon, LET 472, two days bzfore publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request. 974-2620, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be sLJbr.iitted to the Oracle in LET 469 or through the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. Commentaries planned Each w eek the Oracle will provide space for a commentary by either a member of the l1SF community or state-level educator. Anyone interested in writing a commentary may contact the editor at 9i-l-28-12. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $!-t:l.51-i.76 or 8c per copy, to disseminate news to the students. st.a ff and facult! of the l'niYersity of South Florida. < Se,enty-one pe1 cent of the per issue cost is offsp( b." a(hertising re' 1 nm. I


Straw ballot The following straw poll is designed to attempt to sample the sentiment of the University com munity in a few of the key races which are currently underway in the state and local area. Please take your time and express your opinions and return completed ballots to the Oracle office, LET 469, no later than tomorrow. The results will be published in Tuesday's Oracle. U.S. Senate Bill Gunter (D) Richard Stone (D) Secretary of State Beverly Dozier (D) Bruce Smathers (D) Treasurer-Comp trailer Fred "Bud" Dickinson (D) Gerald Lewis (D) House of Representatives, District 66 H. Lee Moffitt (D) Ed Rood (D) House of Representatives, District 67 Warren Dawson (D) Ray Knopke (D) Mayor of Tampa Joe Kotvas William Poe USF should offer USF Artist Series Presents THE ORACLE -September 25, 1974 DOONESBURY f/J L/1< TklO i T!Cl<&TS 1lJ 7He ECCWCMIC u SUMMIT PIH/CH TElCA5T, 51/JP PlEA5&&_ \ if{ by Garry Trudeau Y&'5,Ml!CH POl/CIES 11/H/CH 11//U, 'fO/J 8& SIP&? SUPPORTIN6"i' """ \ l'er J .:_) ( '1 GOT ANY SORl?Y. "()tJ!CK FIX" SOW 5eATS? OUT. ""' additional service Editor: As of Aug. 22, I finished my work here at this university. I must admit, for various a nd sundry reasons my academic performance was somewhat Jess than spectacular. ittttrs lOUI/ FALCO Some of th e reasons for my academic showing are ad mittedly my own fault. But in part at least the reason for this is that my wife works and my daughter attended classes with daddy, instead of attending babysitting services or day-care centers which were for the most part more than I could afford to pay. It may be true that at one time there was but a small minority of students attending that required s uch services. But we are now a much larger minority and it seems to m e that the university has an obligation to provide these services either for free or at nominal c ost. Has it ever occurred to anyone that a center right on campus would not have to be a benefit for the married students and their children. Such a center could be a highly beneficial research tool to the College of Education in the area of Early Childhood Education. By a set-up of this kind, it seems t o me to be benefitting the whole academic community. Byron R. Baird 4REL Prisoners ask for friends to set up correspondence Dear Editor: I would be very grateful to yo u if you would print thi s l etter i nto Dear Editor: I am presently incarcerated at a Federal Penitentiary a nd would be greatly appreciative if you were to print my letter in your next publication. your campus newspape r. I would like very much to correspond with any and all females who are interested in corresponding with me through the mail. I am Black, 5 ft. 81 inches tall weigh 1 5 8 pounds (solid), brown eyes, Black Afro, I am 28 years old. I will answer all letters regardless of race or color. I am very hopefull y awaiting to correspond with whoever will write to m e. l thank you very kindly for your lime and patience. DAnCE comPAnY "The most exciting new modern dance company to emerge during the last decade." ... N .Y. Times Cancer male, white, 26 years old, mo lbs., 6 ft., black hair, blue eyes good looks and build, weight-lifter, needs correspondence with females aged 18-25: prefer cute Scorpio, Pisces or Capricorn girls to take my mind off prison life. Photo if possible. Bill Pich, Box 1000, No. :J521B, l\'lcNeil I sland P enitentiary. S teilacoom. Washington, nn:rnn. Thank y ou for an: v help :lllri Andrew Allen Florida State Prison R-024Ci0l letters policy Friday & Saturday October 4 & 5 8:30 p.m. University Theatre Tickets on sale now, Theatre box office, 1:15-4:30 p .m. For information about USF student tickets, phone 974-2323 Students $2.00 Genera I $4.00 co n sidera lion. FREE dance demonstration-Wed., Oct. 3, 8:30 p.m. TAT 5 Hill Pi c h The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. ...


6 -THE 0 RA CLE September 25, 1974 Head Theater reorganlzes, plans 'super-show' BY DAVID RUTMAN Entertainment Co-Editor Head Theater, the popular midnight movie series, will continue to show way-out films this quarter, but there will be some changes, said David Ellman, secretary of Head Theater. Head Theater will now be presented by SG, instead of being solely independent, Ellman said This makes Head Theater an on cam pus" organization and eliminates the constant search for sponsorship. "IT'LL ALSO eliminate a lot of incredible bookkeeping," said Ellman. Another change is that this year Head Theater will be free to students with validated ID cards. Head Theater has one "Super Show" scheduled this quarter, Sony-sponsored 1Sound' does not push product Reviewed by DAVID RUTMAN Entertainment Editor Student Government is distributing the magazine "Sound in front of the UC. "Sound subtitled "The Sony Student Guide to Music 74-75," features articles on various aspects of the music business and musicians themselves, along with a feature called "The Complete Component Buyer's Guide." The Buyer's Guide," almost surprisingly, doesn' t tell the re.ader to rush out and buy Sony equipment, but gives tips on what to look for when buying a component system and how to set up and care for equipment. The guide to personalities is chock full of esoteria Did you know that The Band formed in 1959 under the name of Hawks? Or that Poco was formed by Jim Messina? Did you know that Alice Cooper is a minister s son ? Five fascinating pages provide trivia about your favorite musicians What makes "Sound really worthwhile is that is it free a nd y ou can t get much better th a n that. Friday afternoon is the last da y to p i ck up Sound," and soon you ll amaze your friends with such knowledge as who Jethro Tull really was, and have fun doing it. along with r egular weekend presentations The "super-show" will be Oct. 19, 8 p m at River front Park. FEATURED AT the Super Show" will be the films Airplane Glue, I Love You," Assassin of Youth," and "Sta r Trek Bloopers a film showing slip-ups made during the filming of the popular TV series Along with these films will be short subjects, cartoons and "Head Theater Follies," the weekly talent showcase for way out performers. The show will be hosted by disc jockeys from WQSR. HEAD THEATER begins Get. 4-5 with the comedy "Milhous, a satire about our phlebitisplagued ex-President. The merry madness of the Marx Brothers is spotlighted Oct. 11-12 with "A Night at the Opera On the same show will be Bambi Beats Godzilla," and Daffy Duck cartoons. Laurel and Hard y head "Way Out West" on Oct. 18. THE MARX Brothers return Oct. 25-26 to cook up some Duck Soup." A double-featur e is planned for Nov. 1-2. The marijuana classic "Reefer Madness will play, along with Salvador Dali s "Un Chien Andalau." Two nights of Buster Keaton are planned for Nov. 8-9. Buster faces "Cops," and "The Garage "Cops will feature a recorded musical soundtrack by Knocky Parker. On the same feature will be Little Rascals shorts. THE MARX Brothers return for an encore with Horsefeathers," Nov. 15-16. Groucho plays a colleg e president in this spoof on higher learning. A drug double-header plays Nov. 22-23. The X-rated film "Marijuana-Devil Weed with Roots in H ell" will play with Douglas Fairbanks Sr. as Coke Ennyday in "Mystery of the Leaping Fish Laurel and Hardy play jailbirds in "Pardon Us, Nov. 29-30. Head Theater concludes the quarter Dec. 6 7 with Peter Sellers and Ringo Starr in "Magic Christian," and the short film ."Condensed Cream of Beatles." Except for the Oct. 19 show, all films are shown in LET 103 at midnight. Music articles range from "The Gospel According to Ernest Tubbs," to "From Rock to Bach : SYCOM, music for future A Musical Odyssey.'' The magazine also has a history of rock music, a feature on how album covers are designed and a guide to 120 music personalities. TU highlights WEDNESDAY 8 p .m., Ch. 3 Men Who Made the Movies -a profile of director William Wellman. 9 p m Ch. 8 Bob Hope Hope celebrates his 25th year in television with guests Jackie Gleason, Carol Channing and Glen Campbell. 10:30 p m., Ch. 16 -Performance Baltimore's A r s Antiqua performs medieval and baroque music 11:30 p m., Ch. 10 Wide World Secial-film clips from MG-M's great musicals are presented Ch. 13 Movie Stewart Granger stars as Sherlock Holmes in Hound of the Baskervilles THURSDAY 8 p m., Ch. 3 Evening at Pops, Prof. Peter Scllickele guest stars, performing the musical madness of PDQ Bach. Schickele plays "Concerto for Piano Versus Orchestra." 9 p.m., Ch. 44 WFL Football The Chicago Fire vs the Florida Blazers at Orlando 11:30 p.m ., Ch. 10 Wide World SpeCial Filmclips from Paramount films are presented FRIDAY 8 : 30 p m ., Ch. 8-Chico and the Man comedy starring Jack Albertson and Freddie Prinze 10 p.m., Ch. 10 Night Stalker Kolchak

Street dance tonight to feature Outlaws There is going to be a showdown on Crescent Hill tonight at 9 Tampa's favorite country-rock band, the Outlaws will play at the first street dance of the Fall Quartet, co-sponsored by University Center

8 -THE ORACLE sports September 25, 1974 Coach isn't rained out yet BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Managing Editor Florida the land of sunshine and habitual good weather, right? That's what new baseball coach Jack Butterfield figured. A major reason for his coming to USF was the climate of the area. So what happens on Butterfield's second day on the job rain postponed the fall practice he had scheduled. "WHAT'S THE story, fellas?" he jokingly said to the crowd ot about 80 attending practice." I thought it wasn't supposed to rain in Florida." But Butterfield knows the weather here is going to be more suited for baseball than it was at the University of Maine, a team he coached for the past 20 years. "It rains every place, I guess, so this doesn't discourage me much," he said. Expecially not after leaving a place that once snowed so deep it nearly blanketed a 35-inch bat standing on home plate. "THE WEATHER in Florida (except for yesterday) has been just great,'' said Butterfield, "the field is in good shape and we 're raring to go." After a day and a half of practice. Butterfield has noticed some players with the potential to play for Brahmans come spring, yet he admits there is much to be done. "It's an evaluation program to determine how many ball players we have." the Massachusetts native said of the fall practices, "and to get the squad to a size manageable when we open drills in January.'' TO FACILITATE the handling of the large group now attending practice, Butterfield said he has directed the players into segments working one hour at a time "so we can talk to the same people in the same Janguage." "Hopefully we'll be able to cut down to a number where we can look at the boys and see that they'll eventually help us. Actually I'm not too interested in watching the veterans; I know they'll be around. It's the newcomers I'm interested down to a number where we can look at the boys and see that they'll eventually help us," Butterfield said. Actually I'm not too interested in watching the veterans; I know they'll be around. It's the newcomers I'm interested in." A SERIOUS blow to But terfield's program is the loss of pitcher Steve Ruling for Qtr 1 -Jack Butterfield due to academic ineligibility Rated as USF s number one pitcher by Butterfield, Ruling led last season's squad in strikeouts Although minus the services of Ruling, Butterfield said his main concern is not the return of his ace hurler, but the preparation of the team for a 23-game fall schedule. Weather permitting, that is. Brahman third sacker Tony Rizzo ... hits fungoes to the outfield. When the fall season starts the tentative date is Oct. 4 Butterfield hopes to have the sauad reduced to 30 or 50 men "Hopefully we'll be able tocut Vail invited to autocross Bob Vail, former president of USF's Sports Car Club, has been invited to the Statewide Autocross Championship runoffs, scheduled Nov. 15-17 in Melbourne, Fla. "I consider this an honor that I have been asked to represent USF," Vail said. "They are only accepting 125 entries throughout the state. As far as I know, I am the only member of the USF Sports Car Club to be invited." IN HIS last 14 events, Vail has won 11 first place awards and finished second three times. He has also won three additional awards for fastest sedan overall. "There is a lot of pressure on you at these meets. I have had as many as 30 entrants trying to win the sedan award, with a lot of them allowed larger engines than mine," Vail said. "There have been several times I was losing until the last timing period, then won by less than a second Vail competes in a two-year-old Datsun sedan, which he gives a precision tune-up before each meet. He will be challenging a variety of cars, including Pintos Capris and Mazdas. "THOSE CAPRIS are the toughest competition you run into." Vail said. "And the Mazdas: that's another tough competitor. "I expect to win," he said. "A positive attitude will get you further than anything else. He and the other members oi the club have been entering meets on the west coast of Florida for several years. Three years in a row they have placed at least six members in the Council of Tampa Bay Auto Clubs' top ten. Last year, USF's Shirley Torretta finished second by one point in the overall standings. The club will hold its first fall meeting today at 2 p m. in UC 201. Those interested in joining may attend today s meeting or call Danny Shields at 988-3374. '*************************************** t Adidas Puma t at the a ie Athletic Shoe Factory t l l l 54 No. 30th St. 971-0421 lt -ti: (Across for Schlitz) l iC Student Discounts on All Merchandise! t Brands such as... *Adidas *Puma *Converse *Nike lt t *Bata *ProKeds *Davis *Leach *Ektelon t I We Have Adidas T-Shirts I iC Athletic Shoes Racketball t Table Tennis Handball O Tennis


Oracle photo by Virginia Hoffman Dave Pennington is poised ... to dive into the new season THE ORACLE -September 25, 1974 5 USF lettermen report for first swim practice BY BILL FAY Oracle Sports Writer The USF swimming team opened practice yesterday with but five returning lettermen on Coach Bob Grindey's squad. "We only return four swim mers and one diver this year and none of them are over their soph omore year," Grindey said The five include sprinters Paul Celloto and Bill Vargo, backstroker Jack Gibbs, distance man John Connally, and diver Bill Bergey. ONE OF Coach Grindey's big problems was recruiting. Due to the uncertain status of the swimming pro.gram last year, Grindey got a late start in the hunt for new talent. "It was touch and go there for three months. I didn't know whether we were coming or going, so I couldn t do much recruiting," Grindey said. "In fact a few prospects asked to look at our catalog and swimming was not even in it." Babylon butterflier from New Windsor, Md.," Grindey said. "These boys are just freshmen though, so we don't really know what to expect of them," he said The Brahmans also added two new divers this year. Dave Pennington and Donald Cole join last year's holdovers, Bergey and Donnie Schultz. Pennington dove for the Brahman squad two years ago but did not return to school last year. "DAVE IS a good diver and his return should help us greatly," Grindey said. Cole is a sophomore walk-on from Jacksonville, where he placed third at the state meet while in high school. The Brahman tankers will work once a day until Tuesdav. when two-a-day workouts begin. "THIS FIRST week of practice will just be a limbering up period for the boys," Grindey said. "Most of them didn't do any real hard work over the summer, so it's a good time to get back into the water and try to get into the groove before two-a-days begin." USF's schedule has not been finalized. "We haven t set the dates and times exactly yet," Grindey said, "but except for LSU (Louisiana State University) and East Carolina, we will play everyone we did last year. We did add Clemson this year, and they should be tough." Last year, two of Grindey s swimmers almost qualified for nationals. Connally missed qualifying for the 500-yard freestyle by a few seconds, and Celloto missed in the 50-yard freestyle by one-tenth of a second. Grindey said he expected both to improve enough to qualify this season. Judo Club to hold classes Despite this, the Brahmans did pick up six swimmers Grindey thinks could hell> the squad. 1Weirdo Olympics' slated Backward dashes, apple relays, spitting contests, canoe jousts and football tosses for distance and accuracy are among events planned at this year's River Riot, scheduled Oct. 13. Awards will be given to win ners in approximately 25 events. Overall winners will be deter mined by a point system, Clubs can enter one person or team per event. Anyone wishing to learn judo will have an opportunity to do so this quarter. USF's Judo Club will hiold non-credit classes Monday and Wednesday from 2 to 3 p.m. in the wrestling room of USF's gym nasium. Loran Lease and George Dickinson, both black belts, will instruct the classes. Beginners and those with adva'nced skills are invited to participate. For further information, interested' persons may contact the Physical Education Department, 974-2125. "OUR NEW boys are Russ Barnhardt, breaststroker from Seminole, Mike Evans, backstroker from Jacksonville, Mike Smith, sprinter from Sanford, two Hialeah boys-Jack Sanderson, butterflier, and Ed Clark, sprinter-and finally Guy The competition is part of the "WeirdoOlympicGames," a new feature of the festivities. Entry blanks can be picked up in UC 434. Those seeking further information may call Harry Fink at 977-0530. Big Difference In Prescription Prices t********************* Hydropres Valium Lanoxin Ampicillin Norinyl Hycodan Dimetapp Total tCheck Campust (hypertension, (tranquilizer) (heart) (antibiotic, (birth control) (cough syrup) Extentobs !Drugs First : diuretic) 20 tablets generic) (antihistimine) 100 tablets one month supply 3 ounces *********************t 30 tablets 16 capsules 18 tablets DISCOUNT J.M. Fields Pharmacy 52.25 $2.00 $1.00 s2.85 $1.50 52.25 52.25 9215 N. Florida Ave. $14.10 MEDICAL BUILDING Habano Hospital Pharmacy 2.95 3.75 1.50 3.45 1.50 2.50 2.85 18.50 4700 N. Habana Ave. (40 tablets) CHAIN Eckerd Drugs 3.14 2.72 1.77 3.15 1.69 2.61 2.90 17.98 3714 Henderson Superx Drug Store 3.08 2.50 1.39 2.78 1.79 3.53 4988 Busch Plaza 3 12 18.19 NEIGHBORHOOD Boulevard Pharmacy 2.98 2.75 2.25 4.00 2.25 2.95 2.70 19.88 227 E. Davis Blvd. Martin Drug & Dept. Stores 3.85 3.50 2.55 1 311 S. Dale Mabry 4.05 1.79 2.85 3.35 21.94 Tony's Forest Hills Pharmacy 2.74 4.29 1.59 3.97 1.80 2.66 2.77 19.82 11620 N. Florida Ave. f 40 t,,hjpt<) DRUGS 2.83 t Across from Schlitz 2.00 1.50 2.40 1.69 2.12 2.50 15.04 11144 N. 30th St.


10-THE ORACLE September 25, 1974 Golfers slate tryouts The men s go lf team is loaded with returnees and the women are starting from scratch, but both are looking for new talent for the upcoming season. Students with a four or better handicap interested in trying out for Bob Shive1"s men's sq u ad may sign up at the Pro Shop a t USF's golf course. Tryouts wi"ll be held Oct. H. WOMEN CONSIDERING joining the Brahmisses golf team a r e asked to attend a meeting with JoAnne Young. coordinator of women's in tercollegiate athlet i cs. at 4 p.m tomorrow in PED 104. I ve heard about some outstanding golfers, and we 're d efinitely going to do something about golf." Young said No decision has been made yet on who will coach the squad. Last year few women ex pressed interest in starting a team Young said, but this year $766 was allocated for women's golf. "WE HAVE everybody back," Shiver said of the men 's team which finished second in the Tournament of Champions in Miami last May. ;tj 0 z I n tr1 equipment at virtually our of it is new or iust a few montht cost! 4 old-All of it has warranties 0 i:t:: u I u:i tli ::t I u:i u:i 0 I N f-4 z < i:t:: < J < u:i z w i:t:: 0 ::t f-4 I u < w f-4 speakers 1 pair "Bose 901" 1 p air Bose 501 1 pair "AR 2AX" 1 pair "KLH 23s" 1 pair Stradivari IV 1 pair Stradivari VIII 1 pair Stradivari I receivers 1 Marantz < new) 4415 quad 1 Pioneer 727 stereo 1Nikko4010 stereo 1Nikko2010 stereo 1 Harmon Kardon 100+ quad 1 Harmon Kardon 150+ quad 2 Harmon Kardon quad eight track players 1 Harmon Kardon 50+ quad recorders 1 AKAi 1730 DSS quad reel 1 AKAi 4000 DS stereo reel 1 Harmon Kardon HKlOOO cassette ( demo) 1 Sony TC6544 quad 2 AKAi CR81T, Am-FM receiver with (new) 8 track recorder 1 AKAi CR80DSS 8 track quad recorder 1 CS33D cassette deck (new) turntables 1Dual1229 1 Thorens TD160C List $300 (make offer) List $552 (make offer) List $160 $99 List $400 $199 List $399 $265 List $299 $159 List $199 (make offer) List $600 $399 List $700 $449 List $200 (make off er) List $250 (make offer) List $419 (make offer) List $300 (make offer) List $350 $299 List $325 List $330 List $210 List$259 List $230 $199 $229 $179.99 $189 $175 List $300 $249 This type of sale is only once year so ... Complete line of shure styli replacements Sensuous sound Get on 1n Free inspection and calibration systems 5 Blocks East of Busch Gardens Complete line of Pickering Cartridges & replacements


THE ORACLE -September 25, 1974 11 .. _. : :', -' _. _. -.:: :-:.:.-. -.' E .. N : r ... e R ........ -.. _,. ... +'.\ < : ... i -_ ..................... ..... ) ........ / ,,,,,,. .. ,,,.::::.:::::: :.:: .:::: :.:::.:.:.:.: ::: :.:.:.: :::::.:::::.:::::::::::.::.::::::::.:::: .::::::-::::::::::.:.:::::. 1::::::::... : .ii;;;;:;:;:;;jj::;:i::.::i::::::::;:ill::i:.:::::.:.: .. ...... ; These are your keys to unprecedented calculating power. Only Hewlett-Packard offers them. We invite you to experience them on Hewlett-Packard's scientific and business pocket calculators. Come see for yourself how the ENTERi key lets you "speak" with total consistency to Hewlett-Packard's three scientific calculators. Come see for yourself how their W/PRGM-RUN switch lets you write and execute programs up to 100 steps long without knowing a special language on the world's only fully programmable pocket calculator. Come see for yourself how the "n;' "i;' "PMT," "PV" and "FV" keys on Hewlett Packard's pocket business calculators replace all the compound interest, discount, bond and annuity tables commonly in Here's a thumbnail sketch of the Hewlett-Packard pocket calculators we offer. HP-35. The original scientific"electronic slide rule'.' Pre-programmed to handle 22 functions. Has one Addressable l\llemory Register Costs $225. HP-45. The most povverful pre-program m ed scientific pocket calculator made. Handles 44 functions. Has nin e Address able Memory Registers. Costs $325. HP-65. Hewlett-Packard's "small miracle'.' The world's only fully program mable pocket calculator. Also prepro grammed to handle 51 calculating functions. Costs $795. HP-70. The simplified powerhouse in pocket business calculators. Handles dozens of business-math problems. Costs $275. HP-80. The most powerful pocket calculator available to businessmen. Pre programmed to handle 36 financial functions. Costs $395. If you're looking for unprecedented calculating power for your money, by all means see and test these machines. Come on in. And bring a stubborn problen1.


12-THE ORACLE September 25, 1974 Kopp to push for sewer center HY :\IIKE ARCllEH Oracle Staff Writer Engineering Dean Ed Kopp said yesterday he will accompany USF Pres. Cetil Mackey to Tallahassee Oct. 6 to make a bid before the Board of Regents 1 BOR l to place a $1.3-million center here to train operators and engineers in advanced waste treatment of sewage. USF will vie with the University of Florida (UFJ and Florida Technological University I RICO'S REAL CUBAN Cuban Bread Smoked H a m Season Pork Chee!'e Salami Mustard & Mayonnaise Pickl e from $10.00 to $1,000.00 FashTE>n1 Tampa International Fine Gold Jewelry Boutique N. Dale Mabry (just Clearwater past Carrollwood) Clearwater Mall 961-3077 U.S. 19 at Hwy. 60 Tues.-Sat. 10 am-6 pm 726 3514 Closed Mondays Mon. -Sat. 9:30 am-9:30 pm


THE ORACLE -September 25, 1974 13 FTU hit for improper spending BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor Florida Technological University (FTU) used state money to pay for several trips that "did not appear to constitute a proper public or governmental expense," Auditor Gen. Ernest Ellison said in an audit released yesterday. Such expenditures are apparently not in compliance with the law. Ellison said. "I RECOMMEND ... that a more careful pre-audit of travel expenses be made to ensure that the purpose of travel complies with law and university policies," Ellison said. Among the travel expenditures Ellison found to be improper were the use of state money to allow an employe of FTU to attend a. relative's funeral and "to assist at a University Women's Club bazaar." The auditor also questioned several other expenditures of FTU, including: The payment of application fees for seven students to take the GRE. A total of $66.50 was spent for this. An advertisement in a special Thanksgiving newspaper edition by FTU's Public Information Department. The university spent $361 for this Cash awards by the College of Humanities and Fine Arts to poetry contest winners totaling $350. "ATTORNEY general's open until opinion number 071-028 dated Feb. 18, 1971 appears to prohibit expenditures of this nature in the absence of specific authority," Ellison said. In the annual audit of the university, Ellison also criticized the use of state services for the FTU Foundation, a private, nonprofit corporation analagous to the USF Foundation. In a recent audit of the Board of Regents, Ellison also hit on the use of public funds to support private organizations. "This private nonprofit cor poration, notwithstanding any benefits that may accr1,1e to the state, is being furnished the use of services at state expense without specific legislative approval," Ellison said in the FTU audit. THE AUDITOR also noted a confusion in the separation between FTU and the foundation "A distinct separation of organization affairs from university affairs is not always maintained by university ad ministrators," Ellison said. "As a result, persons may sometimes be led to believe they are transacting business with the FTU, when, in fact, they are dealing with a private corporation." Ellison also recommended a revision in FTU's system of record-keeping. The auditor said he feels there should "be a clear separation made on the university's records of the assets, Anthropology prof gets $10,500 grant Dr. Ailon Shiloh, USF professor of Anthropology has been awarded a $10,500 grant from the Florida Drug Abuse Prevention and Edu ca ti on Trust to develop and present a series of training workshops for employes of drug addiction clinics. Shiloh plans a series of 20 Saturday workshops to be presented to employes of Suncoas t area clinics and agencies which work with drug abusers. The workshops, starting in January, will be aimed at Hillsborough and Pinellas counties, Shiloh said, though they will include the area from Sarasota to Tarpon Springs. Psychologists, police officers, professors, legal personnel and other experts will conduct workshops on such topics as the legal aspects of drug abuse, the police position on drug abuse and control and the mental health of drug abusers, Shiloh said. 1 ia bili ties and fund balances" of agency funds, campus concession (vending) funds and student activity fee accounts. FTU PRES. Charles Millican, in a written response to the audit, called Ellison's suggestions \O'{ M\(\'-1 ,,\ \.oo ":-,.Oce. 0 'Q THE CHAPEL (Formerly the University Chapel Fellowship) SUNDAY WORSHIP 10:30 am P.E. & Faith Dialogue IVI, W, F 8 am Wednesday Fellowship & Dialogue Meal 5:30-7:30 pm A VARIETY OF EXPERIENCES JUST FOR YOU "very helpful." He also said he did not know some of the university's spending was apparently illegal. "We were not aware that the expenditures listed were prohibited Millican said. FOR ... FRIENDSHIP PERSONAL SPIRITUAL GROWTH FAITH DEVELOPMENT CARING TO ... & WITH STUDY MEET PEOPLE YOU WANT NEED TO WITH AND BE TRY OUT YOUR CHANGING PERSON The CHAPEL, sponsored by THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, THE UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST, PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, DISCIPLES, is and ecumenical center for ministry in higher education for The Tampa-Bay Area. The CHAPEL is on Campus, Sycamore Drive 988-1185 Midnight Sun-Thur Til 1 am Fri and Sat COUPON FREE fountain drink with sandwich and this ad hoagies subs grinders cu bans chicken spaghetti COMING!! Oct. 1 st--beer and wine 2 blocks west of J 30th on Fletcher 971-6.453 formerly 'House of Sandwich'


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THE ORACLE -September 25, 1974 Mass Comm films to be moved BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer The theatrical film program in the Mass Communications film department will be moved im m e diately from the College of Arts and Letters to the Art Department in the College of 'Smile' With an ear-to-ear smile, Susan Harris, 3 PSY, prepares for the blinding. glare of the photographer's flash while having her USF I.D. card made. Fine Arts, Vice President for A.cademic Affairs Carl Riggs said yesterday. However the Mass Comm documentary film program will remain in that department, he said TECHNICAL courses which provide orientatfon to other Mass Comm programs will also remain in that department, Mass Comm uni cations Chairman Emery Sasser said "It is guaranteed that students already in the rt at LO n. 988-6487 useful to Fine Arts, then they would keep it. SASSER SAID that the 16mm film used to back up the ad vertising, documentary film, and broadcasting program should be kept there. I don't think we need the 35mm film, he said "The theatrical film program would be best fitted with a college that has dance, theater and music," Sasser said about the move.


16 -THE ORACLE Car pool drive begun at USF An attempt to organize car pooling at USF is underway with a soon-to-be compiled computer listing of people wishing to share rides. Students will be asked to indicate their willingness to join a car pool when registering their car for parking decals. Names of those favoring car pooling will then be compiled and grouped according to zip codes Providing additional incentive to car pool will be a mobile commuter information center operated by Student Affairs stationed in campus parking lots The center will provide general campus information and encourage car pooling among persons leaving or arriving at the same time About two-thirds of USF s students commute to campus from Tampa and surrounding areas, and 2,600 faculty and staff members drive to campus, making last year' s campus vehicle registration total 26,503. Now accepting applications from neat, well-groomed individuals. Positions available: hostesses, waiters, waitresses, cooks, bussers and dishwashers. STEAK 8615 N. 56th St. Temple Terrace 985-4470 Equal Opportunity Employer September 25, 1974 Correction for "The Desk Book" I nterfraternity Counci I : Inadvertently, The Desk Book omitted several of the fraternities active at USF. The following complete list of sororities and frater nities, affiliated with Panhellenic and lnterfraternity Councils, may be clipped and inserted in The Desk Book, from page 9 column 2, to page 10, column l, or retained for reference PANHELLENIC The Panhellenic Council at USF is the uniting force which gov erns rush, pledging and initiation int o sororities Each sorority h a s two representatives ALPHA DELTA PI Epsilon Lambda Chapter Motto: "We Liv e For Each Other Founded: May 15, 1851 Colors : Blue and white Flower: Woodl a nd Violet Alpha Delta Pi was founded atWe sle yanFemale College in Macon Georgia and was the first se c r e t society in the world for women Epsilon Lambd a Chapter w a s installed September 30, 1967. The annual "Send a Mouse to College campaign is their project to raise money for the American Cancer Society. ALPHA EPSILON PHI Epsilon Psi Chapter Motto : "Many Hearts One Purpose Founded : October 24, 1909 Colors: Green and white Flower: Lily-of the-Valley Out of the desire for friendship mutual understanding and respect for high ideals of womanhood Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded by seven young women on October 24, 1909, at Barnard College New York This same desire 60 years later brought together a group of women who each year decide on activities which will enrich their lives ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Zeta Upsilon Chapter Motto: B y Merit and By Culture" Founded : 1908 C olors : Salmon Pink & Apple Gr e en Flower : Ivy Leaf Alpha Kappa Alpha was founded in 1908 at Howard University Washington, D C Its purpos e i s to cultivate and encourage high scholastic and ethical standards and to improve mankind through service to others CHI OMEGA Theta Theta Chapter Motto: "Hellenistic Culture and Christian Id eals" Founded: April 5 1895 Colors: Cardinal and straw Flower: White Carnation Founded on April 5 1895, at the University of Arkansas in Fay et teville Chi Ome ga has grown to more than 150 chapters nationwide Each individual m the Theta Theta Chapter is someone special. She is hard-working bringing honors to her sorority from all parts of the campus. DELTA DELTA DELTA Beta AlP,ha Chapter Motto : 'Let Us Steadfastly Love One Another Founded: November, 1888 Colors: Silver, gold and blue Flower: Pansy Founded Thanksgiving Day 1888, at Boston University, Beta Alpha Chapter was one of the first Nationals on the USF campus It is the aim of Delta Delta Delta to broaden the moral and intellectual lives of its members_ They offer a scholarship award annually, and feel that membership in Tri Delt is a sharing of friendship and love which results in a meaningful bond of sisterhood DELTA GAMMA Delta Kappa Chapter Founded : December 1873 Colors: Bronze pink and blue Flower: Cream Rose Delta Gamma was founded at Lewis Girls School, Oxford, Mississippi. Being part of Delta Gamma is working at a Glaucoma Screening Center or reading to a blind student sharing problems joys and m times of need, clothes! Delta Gamma is weekends full of fun, a strong alumni chapter, involvement in and out of the sorority respect and love for each member who wears the anchor DELTA SIGMA THETA Kappa Iota Chapter Founded: Howard University 1913 Colors : Crimson and green Flower : Violet Delta Sigma Theta is a public service sorority founded at Howard University in 1913 and incorporated in Washington, D. C in 1930. It consists of over 55,000 graduate and undergraduate members in 407 c hapters, located in 42 states of t he U.S. and th e District of Columbia, Haiti, and Liberia DELTA ZETA Iota Lambda Chapter Motto : "Friendship Through Sisterhood Founded: October 1902 Colors: Rose and green Flower: The Pink Killarney Rose Delta Zeta was the first local on campus, and the first to go national. It was founded at Miami Univ e rsity Oxford Ohio, and is the largest national sorority with 180 chapters To be a Delta Zeta is to be an individual by adhering to basic standards of truth and love, to find our best selves KAPPA ALPHA THETA D e lta Rho Chapter Founded : January 27, 1 870 C olors: Black a nd g old Flower : Black a nd gold P a n sy K a ppa Alpha Th e ta was founded on January 27, 1870 at Depau w U niversity It was the first fr a t e rnity for women to be known by a Greek letter name. A fraternit y is not th e enjoyment of special pri v ileges but a n opportunit y t o prepare for wide and wis e hum a n serv ice." As editor, I apologize for this error to lnterfraternity Council and the fraternities omitted and hope that this supplemental listing will be helpful to many students interested in fraternity life at USF. KAPPA DELTA D e lta Eta Chapt e r Margaret B Fisher Assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs Motto : "Honor Be auty Truth" C olor s: Olive gr e en a nd pearl whit e Flow e r : White R o s e Kapp a Delta is a vas t sisterhood fille d with the love, laughter t ea rs a nd joys of life but most of all it i s filled with fri e ndship. "It' s th e green and white spirit, you can s ee it everywher e ... The Hoe down is always open to new friends and old ones too; thi s traditional circl e dance shows the spirit and enthusi asm in every sist e r a nd pled ge. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The Interfraternity Council is composed of representatives from each of the fraternities on campus These men work together to coordinate fraternity policies, rush and activities to promote Greek unit y, and to stimulate Greek spir i t and action. "This is our way of life: A hard life, a fun life a good lifeTh e Greek life. ALPHA PHI ALPHA Founded : (Local) January, 1972 Adviser: Sherman Thompson ALPHA TAU OMEGA Florida Eta Alpha Chapter Alpha Tau Omega was founded on September 11, 1865, and has initiated over 120,000 men into 185 chapters in 47 states. The Brotherhood stresses fellowship character, and scholarship Pleging gives you an instant sense of belonging DELTA TAU DELTA Epsilon Pi Chapter Th e Epsilon Pi Chapter is one of 115 in the United States and Canada. It was established a t Bethany College in West Virginia KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Delta Chapter Kapp a Sigma Fraternity was founded on December 10, 1869, at the University of Virginia Their many and varied social events and community projects support their effort to expand the brother as an individual this is an important objective of the Kappa Sigs. KAPP A ALPHA PSI The National Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity was organized in 1919 at Ohio State University. The Local Chapt e r organized on the USF campus in March, 1972. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Lambda Mu Chapter Founded : 1909 The Fraternity of Honest Friendship Founded at Boston University, Lambda Chi Alpha has more than 210 chapters OMEGA PSI PHI Believe in faith in the basic ethical standards and in the ultimate victory of right, and upon trust in the destiny of the Black people Lampados Club was the original USF organization, founded in March 1971PI KAPPA ALPHA One of the oldest and largest National Fraternities in existence Is interested only in those men who wish to improve themselves They accompli s h this by stressing scholarship, athletics social relationships, and service to the community and to the University PHI GAMMA DELTA FIJI Phi Gamma Delta founded May 1 1848, at Jefferson College Pa. Their motto is: A fresh outlook on brotherhood PHI DEL TA THETA Florida Epsilon Chapter Since 1848 at Miami of Ohio, Phi Delta Theta has extended its membership to more than 230,000 initiates and 136 chapters. The six original b rothers at l\!Iiami authored the Bond of Phi Delta Theta Brotherhood which outlined the mutual ideals of Friendship, Scholarship and Rectitude upon which their fraternal views are based SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The ideals which every man should try to achiev e throughout his lifetime and to which the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon strive to at tain are expressed in their creed, THE TRUE GENTLEMAN. SIGMA N U A Fra ternity (not a club ) for Men ( not boys ) living by Honor ( not expediency). Sigm a Nu was founded on the Honor ideal in 1869, when the founders met on a secluded corner of the parade ground at the Virginia Military Institute in Lexington, Virginia SIGMA PHI EPSILON Florida Iota Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon was chartered May 25, 1968, becoming the 197th chapter of the second largest fraternity TAU EPSILON PHI Phi Beta Chapter Founded on October 10, 1910, at Columbia University on the prin ciple that a div e rsified fraternity will best meet the needs of a large brotherhood TEP ha s striven to work together in all forms of c a mpus life T ,\U KAPPA EPSILON Lambd a Alpha Chapter The e mphasis is o n s cholarship a thl e tics le a d e r s h i p c ommuni ty. and s oc i al activiti e s i n this brotherhood.


THE ORACLE-September 25, 1974 17 Faculty grievances await action BY MARY RVTH MYERS Or a cl e Staf Writer Fourteen tenure and promotion grie v ances are awaiting action by the Academic Relations Committee ( ARC) this quarter, (ARCl Chairman Ed Hirshberg said yesterday. "I think this is the hea v iest load going into the fall we ve ever had, he said HIRSHBERG said there were thr ee basic reasons for the large number of grievances filed. "First of all there is some doubt about our expanding enrollment and the questions about adding positions." He said the administration seems to believe if the enrollment does not expand the Universit y will be overstaffed if everyone is retained. "The situation on jobs outside is also very bad," he said These people are not able to simply transfer anymore. It s much more difficult HE SAID faculty members who did not receive tenure could at one time easily go to another universit y Now, after spending five or six years here, they think more seriously about moving, he said "It may be also that we have two new deans in Educ a tion and Business," Hirshberg said. The y may feel the need to clean house Of the 14 grievances still pending six are from Education and four are from Business. he said stages of informal mediation and formal panel hearings. he said "SOMETIMES and this has been particularly true in the College of Education," Hirshberg said "it takes them a long time to make a decision. Staffers at Commuter Center The entire grievance procedure is an extremely slow process, he said. The system is cumbersome partly because of the various I think the top administration is doing the best it can to ex pedite things. Once it's at (USF Pres.> Mackey's level it comes through pretty quickly .. he said. Sixte e n U SF admini strators w ill be o n h and to address student question s and problems today through Friday in the p a rking lot Commute r Informa t ion Centers, Assistan t to the V i c e President for Student Affairs Charles Hewitt said "This is a demonstrated e ffort to go out and meet the com muter, H e witt said The schedule is as follows: Wednesd ay. Arts and Letters and Ph y sical Education Parking Lot s: 7:30 a. m .-Ann Winc h dir e ctor of Stud e nt Health Services 8: 30-Phyllis Marshall, directo r of Student Org a niz atio ns 9:30Ray King dire cto r of Housing. 10:30 -Ed Allen, dir ector of the Professor Book Center Counse ling C ent e r for Human D e v e l o pment. 11 : 30-Char les Hewitt. 1 2 : 3 0 p.m .-Ge org e Goldsmith dir e ctor of Financi a l A ids. 1 :30-Margaret Fishe r a ss ist a nt to the Vice P r esident for Student Affairs. 2: 3 0 Glenda L e ntz, Student Caree r and Emplo yment Center dir e ctor Thursday, :'\atur a l Science Parking Lot 7 : 3 0 a .m.-Charle s Hewitt 8 : 30-Richard Bo wers, dir ec tor of Ph y si c al Education, Recreational Sports and Athl et ics 9: 30-Terry Edmonson, director of Developm e nt. 10:3 0 Duane Lake director of the Unive r s it y C enter. 11: 30-Joe Tomaino director of Alumni Services. 1:30 p m .-Larry Stevens, director of USF Student Health Center 3 : 30-Max Dertke director of Division of U niversit y Studi e s Friday, Natural Science Parking Lot 8 a m -Joe Howell vice president for Student Affair s. 9 :30-Dan Walbolt dean of S tudent Affa irs. FULLY ACCREDITED COURSES IN BIBLE AND RELIGION ( -Just $2.00 per hour!) THE UNIVERSITY BIBLE CHAIR 12720 N. Florida A venue (Between Fowler & Fletcher Avenues) Call Terry-932-1345 or 935-4192 OFFERING THIS QUARTER: Christian Evidences I The New Testament Teaching the bible as inspired-inerrant-anthoritative Demo Day for the MinoltaXK. Friday September 27 8 :30 am to 5 :30 pm Saturday September 28 8 :30 am to 12 :30 pm Come in and try the most amazing camera of our time. It took seven y e ars to design and build the Minolta XK a unique el ectronic camera that's s etting n ew standards for 35mm photography. See a Minolta factory .represen tative demonstrate the many innoval ions a nd technologica l ad v an ces that make the X K so outstanding. Electronically controlled shutter. The widest sp e ed range available on any camera, from 16 seconds to 1 /2000th s e cond Automatic and manual opera tion You set e verything or the X K sets i !s elf bas e d on your choice of lens openi n g Through-the-lens metering. Patented CLC system. The first total system electronic camera Interchangeable viewfinders, focusing screens accessories and Rokkor-X lenses from 16mm fisheye to 1600mm super telephoto. You can design the XK to fit your own photographic needs. Authorized Dealer II Minolta Advanced Systems SOUTHERN PHOTO & NEWS 1515 North Marion Street Tampa, Florida 33602 phone (813) 223-4239


18-THE ORACLE September 25, 1974 Campus wheels While some people are talking about what to do about automobile parking on campus, the maze of bicycles seems to go unnoticed. University's health policy said to insure well-being BY ILENE .L\C'OBS Oracle Staff Writer The n ew h ea lth fee policy in s titut ed this quarter not only pro vides stud e nts w ith clinic services. but e nsur es th e publi c health of th e University Com munity Assistant to th e Vice President for Student Affairs Margaret Fisher said. She said m any students have r e qu este d waivers of the -6 f e e o n the grounds the y will probabl y never u se the Hea lth Center c linic THE HEALTH fee i s a "charg e on th e genera! population of th e Uni ve r s it y Communit y not a c h a rg e for pr e p aid m edica l ca r e, F isher s a id. "No one is r e quired to use the pubiic clinic but ever ybody benefits from th e public he a lth element," she said. The n ew policy requires st udents e nroll e d for more than five hours t o pay $6 each quarter for h ea lth services. THE MA.JOH PORTION of the f ee p ays for the "public health e lement which the Health C e nt e r provides t hrou g h se rvic es s u ch as monitoring the campus food ser v i c e and making ava ilabl e heallh educ a tion, s h e said. The f e e is optional only to Cooperative Educat ion st uden t s and students enrolled in YOU cours es. N o waivers will h e m ade for other stud e nt s. F i s her sa id. THE SQUASH BLOSSOM Gallery of American Indian Jewelry & Art 148058 North Florida Avenue 10% Discount with USF dormitories all full Thomas E Sanders collection on exhibit Grand Opening Special: Large one-stone Navaho Rings $15. 00 USF Student l.D. USF s dormitories are filled to capacity (2,800 students ), with some students Jiving in the lounges in Andros complex, Raymond King, director of Housing and Food Services, said yesterday. list of about 60 persons. He said 821 students now live in Fontana Joan Zhun Welcomes you ..,.. While USF dormitory prices have bot been raised this year, Cary said Fontana has in creased prices by $17 a quarter. Phone 932-3940 HOURS: S::t lKAMERICAliO Daily l 0-6 FRI l 0-9 Students living in the lounges are expected to be moved into regular rooms very soon he said. Some students usually cancel their contracts making room for the ones on the waiting list. "Our overall price per quarter is higher but because there are more days in the quarter our daily pri ce is actually

( classified ads J [ PERSONAL ) ( FOR RENT ) FREE room & board in exchange for assisting male student in wheelchair. Call (813) 345 or contact Dale Hartman, CTR 217. 9;25 COMIC and sci-Ii collectors. Stop chasing around for comics. One stop for all. Over 300,000 comics, magazines available. Open 9-9. Unique Books, 12943 Fla. Ave. 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 O.K. $160-$200 PER WEEK. For appt. call Mr. O'Cleary al 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 Beginning Adult-Ballet-Tap-Jazz Exerdse-Ballroom-Square Dance-Vocal Acting-Stage Technique. Call 988-3377 or 685-6185. 9-27 THERE WILL be a meeting Sept. 29 tor all Sigma Chi transfer students. For further information call 689-8912. 9-27 BOY 13 wants drum te.acher Monday nights if possible 3rd year. Has own set In my own home. 971-4289. 9-27 I WILL do laundry, vacuum and general cleaning in your apartment for 515 a week. USF area. Call Lin 971-6385. 9-27 [ HELP WANTED ) KITCHEN HELP at Paesano's I at 10829 56th St. Temple Terrace 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 52.00 per hour. Call 971-3925. 9-26 WANTED: For immediate employment full time or part time sketch artists for the fall arid Xmas seasons. Bring portfolio. Will train, apply Busch Gardens, 30th St. en. trance, ask for Claudia or James or ph. 995.4025 at 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 812, M-F at 52.00 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 not molded into society and want to make it without compromise. We offer hard work, preservation of your individuality and 5160 per week. For appt. call 563-0404. Ask for Mr. Hamilton, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. 10-4 ( SERVICES OFFERED) SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite, Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971 or 235-3261. 10;2 "TYPING," neat and accurate. IBM Selectric, Greek symbols. Close to USF. Please call 6260321. 9; 9; 101; 10; 10-8; 10-11; 10-15; 10-18; 10-22; 10-25 MEDICAL COLLEGE Admission Test CMEDCATJ Dental Admission.Test COAT) 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. 9-26 CANOE RENTALS Day-Week Ph. 935-0018 10-4 HAVE A problem? Call HELPLINE 974-2555 or Women's Line 974-2556. If interested in training as an operator, please contact HELPLINE. 10-3 SECRETARIAL Position, 15 hours a week, s2.oo an hour. Call IT 2099. 10-3 I TV, RADIO, STEREO I ... DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 s. Dale Mabry. 254-7561. ti 71;, MINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. 5180-unfurn $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. or grad. male students only. Ph. 988-7667 after 5 p.m. ------FLORAWOODVILLAS Country Living New 2 bdrm. duplex apts. $175-$185. Near USF & VA Hospital. 1 mile N. of Skipper on Livingston Ave. Call 97_ 7-1142. 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. sl50. 971-6937 near USF. 10-18 SMIN. TOUSF 2 Bdr. Duplex, unfurn.-AC, carpet, fenced patio, trees. No hassles. May furnish. Mr. Coates. Day 876-2431, ext. 54; Nights 870-1142. 9-27 LUXURIOUS, Furnished Mobile Home (12 x 65) washer, dryer, dishwasher, utility shed, etc. Qu.ality Park. Trees, pool, club house, etc. 2 Bedrooms, 15 min. USF. 5200.00 per month. Call Dr. Max Shellhaas, Wed eve. or thereafter (office 974-4451. home 988-4964). 9-27 LAKEFRONT APT. New furnished, one bdrm, LR, DR, kit., carpeted, ac, Gen tleman. 5175.00 incl. utilities. 986 10-4 ( FOR SALE ) 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 ;2S. PONCHOS: Beautiful all wool plaids. Im ported from South America. Als o Maxis. Phone 988-1410. 9-26 WE HAVE denims in regular and bells, and cords in regulars and bells. Also boots, shirts and western hats. Good selection in Western shirts. Only 10 min. from campus. Bermax Western Wear, 8702 Nebraska Ave. Alt, 12-5 [ AUTOMOTJVE ) '67 VOLKSWAGEN Beetle 26 MPG, AC blue, new engine, brakes, tires. Bought Mercedes. 870 1142 eves. 9-27 1965 CHEVELLE 5150.00 Runs well, 283 CID, good tires, good mileage on regular gas, call Richard 988 before Friday. 9-27 t REAL ESTATE ) 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 BUILD EQUITY, NOT RENT Collect rent from roomies to make your mortage payment. Choose a 3 Br. house or a 4 Br. townhouse convenient to USF. Both have central heat and air and carpeting. For more information call Cindy Williams, Tam.Bay REALTY, 988-4158. Eve. 988-9392. 9-27 APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I 2 BEDROOM DUPLEX. Unfurn, 6 minutes from U SF. No deposit on pets. Lois of room. Phone 986-3582 or 971-5605. 10-9 ( LOST & FOUND ) REWARD-Lost Golden Retriever. Male, 70 lbs. Lost around USF area. If you see or hear anylhing about the dog please call rne. I love him very much. Margie 9432, 971-2045, 971-8499, 971-1751. 10-4 THE ORACLE -September 25, 1974 Sundays, 9 :30 AM COFFEE I Orange Juice DONUTS & ANSWERS! 19 /You Bring The Questionslj Bill Clarke Director Teacher COED CLASS Marriage and Family Enrichment "CALL" Bill Clarke for directions 932-5867 Christ Community Church 6202 N. Himes Ave. PH: 879-2077 -&:-& LOVE of beautiful things-beauty for under a dollar a day Practically anything to make your new place a home you can be proud to show your friends 5110 Fowler Avenue I 985-4451 130 South Franklin I 223.2549 I I SPECIAL RA TES TO STUDENTS Jb bickEYCO. furniture rental Immediate Delivery ----------------------------------------------ORACLE LET 472 -Tampa, Fla. 33620 Number of times to run ......... Name. Address City. 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 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I CLASSIFIED RATES: Campus-First 20 words minimum $1.20, paid in advance, witn l.D. Additional words 6 cents each._ Qlf.campus'.:""" 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 I I I I I I D I I I I I I I I I I I


20-THE ORACLE September 25, 1974 phone 977-1213 open 10 am c!llie -9pm Jounfain 2pm-6pm AQUARIUM AND PET SHOP 1st ANNIVERSARY SALE frozen brine shrimp $1.79 lb. filter floss 4 oz. $1 l 0 gallon tank l' with the purchase of any tank 18 gallons or larger with florescent full hood and stand offer good thru. Sept. 30th Sat. Sept 28th only -1st fen 10 gallon tanks sell for $3.25all others for $3.85 FREE Hamster or Gerbil with the purchase of a Habitrail Home (starter set or deluxe) Register NOW! for a free a free 40 gallon tank drawing on Sept. 30th Standard STUDENT DISCOUNT for all non-sale items University Feed & Hardware hours: 8 a .m. to 6:30 p.m. Mon.-Thurs. Fri. t i l 9 p.m. Sat. 8 to 5 Complete Western Wear and Tack Store Wrangler and Levi's Dingo boqts Western hats Noconaboots Acme Boots Dan Post We have all your hardware needs bookshelf brackets picture hangers garden supplies pet supplies paint Welcome back, students I INSURANCE SPECIALIST Motorcycle (liability) $36 to $97 per yr. Renters Homeowners Policy Auto, Hospitalization, and Life lnsura:ice TOWNSHEND DITTMAN'S INSURANCE 971-5294 Painting & Chrome Sandblsting Heli-Arc & Torch Precision Boring Frame stretching, etc. Engine work W e can build all or any part of your scooter to your specifications 14635 NEBRASKA


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