Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wright, Sandra (Editor)
Kaszuba, Mike (Managing editor)
Fant, Alice (Advertising manager)
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (20 pages)

Subjects

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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00216 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.216 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
The Oracle

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Format:
Newspaper

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PAGE 1

Senate studies campus spending BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer A team of analysts and staff members of the Senate Education Committee will visit USF next month to study USF's use of state revenue. Furlong said committee staffers visited Florida State earlier this month, and will visit Florida Technological University Oct. 6. coming to USF the committee will travel to Gainesville to visit the University of Florida. The state has required department chairmen and faculty to make these reports a year, Furlong said. Under this system, department chairmen assign faculty to specific duties, and each quarter faculty members must report their progress. Bert Hartley, vice president for Of primary concern to the committee staff is the way in which universities decide how much of their state allocations should go into different departments he said "Whether or not this is manageable is a question we hope to answer," Furlong said. "It may be that we should only require one report from the faculty each year, in stead of four." Finance and Planning said yesterday he has agreed to meet with members of the committee staff around the middle of October. COMMITTEE STAFF analyst Tom Furlong said the visit is part of a statewide tour of universities designed to "get a handle," on state university finances for next year's legislative session. "We know that some of the money is spent based on institutional priorities," he said "What we're interested in is comparing how the different institutions handle them." Hartley said he is "looking forward" to the meeting with committee staff members, and said Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs and the deans of USF's colleges will help compile a list of reccomendations for the committee. FURLONG said committee staff members are also interested in studing the sucess of faculty assignment reports and activities analyses. USF must 'do more with less': Mackey BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer USF Pres. Cecil Mackey yesterday said this year's budget is an indication the state legislature is forcing USF into a policy of trying "to do more with less." "This is not a policy that deserves our overwhelming acclamation," Mackey told an audience of about 400 faculty gathered in the Teaching Auditorium Theatre
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2-THE ORACLE September 26, 1974 Nixon trial appearance delayed LONG BEACH, Calif. Former President Nixon's phlebitis has spread from his lef.t leg to a dime-sized blood clot in his right lung which will require extending his hospital stay, his physician said yesterday. Dr. John Lungren said the embolism in the lung was "a potentially dangerous situation but not critical at this time." Nixon is under court order to appear as both a prosecution and defense witness at the Watergate coverup trial set to start Oct. 1. The latest medical bulletin indicated he would not be there at least fot the opening days. Nixon has received two sub poenas ordering him to appear as a witness at the Watergate coverup trial of John Ehrlich man, H. R. Haldeman, John O'Malley's funds examined by jury TALLAHASSEE, Fla. -Two officials of The Tallahassee Bank where State -Treasure r Tom O'Malley does business, testified voluntarily yesterday the grand jury inquiring into O'Malley's private and public financial affairs. Louis Hill, Chairman of The Board of People's Bank, and Fred Drake Jr., a director, agreed to submit to questions without a subpoena. The jury also ileard from Deputy State Insurance Com missioner Tom Brown and In surance Analyst William Nails, work under O'Malley, and whose testimony was subpoenaed. Reported crime rises TALLAHASSEE Reported crime in Fiorida during the first six months of this year rose 33.5 per cent over a year ago, with murders showing the least in crease, The Department of Criminal Law Enforcement reported yesterday. The FBI, in its latest crime report covering 1973, said crime had increased nationally at a rate of 5.7 per cent. Miami youth charged MIAMI -A 17-year-old Miami boy has ?een charged with first degree murder in the death of a two-year-old girl who died four weeks after being burned in a tubful of scalding hot water Bobby Frank Weathers of Miami was in the Dade County Jail yesterday -after being in dicted by the grand jury for the death of two-year-old Deidre A. Allen of Miami. The child was burned over 60 per cent of her body on July 18 after being emersed into a bathtub of hot water. The police say Weathers intentionally put the child into the water "He's claiming the child ac cidently fell in the bathtub but my evidence points to other things," said Dade County Det. David Rivers, who is investigating the case. "He's claiming the kid slipped and fell in while he was in the other room that she drew the water herself." Police say Weathers was living with the childn's mother, 18-yearold Donna Allen, who was at work when the burning occurred They say Weathers took the child to the Jackson Memorial Hospital Burn Center after the incident where she was treated until she died Aug. 14. Liquors Like Our Prices I through our wine cellar 50th St. 621 n51 3 hs. N. of 1-4 "4KI The Oracle is the official student.edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, duri_ ng the academic year period Septemberthrough 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 arc 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 Flori_da are available to all on a non.discriminatory basis, withou1 regard to race, color, religion, sex, age "r national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. r,. Mitchell and three other aides which is scheduled to start next Tuesday. Former White House physician Dr. Walter Tkach, who examined Nixon along with Lungren in San Clemente 12 days ago, said that the former President at that time refused hospitalization and remarked: "If I go into the hospital I'll never come out alive." Lungren was asked Wednesday about Nixon's mood now. "It is remarkable for what he is going through," Lungren said. AH-bare America NEW YORK -While reporters and photographers crowded into the Belasco Room on the third floor of Sardi 's restaurant in New York yesterday, Wendy Blodgett, a shapely from Burlington, Vt., strode to the lecturn clad only in red platform shoes and introduced herself as "Ms. All-Bare America 1974." "I am very happy to be here," she said. The bartender and several busboys awaiting the lunchtime rush said that they were happy too. Unabashedly brushing her long blond hair from over her breasts, Ms. Blodgett explained that she called today's press cbnference to make a plea for "accepting our Health Center open The USF Health Center located on the fourth floor of the UC provides 24-hour health services. Doctors are on duty during the day and nurses are always present. For assistance, call 974-2331. For emergency transportation to the center call UP at 974-2628. FLORILAND MALL Tempo, Florido 1541 S. DALE MABRY Tampa, Florido EXECUTIVE PLAZA Brendon, Florido own bodies and each other's bodies without fear, sahme and disgust." through the Vietnamese village of My Lai on March 16, 1968. Elliott, tying the Calley case to Watergate in his 132-page opinion, said the matter at issue was the doctrine of separation of powers under the constitution. Calley to be released Columbus, Ga.A federal judge yesterday turned the My Lai murder conviction of former Lt. William L Calley, saying the Supreme Court had decided the Calley case in a ruling dealing with former President Nixon and the Watergate tapes. Resignation accepted San FranciscoThe California Supreme Court accepted the resignation of former President Richard Nixon yesterday from the California State Bar. The 31-year-old Calley currently serving a 1 year prison term at Fort Leavenworth, Kan., for slaughtering 22 civilians when his army unit made a sweep The former president sent a letter of resignation dated Sept. 11 to the State Bar More than a movie! An explosive cinema concert! Dark Side Of The You're in Country! Wants You to she is alive and well in 9 Convenient Florida Locations Invites You to step out in Style by bringing You all that's new in ... Swinging Shirts & Striking Shirts Sinfully Sweet and Sexy Pant: suits and Maxis Everything from delicate to dynamite! Puts it all together for You! Keeping Florida Beautiful! CLEARWATER MALL FIELDS PLAZA Leesburg, Florido CUTLER RIDGE CENTER Miami, Florido ORLANDO FASHION SQUARE Clearwater, Florido LAKE PARKER MALL Lakeland, Florida WINTER HAVEN MALL Winter Hoven, Florido Next d o o r t o Coming soon UNIVERSITY SQUARE Tampa, Flodd o

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Graduate students facework increase BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer Graduate students will face increased loads this year due to the elimination of "double payment" for graduate work by this year's appropriations bill, a legislative aide said Tuesday. Before this year's session,graduate students could receive academic credit and money (in the form of assistantships) for supervised teaching, the aide said. Now, credit will only be given for course work outside of the assistantship, requiring many graduates to take ad ditional courses, he said. Mackey says tuition plan may create BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer The new pay-by-the-hour fee structure has the potential for creating the "specialized" student, USF Pres. Cecil Mackey said during yesterday's taping of "Emphasis". "Even the preliminary data shows this will probably be the result," he said. Students do not appear to be taking the enrichment courses they did before the fee structure was adopted, he said. "THE PRINCIPAL problem is that it doesn't have a cap," he said. "This is the source of mosf of the grumbling. Unfortunately, I think the Board of Regents based the fee structure on what they thought was a large amount of enrollment padding." Mackey said he thought a final agreement for the state acquisitions of New College would be signed in the next few weeks. He said they were "narrowing the gap," and expressed hope classes would begin Qtr. 2. "This is a difficult problem and we've had much experience in joining a private institution to the State University System," he said. "Most of the problems are with interpreting the law which enables it to take place." On another topic, Mackey said the new grievance procedure, which allows for formal hearings involving outside mediators will be very detailed and expensive. "THIS IS much more formal than many of the procedures we've had before," Mackey said. "One person estimated it would cost several thousand dollars per case.'' He said he did not believe the cost and formality of the procedure would discourage faculty members from filing grievances, or change the relationship between administration and faculty. "We have a responsibility to preserve the relationship that enables us to work together," Mackey said. ST ATE UNIVERSITY System
PAGE 4

4 -THE ORACLE September 26, 1974 Grievance plan big step ahead Faculty of the State University System have won a significant victory in the Board of Education's a doption of a plan providing uniform statewide grievance procedures The lengthy plan prepared by a five man committee on which USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and USF Faculty Senate Chairman Jesse Binford served, contains structural and procedural rules regarding resolution of faculty grievances. Prior to adoption of this plan, there was no system wide set of regulations in this area. THE ORACLE feels it is time the faculty had a written, standardized set of rules governing grievances such as tenure promotion and salary increase disputes. And while we see flaws in the plan drafted by the committee which Leon County Judge John Wigginton chaired we feel it has several out standing features A few parts of the plan which are of particular value include: -Both the university and the grievant have the right to be represented in person or by counsel of his or her choice Previously faculty had complained that attornies were not allowed to speak out for faculty grievants at university hearings We feel this provision is of vital importance in assuring that the civil and Constitutional rights of grievants are fully protected -THE PROCEEDINGS will be open to the public. Before adoption of this plan, the hearings were open only if the grievant requested it. The Oracle feels the uniform regulation opening all hearings will benefit everyone involved as it will allow the entire university community to become more acquainted with the complicated mechanisms of grievance proceedings -'-The report of the presiding officer (of the hearing if other than the president of the university shall be in writing and shall i nclude findings of fac t and conclusions of law separately stated, together with recommendations as to the disposition to be made of the issues presented for decision AT USF the reports of hearing panels h a ve always been put in writing and accompanied with documentation. However, with no previous rules requiring this, is conceivable that at some point a panel could have made an arbitrary decision and not have sup plied adequate documentation Although the recommendations of a hearing panel are not binding but only advisory to a university president, it is important that the suggestions be sound and fair. This provision in the system wide plan will insur e this is so -The faculty member invol v ed may choose between a formal or an informal hearing INFORMAL; hearings will be con ducted by a faculty-elected committee while formal hearings will be presided over by a state-appointed hearing examiner This will allow a grievant to decide whether he or she would prefer to present the case to a group of peers or enter into a more formal and legalistic situation of mediation ORACLE Both types of hearings have benefits and the Oracle i s glad individual faculty members will be guaranteed the right of selecting the method they prefer. One shortcoming we see in the plan is that the recommendations of hearing panels are still not binding on university presidents. With these panels continuing in the role of advisory bodies rather than final arbitrators, there is a chance the entire worth of the grievance procedures could be lost. THE METICULOUS work or a hearing panel could end up in an ar bitrary presidential decision and the advice of the panel could become little more than input into a vacuum Although we feel this is not lik ely to happen often, even once is too much And we have already seen the laborious work of committees at USF discounted often enough to know that the same thing could easily happen with a hearing panel recommendation. Howev e r despite its problems and weaknesses, the plan submitted by the Wigginton committee represents a major step for faculty in insuring protection of their legal rights The Oracle commend s the Board of Regents for establishing the committee, the Board of Education for adopting the plan and the committee members for their careful and thoughtful work The plan will provide an excellent framework for improving faculty administrative relations. Editorials The only part of the so-called national wealth that actually enters Into the collective possessions of modern peoples is their nattonal debt. Karl Marx FRS-TRS needs court study Although courtroom confrontations are never pleasant they are sometimes necessary. That unfortunately, is the case with the current controversy surrounding the state's two retirement plans Beginning Jan. 1 1975 all state em ployes who choose to enter the newly created Florida Retirement System (TRS) will have their retirement dues paid by the state. However anyone who prefers to maintain his or her place in the Teachers Retirement System (TRS) will have to pay for the protection out of his or her pocket. This results in an approximate four percent disparity between the earnings of the two groups Those with statepaid dues will have what we feel is an unfair financial advantage over those under the old plan. This disparity is not the fault of the State University System Chancellor Robert Mautz sought to get legislative approval for state-paid fees in both retirement plans but was unsuccessful. W e admire his efforts to boost faculty fringe benefits but unfortunately, thanks to the legislature, the result is inequity. STAFF Editor. .Sandra Wright Photo Editor ... Virginia Hollman Advertising Manager ......... Tom Wallace Illustration Editor ... Terry Kirkpatrick Managing Editor ...... ... Dave Moormann Librarian Anna Bozo News Editor ........... ... Wayne Sprague Adviser Leo Stalnaker Entertainment Editors ...... Ellie Sommer Advertising Coordinator ..... Harry Daniels Production Manager ........ Joe McKenzie Compositor. .Kim Hackbarth The Oracle feels the only place to resolve the question of whether this inequity represents a violation of the Fourteenth Amendment to the U S Constitution (the equal protection clause) is in a court of law. An im partial judge, looking onl y at the law and the situation, is in a position to fairly review the case as university officials concerned with the financial implications could not do. This being the case we urge Dr Herb Kimmel and other faculty at USF to pursue their class-action lawsuit and get an answer for all university per sonnel. Only a legal judgment will settle question which is of more than passing importance in this time of decreasing purchasing power and rampant in flation 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 Phone s 974-2619 or 2842 or 2398 DEADLINES: Gen eral news 3 p .m. daily for following day issu e. Adverti sing, s p m W ed nesday for Tuesday issue, S p m Thursday for Wednesday issue. s p.m. Friday for Thursday issue 5 p m Monday for Friday issue Advertisers requiri ng proofs must submit cop y on e day prior to normal deadline. Classified ads taken 8 a.m. to 12 noon LET 472, two days b efore publication in person or by mail wi1h payment enclosed. Adv ertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, 8 a .m. to S p .m. Stories and pictures of intere st to students may be subr.litted to the Oracle in LET 469 or through the suggestion boxes i n the Library and UC. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $11:1,514.76 or 8c per copy, to disseminate news to th e students, staff and faculty of the University o f South Florida.
PAGE 5

DOONESBURY HO/.P YotAe T/CKt"TS UP, Pl-EASe.I t.19RAl5 TO THe /.EFT; CONS8t'IATIV 1 TO TH/i Rl6f/T, __,,-STRAIGHT AHlfAP! .; .\ !j\} l I J / VP1HeRSECTION 121 S&&?..11/ffH AUTH& ROIP/ES/ by Garry Trudeau WHtR,E'S B .P. SITTING? av TH&F/? MARKET 511JE? I 11 (/fl-/{{//{ #ATT,f?OF FACT; ()()K5 t.//(e HE's ALREA/J'f UP I 7JfffR! Resources needed Editor : Jag har ett stort problem ; tyvarr har USF samma problemet. The language department here at USF offers a number of languages and resource center has resources on mos t languages from Japanese to Esperant o, from Engli s h to Russian. This is all fine and well and is to be commended but what I cannot understand is why there are no resources or possibilities to study a Nordic language. Why!! Scandinavia makes up a large portion of Europe, yet the Norwegian Danish Swedish and Finnish languages have apparently been ignored If there is a reason for this I'd like to know w hat it is. If there isn't, and I feel this is. the case, I'd like to see additions to our language department and our resource center. How about you? Ekka Clark letters policy The Oi:acle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the editor. Paid Political Advertisement THE STUDENTS' CHOICE! IT'S TIME TO ELECT ... WARREN DAWSON STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 67 PAID FOR BY WARREN DAWSON CAMPAIGN FUND, DAVI D SALTER, TREASURER .. THE ORACLE -September 26, 1974 Support Warren Dawson, USF student recommends Editor : Why vote? Voting is an American act of implementing the powers stressed in the preamble where ultim a te authority rests with the people If the people as in dividuals do not discharge their responsibilities as in all other spectrums of our society then the power sources which in the end are the votes of the people, are sapped. Thus the character, direction and constituency of our governmental officials will not efficiently or effectively be representive of the people Under these circumstances the expectations of an enhanced level of life for all ethnic aggregates of America are remote So, to insure imputation into the Democratic process you should register and vote on October 1, 1974 for candidates who's views, positions and characters are of the nature that enhances and secures the plights of the American peoples for we all have a right to "the American dream One such candidate is Warren Dawson the Democratic candidate for the House The spectrum of his endorsing support ( sic ) is equal to h i s character and the capacity to s erve profoundly competent as an elected official. To cite thes e, the Tampa Times, Classroom Teachers Association Central Labor Council, Florida Sentinal Bulletin and Terrel Sessums the Speaker of the House of Representatives In conjunction his expiences includes serving four and a half years as the Assistant City Attorney and the YOUR PLACE Counselor for the Hillsborough County Legislati v e Delegation With this type ofbackground credentials he is the most qualified to serve. Again I reiterate why vote? Jerry G. Nealy 2COM -.-WANT-TO-PAY $60 -OR $120 A YEAR. TO PARK ON CAMPUS? The Board of Regents is considering a proposal ,that would raise the cost of parking decals to $15 or $30 per quarter. -The time to write them aboutit is :now -you write the_ letter, Student Government will pay the postage. Stop by the UC lobby for more info and leave a letter with us. WRITE A REGENT TODAY!! Paid for by UNISEX tMlftJ.HAIR .......... CUTTERS Open Evenings 13522 UNWERSITY PLAZA phone: 971-4891

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6-THE ORACLE September 26, 1974 Florida artists display crafts An exhibition of Florida Craftsmen is open in the Library Gallery now through November 1. The work is the traveling show from the 23rd Annual Juried Show of Florida Craftsmen. The show was juried by Donald Reitz, a nationally recognized potter, now Professor at the University of Wisconsin. Ken Little, a former USF professor, designed "Hand Alter with Two Accompanying Objects ," (below). A fiber piece by Memphis Wood, "Belshazzar's Feast" is considered by Reitz to be one of the stronger categories in the show. Because USF is an institutional member of Florida Craftsmen, all students and faculty are eligible to participate in the annual juried show. The traveling show will make its last stop at Grove House in Miami. Photo by Mark Sherman Formerly Losers B s PRESENTS DIXIE PEACH Tues thru Sun E N T E *MIXED DRINKS* R 35 <: J/tGH9Att.S Ted Nugent and. the Amboy Dukes Sat. Sept. 23th !4929 N. NEBRASK.A AVE. BE.AR5S NEBRASKA Craft shop offers variety of activities BY IM. vm lWTMAN Entertainment Editor Christmas and Hanukkah are just around the corner and USF students, faculty and staff can make gifts with a personal touch, at the Craft Shop in the basement of the UC. BECAUSE OF of the holidays, Qtr. I is always the busiest quarter at the Craft Shop. "We average about 45 people a day," said Tom Barnes, craft super visor. The Craft Shop offers facilities for making ceramics, leather goods, copper enameling, weaving, batiking (a process of dying material) and linoleum printing. Most popular, said Barnes, is the leather shop where one can make everything from garments to sandals, clogs and handbags. Shop fees are 75 cents per quarter ($2 per quarter for ceramics). MORE THAN anything else, people who come to the Craft Shop make belts. "Belts are easy to make and popular," said Barnes. The price of an average belt runs $3 for belt and buckle. "You can make a belt and walk out with a smile on your face in one day," Barnes said. Ceramics, he explained, is a bit more time consuming. DON'T WORRY if you're klutzy working with your hands. There's always someone in the Craft Shop to assist those in need. The Craft Shop is open Monday through Friday from 1-9:30 p.m. and Saturday from 1-5:30 p.m. Special crafts classes have been scheduled throughout the quarter and are listed in the Qtr .1 calendar available at the UC information desk. For Your Pocketbook This Week Only! Service Work Guaranteed Fast Service Backpacks $3.95
PAGE 7

Celebration of arts to include USF BY ELLILE SOMMER Entertainment Editor The Arts at USF will participate in Tampa' s cultural festival tomorrow, Saturday and Sunday at Curtis Hixon Hall and the Franklin Street Mall ( See schedule below l Celebration 74, sponsored by the Arts Council of Tampa, is a tremendous collection of cultural activities and exhibits from 89 different cultural organizations in Tampa. According to Ray Mesler director of the Arts Council, Celebration is an at tempt to develop a public awareness of the arts in Tampa. WUSF-FM (89.7) will broadcast live from Celebration 74. The radio station will feature in terviews with many of the exhibiting artists and excerpts from many of the performing groups Current plans include several full length concerts from the performing arts schedule WUSF-TV will tape specific events with anchormen to be aired at a later date UNIVERSITY involvement in Celebration 74, however, extends further than just media coverage. Many USF depart ments will participat e in both the visual and performing arts. The Theater Department will demonstrate Children's Theater. Judith Kase assistant professor of Theater Arts will direct the program. Several theater graduate students will help Kase with the improvisations. In volvement with the children at the session is expected according to Kase who explained that the session would not be a show but a participatory workshop. Under the direction of Dale A. J Rose, a series of im provisations will also be presented by the Theater Department. Participants in the spontaneous workshop will be Theater Arts students demonstrating techniques of improvisation. A MEDIEVAL play "The Play of Noah's Ark will be per formed by the USF Puppet Theater. Several different types of puppets will be used in the show, said Bill Lorenzen, assistant professor of Theater Arts Many hand and rod puppets will be used, he said but the main attraction will be a lo.Joot tall "Angel of the Lord," that must be manipulated from in side. "The 40-minute play is lighthearted and makes fun of human frailties, Lorenzen said. "The play is suitable for children and adults, he added John Esah of SYCOM com posed the music, and Paul Massie, assistant professor of Theater Arts, provided the taped voices for the production. Perhaps one of the most ex citing and unique exhibits at the festival will be an experimental intermedia exhibition b y Larry Austin professor of Music Arts. Seven faculty artists and some advanced graduate students also participate in creating the exhibit. Continuously showing, the participatory exhibit is a sonic, tactile and graphic e x p e rience, according to Austin Included in the experience are music, film video film dance electronic music a laser display and tactile structures SUBTLY different at all times Austin said a person may go through the exhibit more than once and achieve a different sensation each time Visual arts will also be a part of USF's contributions to Celebration 74. The USF Galleries, sponsored by the Florida Center for the Arts, will exhibit 35 contemporary original, signed lithographs and some multi-production works Artists from USF's Graphic Studio showing their work in clude Richard Anuszkiewicz, Robert Beauchamp, Allan D'Arcangelo, Gene Davis, Charles Himman and Robert Indiana. A multiple-original of Indiana's "LOVE" will be on display. DR. HANS Juergensen and his wife Ilse will discuss their poetry at the Library Book mobile. This is one of the many bookmobiles where Celebration 74 participants may visit with authors Juergensen, professor of Humanities at USF, will also host student readings from the Hillsborough County Poetry-in the-Schools program. Selections from "Moonlight's Dance the Hillsborough County poetry anthology will be read. Members of the USF Music Department will participate in the music concert by the Tampa Oratorio Society. THE DANCE BOUTIQUE *Dance *Exercise *Gymnastic clothes DECORATOR BLOCK 1 518 x 15 5/8 -1 11 5/8 x 11 5/8 -$1 WHITE .CEMENT BRICK 17 CLAY POTS 2Y2" 14" We carry & selva ............. 988-0791 5101 E. Busch Blvd. All Sizes 144 and up Schedule Commuter Center manned HANGING BASKETS USF Theater Department Childrens' Theater Friday 11-2p.m. Mall Block 4 Hillsborough County Poetry-in-theSchools Student Readings Saturday noon Small Theater USF Administrators will remain available for questioning in the parking lot Commuter Information Centers tod a y and tomorrow. The schedule is: Today, Natural Science Parking Lot 7:30 a.m.-Charles Hewitt. 8 : 30 -Richard Bowers, director of Physical Education Recreational Sports and Athletics. 9: 30-Terry Edmonson, director of Development. 10:30-Duane Lake, director of the University Center 11: 30-Joe Tomaino director of Alumni Serivces. 1:30 p.m.-Larry Stevens, director of USF Student Health Center. 3:30-Max Dertke director of Division of University Studies PLASTIC WIRE CLAY BEST SELECTION IN TAMPA INDOOR GARDENING SUPPLIES POTTING SOIL USF Theater Department Improvisations Saturday 2:45 p.m. Small Theater Sororities, frats near end of rush WATER SOLUBLE PER LITE Library Bookmobile Visit With Authors Hans and Ilse Juergensen Sunday 4 p.m. Mall Block 3 C ONTINUING EVENTS USF Galleries Visual Arts Gas parilla Room Experimental Arts: An Intermedia Exhibition YborRoom Women interested in joining a sorority should sign up by Sun day, when RUSH ends. The convocation will begin at noon on Sunday, Sept. 29. in the UC ballroom After the meeting, a light lunch will be served by the Panhellenic Council. Pledging date for sororities is October 9 at 5 p m Men may pledge for fraternities at any time RUSH is the time allotted for the Greek organizations to inform all students of its yearly activities and projects. The 16 fraternities and 10 sororities will take part in such projects as the Students, Faculty and Staff of U.S.F. llh SA VE $$ on TIRES Mounting & Balancing 5 o % available 0 t\ Mastercharge BankAmericard = Discount XIII .) !!t:.tt O on all tire Purcha KOON'S llWfER 9545 N. Florida 933-6571 "'Cf Heart Fund Drive in October and the Halloween Party for un derprivileged children VERMICULITE L "At the present time 150 men and 350 women have signed up for RUSH, which is 100 per cent better than what we had at this time last year," Carol Spring assistant director of Student Organi z ations said. CLOSED SUN. 9om -6pm O'BERRY OUTDOOR PRODUCTS INC. 10923 N Fla. Ave. Ph. 932-4325. WELCOME STUDENTS Come by and see the best darn plants headquarter in town everything for plant lover Open 6 days closed Wed. "Beautiful, Healthy Tropical Plants" also sand, gravel, ornamental clay pots & saucers Plant Hangers, baskets 3.50 and up Terrarium Plants and cacti .50 and up Adop-A-Plant Today from The Boutique Plant Adoption Center 988-3923 56th St and 127th Ave Temple Terrace (Between Fowler & Fletcher)

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8 -THE ORACLE sports September 26, 1974 1974 SOCCER SCHEDULE Sept 2e-c;1emson University Oct. 4-Howard University (at Clemson) Oct. 6-West Virginia University (at Clemson) Oct. 12-at Jacksonville University Oct 17-Federal City College Oct 19--University of Miami Oct 22-Rollins College Oct 26--Florida International University Oct. 29-at Quincy College Oct. 31-at Blackburn College Nov. 2-at St Lou i s University Nov 5-Stetson University Nov 7-Florida Technological University 'llov. 9-AT Eckerd College Admission $1 for nonstudents Those attending USF soccer games this season will be charged $1 for admission, it was announced yesterday. Students may still get in free upon presentation of a validated l.D. card. Football tickets on sale at UC Tomorrow is the last day for USF students, faculty and staff to fiuy half-price tickets to Satur day's football game between the University of Tampa Spartans and the University of Miami Hurricanes. Reserve seat tickets, which usually sell for $6, are available for $3 at the service counter in the UC lobby The seats are in section II of Tampa Stadium, row 55 and above Sales will continue until noon tomorrow Those who wish to purchase them at half-price must present a validated ID card General admission tickets are $3.50. Dave Pulliam, assis-tant director of the UC, said half-price tickets to all Tampa home games would probably be sold at the UC. The Tampa-Miami game will begin at 7:30 p.m. The Hurricanes ranked 12th in the United Press International poll and 20th in the Associated Press poll, upset the University of Houston Cougars 20-3 last Saturday The Spartans are 2-1, having lost 28-25 at San Diego State last week. They have beaten the University of Toledo and the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga. Power volleyball clinic scheduled Amateur Athletic Union volleyball teams from Tampa, Sarasota and Orlando will hold a power volleyball clinic here Saturday at 10 a m in GYM 100. Students faculty and staff are invited to attend Instruction in all basic volleyball skills will be offered Jill Barr assistant coordinator of recreation al sports. said yesterday. Afte r the clinic the audienc e may participate in a friendship tournament, Barr said. Brahmans' first foe ranked tops in South BY BILL FAY Oracle Sports Writer With but two days remaining before Saturday's 2 p.m. contest with the Clemson Tigers, USF's soccer team had a rugged workout yesterday Coach Dan Holcomb's squad ran through a two-hour practice which included a two-mile jaunt, a long calisthenics period and plenty of scrimmage-running under the afternoon sun. "WE'LL HA VE TO be in good shape to play an entire game against this Clemson team," Holcomb said. "Their squad consists mostly of Jamaican, West Indies and Ghana boys so they'll be used to the heat," he added. The Bramans played Clemson to a 0-0 tie in last year's NCAA regional playoff losing in the fourth overtime on penalty kicks. "We played a real good game up there," Holcomb said "They were a fast rough club and we expect them to be much the same this year .'' Assistant Coach Tom Steinbrecher agreed with Holcomb's analysis. "Their coach is also the track coach so he uses the scholarships from both programs to get soccer players and track men," he said. "In other words, the same guys who run track play soccer for them." "CLEMSON'S BALL CLUB is the fastest and has the best ball handlers in the country," he continued, "so they have the potential to score a lot of points." Clemson has already opened its season with a 5-2 win over Madison College of Virginia. "Madison was ranked fifth in the South so they were no slouch," Holcomb said, "and Clemson just ran over them.'' Oracle photo by Virginia Hoffman With the win, Clemson solidified its position as the number one team in the South. USF holds down the number three slot in that poll along with a number 13 national preseasqn ranking "It should be a real close and hard fought game," Steinbrecher said. "The boys are really up because this is probably our most important game at home this year." US F's soccer team is running hard .. to catch 'the fastest team in the country.' 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 years to design and build the Minolta XK, a unique electronic camera that s setting new standards for 35mm photography. See a Minolta factory represen tative demonstrate the many innovations and technological advances that make the XK so outstanding. Electronically controlled shutter. The widest speed range available on any camera, from 16 seconds to 1 /2000th second Automatic and manual opera tion. You set everything, or the XK sets itself based on your choice of lens opening Through-the-lens metering. Patented "CLC" system The first electronic camera. Interchangeable view finders, focusing screens, acces sories and Rokkor-X lenses from 16mm fisheye to 1600mm super telephoto. You can design the XK to fit your own photographic needs. Authorized DeOler 1-l Minolta Advamed Systems SOUTHERN PHOTO & NEWS 1515 North Marion Street Tampa, Florida 33602 phone (813) 223-4239

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Division of Student Affairs Supplement to the Oracle QUESTIONS &ANSWERS 100 Most Asked Questions About: Admissions Counseling Center Financial Aids Food Service Minorities Personal Crisis Residence Halls Student Organizations Textbooks Student Publications Students, the Law and Grievances Commuter Concerns -As of September l, 1974-Confronted with the complexities of institutionalized learning many students spend more time in administrative offices than in the classroom To minimize the ad ministrative office hop," by which many students are plagued straightforward methods of communication arid information d i stribution must be provided by the system Within a large university it is ver y easy to become "lost in the crowd. When a student exclaims, 'But I didn't know no one told me he may be speaking in all honesty It is important for administrative' offices to be sensitive to all student questions and practice preven tative maintenance rather than wait until a number of students fall prey to the same trap in the system Students look to the administrator and his working staff for answers, not more questions, which is the case when staff members cannot effectively questions. The operational and philosophical presented need at tention, not shuffling to another office. When staff assistants blunder or present mac curate information a student is even more c;onfused and certainly feels "let down" by the system which is supposed to look out for his welfare. Secretaries staff and student assistants must be fam1har with the University system and the comdion problems of its students Compiled 100 questions concerning student affairs and related areas. Each question 1s presented with a response and source for further information It is hoped that this manual will strengthen the communication between students and staff, providing the best opportunity for the learning experience Admissions Advising Credit by Examination Orientation Registration What are the requirements for ad mission to USF as a freshman? Response: a) Overall "C" average in high school work. b) Minimum score of 300 on the Florida Twelfth Grade Test c) Appropriate recommendations from the secondary school. Question: When should I apply? Response: The University of South Florida accepts applications up to one .. year in advance of the desired enrollment date. We suggest that you file early. Although the application deadline for Admission generally is about thirty days prior to the first day of class, there are much earlier deadlines for financial aid and housing. Question: What can I do if l do not meet the minimum requirements for ac ceptance at USF as a freshman? Response: The student who does not meet the minimum requirements is en couraged to enroll at an accredited Junior Comm unity College and receive the Associate of Arts degree A A. degree holders are routinely admitted to USF. Source for Response: Dire ctor of Admission s F o r More I nfor"mation : Office of Admi s s io n s, ADM 180, Ext. 2987 Question: I am over 25 and interested in taking some courses at USF. Is there anyone who can help me get answers to questions I have? Response : The Pre-Admission Adviser for Mature Students understands the concerns of the non-traditional age student and will be happy to assist you In addition to regular degree programs Bachelor of Independent Studies, Credit by Examination and YOU TV courses, are examples of some special programs that may be of interest to you Incidentally, about 3 0 per cent of all USF students are 25 years of. age or older. Source lor ResPQns e: Division University Studi es. F o r More Information: -Pre-Admission Adviser for Mature Students. New Student R elations, FAO 126, Ext. 2076 Question: Can I take classes at USF while still enrolled in high school? If so, will I earn college credit and will the credits transfer to other Response: Under the Dual Enrollment Program you can take courses at USF as a Special Student. The answer to your other two questions is also YES ; with one qualification While up to 20 of these credits are applicable toward a degree at USF, USF cannot guarantee acceptance of these credits by another college or university. Request an Application for Dual Enrollment which also contains additional information and procedures to follow. Sour c e for Respon s e : Divisi O n of Unive r sity S t u d i es. F o r More lnf6rmatioi1: New S tLJdent Rel atio n s, FAO 1 26, E x t 2on. Question : Is it possible to be admitted to USF as a regular full-time student BEFORE I graduate from high school ? Response: If qualified you may be e ligible for Early Admi ssion. R eq uest a Supplemental Information For Early Admission form, whi c h a lso contains a dditional information and procedures to follow. Source for Response : Office o f Admiss ion s and Divi sion of University Studies. For More Information : New Student Relations FAO 126, Ext. 2076. Question: Who is responsible for requesting transcripts from previous institutions? 1 Response: It is the applicant' s responsibility to request that transcripts from each institution previously attended be forwarded to the Admissions Office Question: What constitutes Florida residency for tuition purposes? Response: The two key criteria which must be met to be classified as a Florida resident are: 1. Establishment of Florida as your permanent domicile and legal abode. 2. Physically residing in Florida for 12 consecutive months pri or to the first day of classes for the term you plan to enroll as a Florida resident. In case of question, or need for further information, please contact the Director of Admissions in ADM 180, Administration Building, 974-2987. If you are a continuing student, check with the Registrar. Question: What is FOCUS? Response : Focus orients new students and parents of freshmen to USF. Ap proximately 200 students per session are. invited to campus with their parents in the case of freshman students, to participate in a series of programs and activities, planned to familiarize the new student with college life. The programs include testing orientation academic advising and registration This eliminates many problems for the student in September Parents a nd students are encouraged to stay in the residence halls during the program to get a feel for University life." Source for Respon se: Coordinator of FOCUS. For More Information: FOCUS Program, Division of University Studies, FAO 1 2 6, E x t 2076. Question: Where do I apply for CLEP? Response: Anyone interested in taking the College Level Examination Program < CLEPl exams at the University of South Florida may sign up for i t at the Office of Advanced Placement and Testing F AO 201. The CLEP subject exams are given at USF every third Friday of the month at a cost of fifteen dollars per subject exam. The The CLEP general exams are ad ministered the third Saturday of every month at a cost of fifteen dollars for each of the five exams or thirty dtwo dollars for two or more parts. USF is just one of the many CLEP testing centers located throughout Flori<;ia and the United States. A complete list of testing centers and testing dates is available at the Office of Testing and Advan c ed Placement. Any questions concerning the mechanics ( where how much. when, etc.) of the CLEP can be answered by the Office of Testing and Advan c ed Placement, F AO 201, phon e number 974-2741. Any questions related to c r e dit evaluation can be an swered by the advising coordinators in the Colleges or DUS. Source for R es pons e: Office of Testing and Advanced Place m ent. For More Information: Director, Testing and Advanced Pla c e m ent; FAO 201, ext. 2741. Question: What do m y CLEP score s mean ? R e spon se: The scor e s r e ported for the CLEP g e n e r a l exa minations are scal ed" s core s whic h are c onv e r te d to percentil e ranks in t erms of th e 1963 CLEP National Sophomor e N o rm S ample. At USF, up to nin e hour s o f c r edit may be awarded in any one of th e five general areas (maxim um of 45 in all areas l if p e r-Compiled by the Division of Student Alf airs (Refer to Handbook For Students for additional information) formance in that area is at or above the 50th percentile Each area of the test corresponds to an area of the Distribution Requirements.(!) M1N1MuM SCALED .TEST TOTAL SCORE English 494 Humanities 489 Social Science 488 Mathematics 497 Science 489 Students at USF may now take subject exams
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' employment? Response: The College Work-Study Program is a Federally funded student employment program requiring financial information on the student and -or his family. He must have financial need in order to be considered eligible Regular What is the V. A. 60-day defer ment'? Response : 1) You should check with the VA representative or Veterans' adviser who has experience in solving problems of this nature. He will work with the student to be sure he or she has completed the process of certification correctly. 2) VA students receiving education benefits have an additional 60 days in which to pay tuition and registration fees at the university. Source for Response : Director, Office of Veterans Affairs For More Information: Offices of Veterans Affairs, CTR 166 Ext. 2291. and SPB 152, Ext. 286, 287. Question: Are there any other financial aids available to need y students that a1e not awarded by the Financial Aids Office? Response : Yes. The most readily available are l l the Florida Student Assistance Grant, and 2 ) the Basic Educat10nai Opportunity Grant, and 3) the Federally Insured Student loan. In formation on these programs is available in the Office of Financiai Aids
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'. ; .,.; I

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.... 100 1\'iost A.sked t}uesthrns (Continued from previous page) Source 1or Response: Director of Student present student rights and the Umvers1ty s mterests. 211, Ext. 2615; the Oracle LET 469, Ext. 2619; WUSF-FM, Source for Response: "The Desk Book," p. 16, Part l,C. Policies for Resident Students; USF Polley and Procedures 32-001. F o r More Information: Vice President for Student Affairs, ADM 151, Ext. 2151 ; Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs, ADM 151. Ext. 2151; General Counsel, ADM 247, Ext. 2131. Student Organizations Question : Why would I want to get in vplved iii a student organization? .Response: Students who involve themselves in ari organization or any activity really find out how to live in college, riot just go to classes. These students make friends more easily and en joy a variety of experiences that complement their classroom activities. Involved students also tend to be more org;mized, make better grades, to have better success in securing a job or getting into graduate school, and to lead happier, more fulfillling lives while in school and also later on. Source for Response: Director of Student organizations. For More lnformatiaf"!: Student Organizations. CTR 217 Question: How do I join an organization? Response: 1) Most organizations ad vertise for new members at the beginning ofthe fall quarter at which time you may sign up 2) Another way is to attend their meeting and express an interest in par tieipating. 3) Some organizations such as honoraries and social organizations extend sj>e<::ial invitations for membership. Source for Response: Director of Student dr.ffan .izations. For Mor e Information: Student Organizations, CTR 217, Question: How do I go about starting a new organization? Response: Any student can start the process for registration of a new group by submitting the names, addresses, and phone numbers of Jhe. tilree foitiators or officers and the purpose of cthe organization to any staff member in the Office of Student Organizations. S oU rCe for Response: Director of. Student Or:ganizations. : i-.or.:More 1ntormation_ : .Student Organizations, CTR 21-7; Ext. 2615. How do I put on a special eve'ni or bring speakers to the campus? ':Response: All events and speakers wt\lch would be open to the entire Urii\tersity community must be registered iri :lhe Office of Student Organizations 2 days prior to event. Help can be obtained for planning your event from the University Center : ,Program Council or the Office of Student -Organizations Services inC!ude advice on techniques, timing, space availability, budgeting, and program .. s o .Urce for Response: Director of Student ... Organizations; USF 9nd Procedures No. 0-200. Prif. More Information: UC Program Council, Ext. 2637'.; Student Organizli.tions, CTR 217, Ext. 2615 Question: How.: do you get students "btvolved"? Response : Ad $pace in the campus newspaper (Or alternate media) is a great WB:Y to bring attention to your activity or organization. Since students are con fronted daily with written literature of one kind or another, it is often better to use the "personal touch,'' For example, if every member of a given organization would spend one week talking to people about the organization or activity the rate of response might.-. double. Also, there are professionals in :the Office of Student Organizations who can advise you in developing a stn:mg membership cam paign. Another i;\lternative is to set up a table around the University and talk to students as they enter or leave the building Source for Respo.nse.: Director of" Studen t Organizations. for More lnform_at. iOn: .st".udent Orgar'lizat ions, CTR 217,.'Ext. 2615. Or, University Center Reservationist, UC Desk, Ext. 2635. Question: What : projects may Student Organizations u!lderta.ke? Response: FUnd raising, films, social events, service,":; Speakers, special programs, i;ymposiums, panel disclissions, and <;liSpl:iys are some of the programs or projects a group may sponsor as .a student organization The Office of Student Organizatfons provides advising, support and the guidelines for presenting projects. Final: : arrangements are reviewed by this offiee iri consultation with the organization ._ Source for Respolise: Director of. Student Organizations. : : For More ... 'Sti.ident Organizations, CTR 217, Ext. 2615. '._ .. Question : H'ow. tnay organizations publicize their Response : On campus, limite" avenues are available: WlJSF-FM (radio), The Oracle (newspaper),' posters, residence halls, "A frames ; and flyers. The newspaper also < publishes free notices The State of Florida through the University of South Florida. b) The President of the University, under the Board of Regents. Source tor Response: Office of Student Publications, Director of Publications. For More Information: Director of Publications, Office of Student Publications, LAN 472, Ext. 2617. Question : a) Has the Administration attempted to set editorial policy of any publications? bl Are student publications "censored" by the Administration? Response: a) No. b) Student editors and staff members are expected to adhere to the canons of journalism The discipline of journalism embodies freedom of the press and atteridant responsibility The director who also serves as advisor for the public.ations, through consultations with the editors, can insist as the appointee of the Vice President.for Student Affairs that the accepted standards of journalistic ... professionalism are observed. Source forResponse: Office of Student Publications. For Mor e -Information: Director of Student Office of Student Publications, LAN 472, Question: Who sets the editorial policy of The Oracle? Response: The Board of Student Publications acts as planners and ad" visers, not as censors. Editorial policy 1s set by the student editor in consultation with an editorial board composed of subordinate editors. SQurce for Re sponse: Office Of Student Publications. For More Information: Director of Publications, Office of Student Publications, LAN 472, Ext. 2617. Question: Who makes up the Board of Student Publications? Response: The Board is made up of: the editor of each publication, advertising manager of The Oracle, the Director of Student Publications, the Chairman who is the Assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs and who has no voice or vote, one student nominated by the President of Student Government, one faculty member nominated by the faculty of the Department of Mass Communications, two members of the local press, four faculty members each representing a separate college and ac tivity, and four students each from different colleges and activities. Qualifications : 2.0 GPR 45 Qtr. hrs., 12 at USF, current full-time student. Faculty none may be a member of the Faculty Senate. Source t.or Response: Office of Student Publications. For More Information: Director of Publications, Office of Student Publications, LAN 472, Ext. 2617. Question: a) How are the student editors selected? b) Who selects the other staff members and determines the position they will hold? Response: a) The Vice President for Student Affairs makes the appointment a'fter receiving recommendations con cerning candidates from the Director of Student Publications and the Student Publications Board, b) They are appointed by the edifors in consultation with the Director of Student Publications. source for Office of Student Publicati.ons: F.oi" More lnforrri:ation:. Director of Pub!iC:at i ons, of Student Publications, LAN 472, Ext. 2617. Question: Do the editors have authority to make _decisions and can they fire a staff member (for cause)'! Respcmse: The Director of Student. Publications places direct responsibility for routine production and operation upon the editors of the publications. However, in other than routine matters, such as the discharge ofa staff member, the editors consult with the Director for his con currence. Should the editors and the Dii:ector find themselves unable to reach an agreement, the editors may appeal the Director's decision to the Vice President for Student Affairs. Source for Response: Office of Student Publications. For More Information: Director of Publications, Office of Student Publications, LAN 472, Ext. 2617. Question: Is the campus paper written, edited, and composed by University students'? Response : Yes, a total (paid) staff of 53 writers lay out and edit the newspaper four days a week. All publications are completely staffed by students. Any full time student may make an application with the editors of the publications. -.. :._. :,.:_ .. -' Source for Response: Office of Student Publications. Question : How do I go about protesting a P.1 For More Information: Director ot Student grade (or other apparently unfair i;, Publications, LAN 472, Ext. 26 l7 procedure in academic work)? Question: no students get academic 1 credit for working on the publications? Response: For grievances related to 1 : Response : No. The Office of Student "' classes credits, grades or academic 1 ,7-J Publications is an agency of the Office of procedures, each college has a grievance Student Affairs and the Director is procedure. It provides an initial conresponsible to the Vice President for sultation, a formal hearing (if required) Student Affairs. and appeal (if required). The actual Source for Response: Office of Student Publications. procedures and agencies involved vary For More Information: Director of Student from college to college. The best place to Publications, Office ot Student Publications, LAN 472, Start is With the COilege coordinator Of Ext. 2617 advising or the college dean's office Comm uler Question: Where and how do I purchase a parking permit? Response: The University Police have parking decals that must be displayed on all vehicles for sale from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. The University Police Building is located on the northeast corner of campus. You will also be given a booklet explaining parking and traffic regulations on campus including a map indicating the various parking lots designated for commuting students. The worst place you can park is in a place reserved for a handicapped student you're c ertain to receive a $10 fine and you run the risk of having your car towed away ... which will be at your expense, too. Comparatively, parking in a faculty-staff lot is a minor offense; you'll only be fined $2.00 While registering your vehicle, you will have the opportunity to indicate whether you are willing to carpool. You and other willing carpoolers in your zipcode area will be grouped together. A list of willing carpoolers will be located many places on campus. for Response: University Police. For More Information: University Police, Ext. 2628. Question: Where do I obta i n my ID card? Response: Your USF ID card is your library card and your check-cashing card as well as your identification as a USF student for other purposes. Photos for identification cards are taken in Educational Resources irtg programs and activities and then participate in them. The UC Program Office publishes a quarterly calendar of many such events. Through participation, a student can meet people The counseling center also has a peer management program designed to help people who have difficulty in meeting people and with in terpersonal communication. Source for Response: Assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs and Director of Student Organizations. For More Information: Office of Student Organizations, CTR 217; Counseling Center. AOC 204, Ext. 2832. Question: Is there a place I can go for marriage, family, or other personal problems? Response: Yes, namely, the Counseling Center for Human Development. You may also call HELPLINE, 974-2555, to talk about such personal problems Source for Response: Director, C.C.H.D. For More Information: Counseling Center, Ext. 2832; HELPLINE, Ext. 2555. Question: Whom do I contact for general concerns that I may have as a commuting student? Response: Dr. Chuck Hewitt, Assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs, is the person to see to discuss general con cerns you may have as a commuting student to USF He is interested in ef fecting a university response to the needs of commuting studentS and would in fact be receptive to your comments and-or suggestions. Source for Response: Office oi Student Affairs, Student Assistant. For More.Information: Dr. Hewitt, ADM 151, Ext. 2151. Question: I am a commuting student, may I eat in the residence hall cafeteria? Response:. Yes. Commuter students are welcome to participate in the meal programs offered in the residence hall cafeterias. All information is available at Saga's office in Andros 116. Students, The Law an.I r;.rievances QueStlon : How can a student present a grievance against a fellow _student or a member of the faculty or the staff of the University? Response: A grievance. may be presented by filing a written description of the grievance in the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs. The person filing the complaint can expect an answer as to how the grievance is being handled within seven days from the date of filing In addition, college has a system for hearing academic disputes within their particular college. Source for Response: A .ssistant tc the Vice President for Student Affairs. For More lnformatic;*i: College Council s ; Offi c e of Student Affairs, ADM-151, Ext. 2151; Student Govern ment, CTR 156, Ext. 2401. Source for Response: The b'esk Book, 1974; USF Policy and Procedures No. 10-002. For More Information: Office of Academic Affairs, ADM 226. (1uestion: How do I go a bout protesting a traffic fine or citation from the University Police? Response: If you receive a parking ticket and do not want a late charge, go to the University Police within 3 days of receiving the ticket and make an ap pointment to discuss the ticket. After 3 days and before 7 days have elapsed, a $1.00 fine will be added. After 7 days, you forfeit your right to discuss the matter. If a ticket for a moving violation, the matter is no longer under the jurisdiction of the University Police. However, tickets issued for moving violations are automatically referred to Hillsborough County traffic court. Source for Response : University Police. For More Information: University Police, Ext. 2628. Question: Is there an office on campus to handle landlord-tenant problems? Response : Yes. Student Government maintains a service to hear. and attempt to resolve student complaints against land lords The offices are open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. Also, any unfair practices may be brought to the attention of the campus newspaper for exposure and in vestigation. Complaints involving a large number of University students may be brought to the Student Affairs Office. Source for Response: Assistant to the Vice Preside-nt for Student Affairs For More Information: Student Government, CTR 156, Ext. 2401. Or, Student Affairs, ADM 151, Ext. 2151. Question: Is there an attorney for students on campus? Response: No. But the Hillsborough County Bar Association, through the Of fices of Law, Inc., offers certain legal services free of charge to those individuals who meet certain income and residencv requirements. .In addition, the Hillsborough County Bar Association offers lawyer referral service, whereby individuals are referred to participating lawyers who perform service at a reduced fee for those unable to pay the normal fee Source for Response: Assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs; Student Government. For More Information: Student Affairs, ADM 151, Ext. 2151; Law Inc. of Hillsborough County: 1809 N. Howar d Ave. 253, 8127 N. Nebraska Ave. 9353197, 1802 17th St. 248; Lawyers Referral Service, Court House, 223-1311; Student Government, CTR 156, Ext 2401. Textbooks Question: What is the buyback policy? Response: Textbooks which are to be used for the next quarter are purchased at 50 per cent of the list price Discontinued editions are purchased at wholesale prices listed in the buyers guide. Source for Response: Pamphlet published by the Bookstore. For More Information: Auxiliary Services, CTR 102, Ext. 2631. Question : What is the Used textbook purchasing policy? Response: The Bookstore attempts, whenever possible, to provide students with the choice of either NEW or USED textbooks. When USED texts are available, they will be placed on the shelves alongside NEW books. A USED book initially represents a 25 per cent savings in textbook cost.' Additional savings can be realized if sold back to the Bookstore. Source for Response: Pamphlet published by the Bookstore. For More Information: Auxiliary Servic_ es, CTR 102, What is the Bookstore's textbook return policy? Response: Full refund will be given at the beginning of each quarter under the following terms: 1. The book must be returned during the first two weeks of the current quarter, accompanied with ;:i cash register receipt and bear the Bookstore price mark. New textbooks must be free of all markings pen or pencil. 2. Special order and reference books are not eligible for refund 3. Textbooks, new or used, returned after the first .two weeks will be purchased at a fair market value. 4 Defective books will be replaced free of charge and should be returned as soon as the defect is noticed. Source for Response: Pamphlet published by the Bookstore. For fiflore fnformation: Auxiliary Services, CTR 102, Ext. 2631. Question : Why does the Bookstore occasionally run out of books? Response: There are a number of reasons : i. No stock at the publisher. 2. misdirected shipments 3 Unanticipated large enrollments. 4 Late adoptions. Source for Response: Director of Auxiliary Services. For More Information: Auxiliary Ser vi'ces, CTR 102, Ext. 2631.

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Brahmisses' volleyballers conclude tryouts tonight Thirty-five women have tried out for USF's intercollegiate volleyball team, coach Jane Cheatham said yesterday. I am optimistic about what we can put together, Cheatham said. "We have a lot of potential, a lot of new girls and some height." ONLY FIVE players from last year's squad are back. They are Jayne MacCall, Brenda Welch Karen Hackshaw, Debbie Gunter and Donna Terry. The Brahmisses were 14-6 last year, and finished fifth in the state. Tryouts will continue tonight from 6 to 8 p.m. in GYM 100 Afterwards, Cheatham will pick the team. "I'll be glad when we get our minds made up and can get down to work," Cheatham said. SHE SAID her team would work on setting the ball up for the spikers, rather than just "blooping it over the net." Jan Van Graham ... tries out Golfers to organize Women students interested in joining the Brah misses' golf team are asked tc attend a meeting today at 4 p m. in PED 104 with JoAnne Young coordinator of women's in tercollegiate athletics, and Jill Barr, assistant coordinator of recreational sports. USF has not had a women's golf team before, but Young has said that even if there is only one team member, an effort will be made to send her to the tournaments this year. Soccer Club meets today USF's Soccer Club will hold its organizational meeting today at 7:30 p .m. in PED 112. A soccer film will be shown, Dan Holcomb the club s faculty adviser, said. Anyone interested in joining the club is invited to attend the meeting or call Holcomb at !374-2125. This season's schedule begins Oct. 4 with St. Petersburg Community College. But the big events are three late season tournaments, Cheatham said Her squad is entered in the Florida State Invitational Oct. 25-26 and the Jacksonville In vitational Nov. 1-2. The third major test will be the state championships Nov 15-16 in Miami. [today's world) Ile At the Corner of Fletcher'11\t!J'1 and Florida Os JEWELRY Sterling African Egyptian Scandinavian ART Obras Natalie Rodins Art Prints WATERBEDS Package $64.95 Handcrafted Frames This ad and three bucks gets you a full day of gliding, gawking, gasping and ge01titlichkeit. at Busch Gardens. Sept. 28 or 29. GemUtlich keit. Regular admission to Busch Gardens is $4.75. So clipping this ad means a savings of $1.75 (something of a rare animal itself these days). Just present it at the front gate. And have a great day at Busch Gardens. Good sounds come in threes. See a cockatoo or three. Get to Busch Gardens by taking 1-75 north of Tampa to Busch Blvd. We're here from 9:30 in the morning till 6. Tampa Coupnn h z 1 s n o c<1sh vcJiuf' .lnci rnnnot h e combined with o th e 1 coupons. Good only September 28 o r 29.

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14-THE ORACLE September 26, 1974 Ski team faces opening tourney HY DAN CALLAHAN Oracle Sports Writer USF's water skiing team begins its fall season with a tournament this weekend at Lake Hollingsworth. Approximately 15 teams from Florida and around the nation will be competing in the meet sponsored by Florida Southern College. Action starts Saturday at 8 a.m. The events will be slalom skiing, trick skiing and ski jumping. Each school is allowed five competitors per event. Trip Houston and Sherrie Aly will compete in all three categories for USF. OTHER TEAM members entered in one or two events are Steve Collins, Marc Dixon, Ray Kennedy, Scott Reynolds and Jan Turner. Participants in the slalom competition must maneuver around six bouys on an 850-foot course. Trick skiers perform as many tricks as they can in a 20 second period. In ski jumping the skiers ap proach a five-foot ramp at 30 miles per hour and jump as far as they can. No points are sub tracted for poor form. THE WINNER in each event receives a point total of 10 times the number of participants. For example, the winner of the slalom would get 100 points if 10 people had entered the event. Second place would score 90, third 80. USF has won more than 50 skiing trophies since the spring of 1971. Last year it finished third in both the spring and fall seasons. At present the team needs more skiers, Scott Reynolds, the club president, said. Anyone interested may call Reynolds at 920-2724. Pool hours set Andros and Argos swimming pools will be open every day during Qtr. 1, and the natatorium pool is open Monday, Wednesday, and Friday from 2 to 3 p.m Andros is open from 1 to 9 p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday, and 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. every other day. Argos is opened from 1 to 9 p.m. Tuesday aand Thursday, and 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. other days. THE II-FASH IOI STORE WESTS HORE PLAZA NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN STREET The longer skirt Feminine 24" length that swings and sways for fall Prints and solids in wrinkle shedding fabrics.

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THE ORACLE -September 26, 1974 15 Honors awarded to two scientist-educators BY DAVID RUSS Oracle Staff Writer Honorary degrees were presented to two scientist educators by USF Pres. Cecil Mackey here yesterday Dr. Olga Lakela, botanist, and Francis Patrick Scott, a stronomer, were awarded Doctor of Science degr e es for constributions in their respective fields Lakela a native of Finland came to USF as a Research Associate in 1960 after retiring professor emeritus at the University of Minnesota. Upon arrival, she and Dr Robert Long professor of biology, set up the USF herbarium. She has authored over 80 academic publications including, along with Long, the sponsor of her award, one of the definitive studies on the flora of Florida Scott, a leader in positional astronomy for two decades, was a special invitation teacher here in 1971. Scott led the effort to coordinate the work of 12 ob servatories in 11 countries in 1958. The resulting star catalog is now a standard throughout astronomy. About 100 USF staff and faculty attended the banquet for the new honorary professors, which was held in the UC Ballroom. .... 1/ew policies' curb Day Care Center's chances WE ARE.NOW Efforts to establish a Day Care Center at USF have been brought to a halt by new Board of Regents
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16-THEORACLE September 26, 1974 Inflation causing loan problems Editor's note: The following column, written by nationally-renowned in vestigative reporter Jack Anderson, is now a weekly feature of the Oracle. The column is different from ones written by Anderson for commercial papers and is prepared espec i ally for college publications Americans Too Deeply in Debt by Jack Anderson WASHINGTON President Ford s inflation fiighters are worried that Americans are too deeply in debt. American con sumers owe their creditors a staggering $185 billion, not even counting home mortagages. This is triple the consumer debt only 15 years ago Many Americans have their paychecks committed for the next couple years to pay off their obligations. The creeping recession could cause paychecks to shrink This will make it dif ficult for them to pay back their borrowed money. Already, Americans are having trouble paying off their loans. Loan delinquencies have shot up to an alarming 25 per cent. An estimated 165,000 Americans will be forced to declare personal bankruptcy and throw them selves at the mercy of their creditors this year. It was precisely this kind of credit crisis which caused the last great depression. People couldn t pay their debts, businesses failed and the economic chain reaction spread. Yet 'the lesson of the 1930s hasn't changed the borrowing habits of most Americans. Not even sky-high interest rates are keeping them from buying on credit. They are simply taking out longer-term loans. As long as they can keep down the monthly payments most Americans don't seem terribly concerned about the terrible cost of borrowing. Terrorist Weapons: In-telligence reports warn that Libya's madcap leader, Muammar Qaddafi, is buying up new Soviet weapons for terrorists. He has ordered sophisticated weapons, including shoulder-fired missiles, beyond the needs of his own military forces. The Central Intelligence Agency has learned that he in tends to distribute some of these arms to terrorist groups around the world. Qaddafi fancies himself the leader of a worldwide revolutionary movement that is both anticommunist and anticapitalist. He i s in touch with some of the world's most irresponsible terrorists, particularly Palestinian extremists, who have received arms from Qaddafi in the past. The Soviets also are shipping arms to Syria in huge quantities. Intelligence reports claim some of these weapons were diverted from Egypt which is now on the Kremlin's blacklist. In the past, the Syrians also have supplied Palestiniaan terrorists with weapons But Syria's President Assad has become more moderate since his dealings with Secretary of State Henry Kissinger and has developed a closer relationship with Jordan's King Hussein. Of course, Hussein ranks next to Israel on the Palestinian 's enemies list There are many more Syrian hotheads, nevertheless, who can be expected to smuggle arms to the Palestinian extremists. Between Libya and Syria, terrorists are sure to get dangerous new weapons. Rocky in Limbo: Nelson Rockefeller's confirmation as Vice President, we have been told privately, is being held up because of the pardon of Richard Nixon. The House Judiciary Com mittee, which must approve the Rockefeller nomination, was particularly stung by the pardon of the former President. Many members felt that President Ford made a mockery of their arduous impeachment investigation with his sweeping action. And there are some bitter feelings because Ford told the lawmakers during his own confirmation hearings as Vice President that "the public would not stand for" a pardon tICHES Sf\LAC !ia:.R.. lA.llNE 4944 E BUSCH BLVD BUSCH PLAZA 988 .ENTl!llTAIA>f'l'lENT "f;'-/ li\.1.,. A..i 'foLltr-ttoc.it. S\tl6Jt.. NO t>ftL "8 I. \iT t,, NO M \tJ \ fo\U M. WEEKLY Although the Senate is preparing to hold hearings on the Rockefeller nomination later this month the House is just getting around to setting the ground rules for its hearings. With their own reelection campaigning to do, the miffed House Committee members will probably stall until after the November elections before acting on the nomination. Meanwhile, the FBI is con tinuing its probe of Rockefeller. They have come up with nothing that would endanger his con firmation, but they are now checking out allegations that a Rockefeller-financed operation in Latin America was Communist infiltrated. Turkish Promise: Turks have promised that they will not attemptto take over the embattled island of Cyprus Turkish forces have been ordered merely to hold the areas they already occupy. Secret intelligence reports warn, however, that the Turks will retaliate against Greek guerrilla activity with ground or air attacks on Greek targets. The intelligence reports whose in formation is based on Turkish military sources, say that the response to guerrilla activities will be restricted to retaliatory raids and no drives will be made to cap t ure more territory The Turks also assured NATO, according to the intelligence reports, that they would play a greater role in defending their end of the Mediterranean if the Greeks go ahead with their with drawal from NATO. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger, incidentally, has become a hero in Turkey. His quiet support of the Turkish military invasion of Cyprus has made him popular with the Turks WASHINGTON WHIRL: The arms debate on Capitol Hill has been heated up by a report that the Soviet Navy has surpassed the U. S. fleet in fighting power "Jane's Fighting Ships," the authoritative British military publication, found that the Russians had more submarines and surface-missiles than the United States. Defense-minded Congressmen are using the report to call for military ex penditures. But many liberals claim the report is misleading The U. S still has an edge in nuclear-powered subs, and in aircraft carriers .... The Central Intelligence Agency is in trouble over its role in Chilean elections, but it has also charged with rigging an election in the United States. Some members of the American Foreign Service Association are claiming that the CIA infiltrated their group to insure the election of a conservative leadership .. .. The National Taxpayers Union turned the tables on President Ford recently when he asked federal employes to do without a pay hike to fight inflation. The gadfly group asked Ford to cut his own $200,000 salary by 10 per cent. ... President Ford's days as an AllAmerican football player at the University of Michigan have apparently not been forgotten. A presidential aide told us that since Ford became President he's met "at least 300" men who claim to have played on the same team. 1 ] \ l 0% off any purchase with this t)\dA_, f FIN CITY 1204 E. BUSCH BLVD. PHONE 933-3678 j TAMPA, FLORIDA ""AYE HENSLEY ......... """-"'- ......... UNLIMITED ENROLLMENT TRY IT! YOU'LL LIKE IT! 10 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER USF COURSES) CHANNEL 16 WUSF /TV USF College Credit Courses by Television & Radio -in YOUR home or in a reserved room on campus. Each lesson broadcast twice. QUARTER I SCHEDULE 4604 ANT ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES (4) (Dr. Evelyn Kessler) MTR 4:30 or 8:00 p.m. 1962 ART 310-501 INTRODUCTION TO ART (3) S-U (Mr. Bruce Marsh) MTR 5:00 or 8:30 p,m. 2857 ENG 211-501 CURRENT NOVELS (3) (Dr. Larry Broer) MTR 4:00 or 7:30 p.m. 3134 LIN 321-501 LANGUAGE & MEANING (4) (Mr. Robert O'Hara) MF 5:30 p.m. or 9:00 p.m. .2238 MUS 371-501 ISSUES IN MUSIC (2) S-U (Mr. Jacques Abram) F 4:30 p.m. or 8:00 p.m. 3242 PHI 112-501 LOVE, SEX & VIOLENCE (2) (Dr. James Gould & Mr. John Iorio) MF 6:00 or 9:30 p.m. 4416 PHY 371-501 CONTEMPORARY PHYSIC? (5) (Dr. Roger Clapp) MTWRF 3:30 or 7:00 p.m. 5090 PSY 201-501 INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY (5) (Dr. Paschal Strong) MTWRF 3 :00 or 6:30 p.m. COURSE BY RADIO (WTJSF/FM, 89,7) 2156 MUS 205-501 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC MUSIC (3) (Mr. Larry Austin) TR 4:00 p.m HOW TO REG !STER: FILL OUT ADD FORM IN THE Y.O.U, OFFICE, LOCATED IN THE BASEMENT OF THE LIBRARY BUILDING. TELEPHONE 974-2341, EXT. 23,

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letters against parking fee increase numerous The number of students par ticipating in an SG-sponsored letter writing campaign aimed at preventing a proposed parking fee increase has reached "four figures," SG Pres. Richard Merrick said yesterday We're getting good reactions from students the flow of letters is good he said SG is paying postage on letters addressed to the Board of Regents (BOR ) which criticize a recent proposal by a governor's efficiency committee to i ncrease park i ng fees by as much as 1 ,200 per cent. The Governor s Management USF standing, direction big issues: Oracle editor USF's academic standing and its direction as an academic institution are two of the most important issues facing the University, Oracle Editor Sandra Wright said on "Access last "Are we an academic instutuion or are we just producing as many FTE's (full time equivalent) as possible she asked. "I know we have to be concerned with the budget but it concerns me that our standards seem to be plummeting WRIGHT SAID programs like the College Level Examination Program ( CLEP) tests are good but said she did not know of other universities that advertise them like USF does. "It seems like they are saying come to USF and get a diploma in five days she said. Wright said there will be some changes in the Oracle this quarter, partly because the hiring of a professional ad coordinator has helped it become larger. "ONE OF THE things we are hoping to do is pay for our own publication without depending on any of the A and S (Activity and Service) funds we get. Wright said. She also said she would continue running a weekly guest com mentary written by a student faculty or administration member or a State Univers i ty System official. Fee payment deadline Monday Monday is the final da y for students to. pa y all tuition fees without incurring a $25 late penalty Payments ma y be made in the Cashier s Office, ADM 147. Registration will be canceled if fee payment is not made by Oct. 18. Hair Clinic Tomorrow is the deadline to add courses drop courses or withdraw from school w ith a r e fund Refund forms are available in ADM 106. Nov. 1 is the last day to drop a course ( without a refund) and to withdraw without penalty for appointments-935-7689 *A new concept in hair design and haircare Mone's is for people who want healthy hair Mone's is for people who like care free hair Mone's is for guys & gals -YOUR REDKEN RETAIL CENTER -ORGANIC PROTEIN TREATMENTS KEN l 12 W. Fletcher and Efficiency Study Com mission has recommended 35 per cent of campus parking spaces be marked reserved and available for $30 per quarter. The remaining 65 per cent would cost $15 per quarter The BOR will vote on the proposal at its December meeting "It
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18-THEORACLE September 26, 1974 ( classified ads J ( PERSONAL ) ( FOR RENT ) 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 at 8i0-1543. 9 a m .2 :30 p.m. 104 JOE MOONEY School of Music, Oance and Theatrical Arts. Lessons-Piano-Organ. Guitar Woodwinds Brass Drums Beginning Adult-Ba Ile!Tap-Jazz. Exercise-Ballroom-Square Dance-Vocal Acting-Stage Technique. Call 988-3377 or 685-6185. 9-27 THERE WILL be a meeting Sept 29 for all 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 I WI LL do laundry, vacuum and general cleaning in.your apartment for SlS a week. USF area. Call Lin 971-6385. 9-27 ( HELP WANTED ) KITCHEN HELP at Paesano's I at i0829 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 s2.oo per hour. Call 971-3925. 9-26 WANTED: For immediate employment full time or part time sketch artists for the fa:I and Xmas seasons Bring portfolio. Will train, apply Busch Gardens, 30th St en trance, ask for Claudia or James or ph 985-4025 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 8-12, M-F at S2.00 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 S160 per week. For appt. call 563-0404. Ask for Mr. Hamilton, 9 a.m, -2 p.m. 104 I SERVICES OFFERED I 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, Fast, Neat, and Accurate. Term Papers, Theses, Resumes. Close to USF. 988-0836. Lucy Wilson 10-22 MEDICAL COLLEGE Admission Test (MEDCAT) Dental Admission Test (DAT) preparation taught by specialists. Sheldon N. Rose MEDCAT-DAT Prep. Tampa 985-3518. If no answer call Miami 1 (305) 0163. 9-27 NEED YOUR CHILD KEPT? Will keep children in my home. Near USF. 932-1345. 9-26 CANOE RENTALS Day-Week Ph. 935-0018 10-4 HflVE 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 r LOST & FOUND ] REWARD-Lost Golden Retriever. Male, 70 lbs. Lost around USF area. If you see or hear anything about the dog please call me. I love him very much. Margie 971-9432, 971-2045, 971-8499, 971-1751. 10-4 71hMINUTES FROM USF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. 5180-unfurn 5155. Phone 988-6393. If 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 FLORAWOOD VILLAS Country Living New 2 bdrm. duplex apts. S175-S185. Near USF & VA Hospital. 1 mile N. of Skipper on Livingston Ave. Call 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 RAJ N BOW Rentals Furn. one bdrm apts. Patio & pool, Lndry rms. S150. 971-6937 near USF. 10-18 LUXURIOUS, Furnished Mobile Home (12 x 65) washer, dryer, dishwasher, utility shed etc. Quality Park. Trees, pool, club house, etc. 2 Bedrooms, 15 min. USF s200.oo per month. Call Dr. Max Shellhaas, Wed eve or thereafter (oflice 974-4451, home 988-4964). 9-27 5MIN.TOUSF 2 Bdr. Duplex, unfurn.-AC carpet, fenced patio, trees. No hassles May furnish. Mr. Coates Day 076-2431, ext. 54; Nights 8701142. 9-27 LAKEFRONT APT. New furnished, one bdrm, LR OR kit., carpeted, ac, Gentl_eman. 5175.00 incl. utilities. 986-3072 10-4 [ FOR SALE l CALCULATOR-CASIO 8 digit, floating decimal, square root and memory, AC adaptor, NEW, S75. 971-3579. 10-1 PONCHOS: Beautiful all wool plaids. Im ported from South America. Also Maxis. Phone 988-1410. 9-26 I AUTOMOTIVE ) 1965 CHEVELLE $150.00 Runs well, 283 CID, good tires, good mileage on regular gas, call Richard 988-0217 belore F riday. 9-27 '67 VOLKSWAGEN Beetle 26 MPG, ACblue, new engine, brakes, 1ires. Bought Mercedes. 870-1142 eves. 9-27 ( REAL ESTATE J MEADOWOOD CONDO'S 3 bed room, one floor garden home. All ap. pliances, full draperies. Must sell. Assume 7 3-4 per cent mortgage or buy conventional, or assume with owner tclking back second. $36,000; Sl,500 below present asking p rice for same unit. Please call 988-9212. 10-4 TEMPLE TERRACE, 4 bedroom, 2 bath, central heat-air, No pets, lease, S330.00 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 lo USF. Both have central heat and air and carpeting. For more information call Cindy Williams, Tam-Bay REALTY, 988-4158. Eve. 988I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE l WOMAN will share two bedroom duplex with serious student. S50.00, utiliti es. Nebraska Busch 988-5978, 5-9. 9-27 2 BEDROOM DUPLEX. Unfurn, 6 minutes from USF. No deposit on pets Lots of room. Phone 986-3582 or 971-5605. 10-9 OPEN TO PUBLl.C Dallv 10.C:i=r1, Mcln ; UNCCAIMED 'FREIGHT FACToRY CLOSEOUTS -:; <. All N .ew Furtllture & Bedding FREE DELIVERY. : A"'-LI ED Distr111ufors 1241 e. Hillsboro. u .911 The Yoga Club will hold an introductory class on Friday, Sept. 27, in the Wrestling Room 101. The purpose of The Yoga Club will be to provide instruction in the techniques of movement, body and mind integration and meditation. Our primary activity is a group class held twice a week, and weekend retreats once a quarter. Dues for the quarter are $8 for students, staff and faculty and $14 for non students. T o o o New Policy FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT! All Seats $2.00 At All Times Double Feature "The Great Gatsby" Midmte Show Fri. & Sat. OVER 100 USED CARS AT AU TIMES! BIGGEST SELECTION OF CAMPERS & aussu '72 JAVELIN SST 2 Door hardtop, 6 cylinder, automatic, power & factory air '67 DATSUN 4-door, automatic, radio, heater '73 VOLKSWAGENS Nice Selection of 2 door Bugs in stock, oil nicely equipped, choose from 25. Prices start at '72 PINTO 4-speed, radio, heater '73 DUSTER 2 Door Sport Coupe, Bucket Seats, Vinyl Roof, Power assist, factory air, ro_dio, heater, automatic '68 VOLKSWAGEN BUS 3 seats, 4 speed, radio, heater, nice selection in stock 15 other buses and campers to choose from '73 VOLKSWAGEN 412 Station Wagon, 4 door model with automatic, factory air, radio, heater. '71 AUDI 4 Door, radio, heater, 4 speed, bucket seats, Beautiful Blue Finish '70 VOLKSWAGEN SEDAN reversible; zoom tube $AVE Student IDs Student IDs will be made on Monday, September 23 through Friday, September 28 from 9-12 and 1-4 p.m. in the basement of the Library, Educational Resources. Please bring your receipt of fee payment. Night students may have their IDs made on Tuesday, October 1 and Wednesda,y, 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. ----------------------------------------------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 l I I I I I I [ I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I t I I I i I I I I I I I I I I I I CLASSIFIED RATES: CampusF irst 20 words minimum $1.20 paid in advance, with l.D. Additional words 6 cents each Ott-CampusFirs.t 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 l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ..___. I I I I I I t I I I I I J I I I I I I I I I

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THE ORACLE-September 26, 1974 19 Students Staff Faculty at the University of South Florida Our high-speed Goss Community newspaper press We're Proud e to have been selected to print the at the University of South Florida. We have just completed our larger facilities, and the newest electronic controlled equipment, to : the needs of the entire west .,,. coast of Florida!' west Coast Printieig Company,. l.argo, f''lorida fully equipped camera dept. '.. ; .. our new ultra-modern plant ., : : ... _y{, ., : -1,1 l ; ""-,. 'J r ..._ : :

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20-THEORACLE September 26, 1974 13 DAYS ONLY I SAVE 20% Juniors and Jr. Petites. Get. into the act, choose from our fine dresses. Take a cue ... dresses are making the scene this Fall. Flirty, swinging looks in two-piece styles like this washable ''dotty'' polyester tie-back. Navy, red or green. See our collection in sizes 3 to 13 ... all from our Junior Reflections Shop. SAVE AT WARDS LOW PRICES-JUST SAY "CHARGE IT!" Looking for value? See us. Floriland Mall-9393 Fla. Ave. Open Mon-Sat 10 am to 9 pm Sundays 12:30 pm to 5:30 pm