Citation
The oracle

Material Information

Title:
The oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wright, Sandra (Editor)
Moormann, Dave (Managing editor)
Wallace, Tom (Advertising manager)
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (16 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 )
O12-00219 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.219 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
The Oracle

Postcard Information

Format:
Newspaper

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PAGE 1

Nil pay hikes because BOR biased: Harris HY MIKE AHCllER Oracle Staff Writer Rep. Marshall Harris, DMiami, said yesterday that favortism in the Board of Regents BOR J towards the Unive rsity of Florida that ;i UF memo by Executive V ice President H a rold H a nson asking d e p artment head s l ast August to increase credits for graduate coursPs mid grant. more ap-provals of high credit research "leads one to believe" that university officials are searching for ways to "gimmick-up" enrollment figures. "It looks to me like administrators will be trying to do more to get money than to adhere to the intent of the Legislature," he said. He said legislation requiring that tuition this year be paid on a per-credit-hour basis was intended to reduce enrollment padding, but that university officials are "pretty sharp", and they "are already looking for ways to get around it. "Generally speaking, I find that the cancer spreads from UF," he said. BUT MAUTZ said that "very little", enrollment padding will occur this year because of the per-hour tui tiOn policy. "There' s been a lot of publicity about a thing that's ceased to exist," he said. Harris, who did not run for reelection said he plans to take some time off to relax and spend with his family. He said he would think seriously" about a job with the BOR should he receive an offer. Weather Fair and not so warm through tomorrow. Highs today and tomorrow will be in the mid 80s. with th( lows tonight and tomorrow night in the mid 5Us to low ()Os. Northeasterly winds 10 to 18 mph, decreasing at night. Looking from old to new Photo by Mark Sherman Looking through the decorative facade existing library. The new building is of the USF library, a view not always scheduled to open its doors to book seen, lies the replacement for the now hunters and peace seekers in March. USF sale/ vlolatlng sunshlne law splrlt BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Sta ff Writer Deputy Atty. Gen. Baya Harrison said yesterday that University Police
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2-THE ORACLE October 2, 1974 Senate defies Ford I bars aid WASHINGTON The Senate defied President Ford's threatened veto yesterday and approved legislation to ban all military aid to Turkey because of the Turks' use of U. S. arms in Cyprus. The State Department warned the action could also cut off arms shipments to Israel. The Senate vote came just hours after Ford warned that he would veto the measure because it would "destroy any hope" for U. S. success in settling the Cyprus dispute between Turkey and Greece. Opposition to Rocky WASHINGTON Thousands of letters, running heavily. against the nomination of Nelson A. Rockefeller to be vice president, have been received by the Senate Rules Committee, Chairman Howard W. Cannon said yesterday. Deadly Hu due soon ATLANTA -A new, deadly flu strain, related to the killer 1972 London flu, will hit much of the United States this winter, the National Center for Disease Control reported yesterday. Dr. Larry Corey of the Center's viral diseases branch said a "significant" outbreak of Port Chalmers flu is expected in all parts of the country except the From the Wires of United Press International mid-Atlantic and northeast regions. Robinson to manage NEW YORK Frank Robinson will be named playing manager of the Cleveland Indians tomorrow, thereby becoming the first black manager in major league baseball history, it has been learned. Robinson's salary will remain at its present $173,000 level, automatically making him the highest-paid manager in the history of baseball. The 40 year old Robinson, obtained on waivers from the California Angels two and a half weeks ago, will continue serving the Indians as a designated hitter as well as manager next year. Demand $1 million SANTO DOMINGO Leftist guerillas holding U. S. diplomat Barbara Hutchison and six other hostages under death threats renewed their original demands yesterday of a $1 million ransom, freedom for 37 political prisoners and safe air passage out of the Dominican Republic. (Fla. election results I State Senate-District 22 132 precincts reporting Elvin L. Martinez 32,194 Guy Spicola 33, 178 State House of Representatives District 66 73 precincts reporting H. Lee Moffitt 19,369 Ed Rood 18,799 J. Rogers Padgett 35,834 Abel H. Rigau 29,332 School Board Member-District 2 130 precincts reporting J. Robert Bishop 15,737 Dorothy s. Ehret15,048 William Fernandez 13,853 Marlon Simmons Rogers 19,604 lewis, Stone, Smathers triumph State House of Representatives District 67 73 precincts reporting Warren H. Dawson 18, 192 Ray C. Knopke 23, 189 School Board Member-District 6 130 precincts reporting Hugo Schmidt 29,979 Donna Woodard 29,413 MIAMI -Former State Sen. Gerald Lewis won the democratic nomination for State Comptroller by a landslide yesterday, defeating once-powerful in cumbent Fred 0. Dickinson Jr., who said "I expected to lose." With 85 per cent of the state's 3,319 precincts counted, Lewis had 361,042 votes, or 69 per cent, to 161,259 votes or 31 per cent for Dickinson: An elated Dick Stone surprised himself last night and won the Democratic nomination to the U.S. Senate seat being vacated by indicted Republican Edward Gurney. With 3,170 of 3,319 precincts counted, Stone had captured 51 per cent of the vote, out front by about 9,000 votes. Bruce Smathers, the son of a former U.S. Senator, overcame allegations that he sought KU Klux Klan support and won the secretary of state democratic nomination, crushing Beverly Dozier. Smathers who had 57 cent of the vote with 87 per cent of the vote counted, will face Republican James Sebesta in the November general elections. STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP, MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION (Act of August 12, 1970: Section 3685. Title 39. United States Code) 1. Title of Publication: Oracle. 2. Date of Filing, Sept. 26, 1974. 3. Frequency of Issue: Four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period mid-September through mid-June; twice weekly on Tuesdays and Thursdays during the academic year period mid-June through mid-August. 4. Location of Knowr; Office of Publication: Office of Student Publications, LET 472, University of South Florida, Tampa, Hillsborough, Florida, 33620. 5. Location of the Headquarters or Genera I Business Offices of the Publishers: Same as above. 6. Names and Addresses of Publisher, Editor, and Managing Editor: For the Publisher, Leo Stalnaker, Jr., Director of Student Publications, LET 472, University of South Florida, Tampa, Florida, 33620; Editor, Sandra Wright, LET 472-A, University of South Florida, Tampa, Florida, 33620; Managing Editor, Dave Moormann, LET 469, University of South From the Wires of United Press International Affairs investigated TAMPA, Fla.-The Federal Grand jury investigating the financial affairs of State Comptroller Fred Dickinson is scheduled to resume its in vestigation today after taking brief testimony yesterday from two St. Petersburg bankers. The grand jury met in only half-day session yesterday for the second day in a row with the jury apparently concentrating on financing of Dickinson's past political campaigns. Cattle rustler jailed JACKSONVILLE, Fla.-Circuit Court Judge Hudson Olliff confessed to being a little sur prised at the charge of cattle rustling against defendant Billy Ray Hodges. "We don't have many cattle rustling cases in my court," said Olliff. "Why did you do it?" Florida, Tampa, Florida, 33620; 7. Owner: University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Avenue, Tampa, Florida, 33620, 8. Known bondholders, mortgagees, and other security. holders owning or holding 1 percent or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages or other securities: None. 11. Extent and Nature of Circulation: Average number of copies each issue during preceding 12 months by Actual number qi copies of single issue published nearestto filing date>: A. Total number of copies printed 13,643; 15,000. B. Paid Circulation (sales through dealers and carriers, street vendors and counter sates>: 13,258; 14,658. Mail subscriptions: 285; 234. C. Total paid circulation: 13,543; 14,892. D. Free distribution by mail, carrier or other means . 25; 23. E. Total Distribution: 13,568; 14,915. F. Office use, left-over, unaccounted, spoiled after printing: 75; 85. G. Total: 13,643; 15,000. I certify that the statements made by me above are correct and complete. Leo Stalnaker, Jr. Director of Student Publications The Oracle is the official student.edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday. Friday, duri.ng the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid.June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to the Oracle, LET 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 1t considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South are available to all on-a nondiscriminatory -basis, without regard to race, colqr,.r.ehgul:n sex, age or_ national origin. The University is an affirmative action_ E!'"ptoyer, Hodges told the judge he had been drinking and didn't know what he was doing. For. his plea of no contest to a charge of grand larceny of two calves from the Sheffield Dairy last September. Olliff sentenced Hodges to a year in the Duval County Jail yesterday. Police who were called to the dairy by employes said Hodges had one calf under his arm and another in the trunk of his car. State House of Representatives District 69 73 precincts reporting Al Lombardi 15, 898 George H. Sheldon 21.305 Supervisor of Elections 130 precincts reporting Mary Jim Everidge 28,312 Robin Krivanek 30,407 County Commissioner-District 4 130 precincts reporting Carl L. Carpenter Jr. 28,726 Frances M. Davin 36, 182 Judge of the County Court Group3 130 precincts reporting Hey Turkey I I I I I Mayor-Tampa 71 precincts reporting Joe Kotvas 24, 139 William F. Poe24,292 Tampa City Council-District 1 70 precincts reporting Sandy Warshaw Freedman 23,308 Irene Hadley 16,483 Tampa City Council-District 2 70 precincts reporting John M. Myers 15,286 Jan Platt 25,716 City Council-District 5 70 precincts reporting Morris Blake 19,528 Charles Miranda 22,568 Eric Weissberg & Deliverance will make their Tampa debut Live and in concert at Pirate Playland Sat. Oct. 5 Two shows l :30 pm & 7 :00 pm $3.00 advance $4.00 at the door SEE AND HEAR Eric Weissberg & Deliverance PLUS Orange Blossom Bluegrass Sat Oct. 5 Two shows 1 :30 pm 7:00 pm Pirate Playland Busch Blvd., Tampa (across from Busch Gardens) Hear the Music that's Sweeping the College Campus The Grammy Award-winning Song "Dueling Banjos" from the movie "Deliverance" Come Early and Ride fhe European Rides IT'S GONNA BE A HOOT!!!! Record Man 1623 N. Fla. Ave. 120 E. Brandon Blvd. Brando.11 Pirate Playland Busch Blvd. Krochman's Music House Paragon's Music 3637 S. Manhattan Ave. 2139 W.Bill:;bqro.,u_gti. __ .. __ __ Budget Tapes Terrace Village Shopping Centre

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THE ORACLE -October 2, 1974 Regents sued by SG officers BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer A suit against the Board of Regents
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4 -THE ORACLE October 2, 1974 Limitations restrict freedom DanWalbolt directed memorandum CAUSE offers an opportunity to get involved Despite the proliferation of rhetoric, very few people care enough about social conditions to get involved. If it means sacrificing time or energy, most people simpiy leave the work to someone else. Some notable exceptions to this are the members of USF's Community and University Service Encounter (CAUSE). As todayisCAUSEDay-so proclaimed by the mayor of Tampa Jhe Oracle commends this group for its service to the University and surrounding community. CAUSE, which serves as a focal point for Intensive Tutorial and University Volunteer Services, coordinates volunteer work. It enables USF students to get involved in social action projects such as work with migrants, parole and probation work and teaching small children. Course credi t for such service is also available. The Oracle urges all members of the University community to support CAUSE. This organization is part of what makes USF a metropolitan in stitution rather than just an isolated .ivory tower. And the best way to support CAUSE is by getting involved and joining with the other voluntee rs. No matter what area of community service interests you,. CAUSE is the ideal place for a USF student to find fulfilling work. THROUGH INTENSIVE Tutorial, students can serve as tutors to children in Hillsborough County schools. Through University Volunteer Ser vices, students can become involved in a myriad of social action projects. Representatives from CAUSE will be on the UC Mall today between io a.m. and 4 p.m. If you are really interested in changing society and not just talking about it this is yuur chance. ORACLE ACP All-American since 1967 SOX Mark of Excellence 1972 Placing restrictions on personal freedom is always a serious matter. But when a restriction conflicts with a citizen's basic rights, that limitation becomes intolerable. Such is the case with the recently articulated Board of Regent < .-:; :: :::::'.:

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DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau THE ORACLE-October2, 1974 5 BUT YOV WNT t/N!Jfi67AN/JTHIS 8 minutes can. solve problems MTHOUT A .REVOUJT!ON, PfER CAN BG NO RES70/?.ATION Or "/H PROPR. O!?P&R, NO RSTOl?AT/ON OF HVMAN P!6N!TY TO ()(JR. GTIZENRYI ITS NOT Mc YOV1R HI/RT/NG ITS VI& VlflNAM&5E P$0Ptf/ I 15 /l'f PORTANT/ MTlfOf/T /l/APON5 7716R& CAN 8G NO RE3VOt.f/T/ON I I YOU SU, I HAY A !JR.M1 \ 1HAT ANP 7l!N CNT5 W!U-6E1YOt!A BOW!.-OF RIC. I It's not every day that nearly normal people like you and me can develop insight into our major problems without the assistance of highly paid specialists who can lead us slowly out of the morass of our own weaknesses into bright light of reality However, anyone with the price of a m agaz ine can make it in most areas any time they elect to open a cover. IT MATTERS not whether your current crisis is mental, spiritual or physical, you better believe some current publication has an article that can set you straight in a matter of moments. Space group okays windmill The University Space Com mittee approved in concept yesterday a Natural Science request for co nstruction of a 24-foot diameter experimental windmill south of Engineering, Chairperson Bert Hartley said. "Th e windmill, which will produce seven thousand watts of usable energy with a 20 m.p h. wind, will serve to show the public what we can do to con serve energy," Dale Spurgin, Physics Department lab manager, said. The committee also voted to construct a parking lot south of the new library, H artley said. Hartley also said the com mittee voted to send a letter reaffirming the policy prohibitng Hartley also said the com mittee voted to send a letter reaffirming the policy prohibiting authorized alterations of University buildings to deans, chairpersons and administrative heads Rap Cadre asks for volunteers Rap Cadre will be recruiting volunteers today in AOC 211. The Cadre is interested in securing year long com mittments from about 15 volunteers who will be trained by Cadre personnel. TRANSCENDENT AL MEDITATION dynamic action from deep rest TONIGHT OCTOBER 2nd 7:30 p.m. University Center. Room 202 INTRODUCTORY LECTURE ON TRANSCENDENT AL MEDITATION Lecture Service Available For Info Call 971-3159 GRAPH REFERENCE UNIV. OF TEXAS, AUSTIN APRIL, .1971 ."'':." liberated woman BY MARY MCGRATH Only recently I discovered that the biggest thing wrong with my personal appearance was that I neglected to spend sufficient time putting it all together. ( Let you who might be looking at a photograph keep your con jectures to yourselves!) What brought this forcibly to my attention was a teen magazine article which stated flatly that putting on one's eyes required a minimum of four, FOUR minutes per eye. That's EIGHT minutes, my pet, of gazing into the glass, assessing the situation and concentrating on the correctives. EIGHT MINUTES! For crying out loud know women who don't have eight minutes at any given hour to spend on their entire toilet. In eight minutes the average competent female from teen to 120 could wash the car, vacuwn the living room and at least half of the hall. change two beds, serve a nutritious if scanty meal, or knit the wrist portion of a single mitten. One woman I know only took that long to deliver her last baby! NO WONDER I usually look like I've been thrown together in a dark room In precisely eight minutes it took me to type this material I should have been eyeing my eyes. Of course, understanding the problem doesn't solve it but it certainly gives me the insight to worry about it a lot ''The Most Brilliant New Movie of the Year!'' -ANDREW SARRIS, The Village Voice "A film of exceptional merit ... the performances are superb." -New York Times "The French writer-director is at his very peak ... he is the Hitchcock of the domestic crime of passion." -JUDITH CRIST, New York Magazine "Stephane Audran and Michel Piccoli sizzle and burn as lovers ... they can teach a whole generation of youth what passion is all about." -BERNARD DREW, Gannett Syndicate "Total, energizing, revitalizing sexuality ... a beautiful film." -JOHN SIMON, Esquire "Very powerful ... his best movie since 'Le Boucher'." -ROGER GREENSPUN, Changes Magazine A MATTER OF LUST AND M'ATH S T \ A RIN G MICHEL PICCOLI AND STEPHANE AUDRAN A TELMAN FILM IN COLOR From NEW LINE CINEMA WED OCT 2 7 .:30. & 9:30 pm LET l 03 $1.00 THUR. OCT 3 FILM ART SERIES

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6-THE ORACLE October 2, 1974 Stephane Audran and Michel Piccoli .. criminals in' Wedding in Blood.' wnsf WEDNESDAY 6:30 p.m. -Access-This week's guest is Richard Merrick, SG president. 8 p.m. Wednesday Night at the Opera Verdi's "Macbeth" is presented. THURSDAY 9 a.m. Per Capita -a look at public issues of concern to Bay Area citizens. 6:30 p m -I'm Sorry, I'll Read That Again -a British radio comedy. 8 p .m. Evening Concert -featuring works by Rossini, Beethoven and Brahms. FRIDAY 12:30 p m Afternoon Concert featuririg works by Grieg, Nielson, Chopin, Bizet, Mennin and Mozart. Banker, editor talk economy on WUSF-TV A panel of business editors will dicuss the present conditions of the Bay Area s economy and an outlook for the future on WUSF TV's "Areopagitica-News in Perspective," tonight at 8:30 on Channel 16. Mr. David G. Marshall, president of the First Financial Bank of Tampa, will respond to panelists' questions on housing, mortgages, interest rates, and consumer goods. Guest panelists include Mr. Clay Reed, business editor of the St. Petersburg Times and former financial writer for the Wall Street Journal, and Mr Roy Bertke, business editor of the Tampa Tribune. Both recently reported significant declines in construction and tourism Joining this week's guests will be permanent panel member Mr. Don Baldwin, Mass Communications professor, and former editor and president of the St. Petersburg Times. Program host will be Dr. Emery Sasser, chairperson of the Department of Mass Com munications. HONEYWELL PENTAX ES II ;t- The camera for photo perfectionists in a hurry! From $46960 Computer-controlled elec tronic shutter delivers the precise shutter speed between 1/1000 and 8 seconds "automatically" Self-timer; locking shutter release Flare -taming Super-MultiCoated Takumar lens for truer, brighter color 23 accessory Super-MultiCoated Takumar lenses to add later -from wide angle to telephoto Southern Photo & News 1515 N. Marion St., Tampa, Fla. 33602 ... 1Wedding' shows passion crimes "Wedding in Blood" (France) Directed by Claude Chabrol ( 1947) Today and tomorrow 7:30 and 9:30 p m. LET 103 Admission Sl HtvieW('d by ELLIE SOi\llVIEH Enttrtainnwnl Editor If lov e. sex and violence are synonymous then Wedding in Blood" is a magnificent examination of the som e what vague relationships between these states. French Director C laude Chabrol interprets the age-old theme of husband cheating on wife (and v ice versa) with a harsh realism rarely seen in the motion picture industry. Detail for detail the situation of two lovers i s portrayed without the slightest trace of "fairytale romance" or "happily ever af ter" fantasy. Chabrol deals with crimes of passion. Indeed th e entire film is passionate; but in a bravely muted way. Each encounter with death is met with sober reality instead of hysterical outbursts as in so many American movies. The love bonds between Lucienne
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Louis Falco ponders a creative thought ... to choreograph a unique new dance Spirited humor Musician-humorist Art Schill performs again tonight at 8 in the Empty Keg North. Schill plays beer-hall songs and keeps his audience laughing. Admission is free. A Checking Account here offers you convenience! Checks offer you a ready-made receipt on bills you've paid ... save you risk, trouble, time and travel. They're the safe way to pay and they make bookkeeping easy. Individual, joint and other types of checking accounts are available. THE Seminole Bank OF TAMP-A 1933 E Hill s borough Ave. Tampa. F la. 33604 Phone 237 375 1 MPrn/)er of F 0 1 C. c.; Ame n can Bancshares. fn r:orpor & f r,d THE ORACLE Ocotber 2, 1974 Louis Falco complete with dance company performs ... on stage at USF and conducts dance seminar. Falco Company to demonstrate dance technique The Louis Falco Dance Company, currently in residence at the USF Department of Dance, will demonstrate dance techniques and styles tonight in the Theater Auditorium < TAT> at 8:30. Admission is free. Falco will discuss and show the audience what goes into choreographing a danc e. The company w ill perform different works from its repertoire which will not be included in its performances this weekend Tickets for the Falco Company performance Oct. 4 and 5. in TAT at 8:30 p.m. are practically sold out." according to Dale Rose. assistant director of th e Florida Center for the Arts. as taught by Murdoch L. Beaton, Graduate of the Royal Academy of Music, London England Studios Located in Ten1ple Terrace, WTellswood, Westshore, Town 'N Country and Carroll wood. phone So, you didn!t make the USF football team. why not try The USF Debate Team The team is back with a fully restored budget, and ready to travel. If you would like to become an authority on the limitation of presidential powers-invest some time and stop by a meeting. Anyone can become a member and there is absolutely no membership fee. Why not let your University spend some money ($) on you! You also receive 2 hours credit for participation. Meetings Mon. Wed. Frie 4:00 pm LET 466

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8-THE ORACLE Baseball team cut to 33 sports October 2, 1974 Table tennis, football entries needed today Today is the last day to sign up for intramural football and residents' table tennis. Activity begins Monday in both sports. The football season will end Dec 5 but residents' table tennis will only last a week. Greeks table tennis is slated for Oct. 14, with signups due by next Wednesday. Independents must turn in entry forms by Oct. 16, with their season scheduled Oct. 21. Anyone interested in par ticpating in basketball or tennis must sign up by Friday. Those sports begin Oct. 9 For more information, students may contact the Intramural Office, 100 (974). BY GABE PUNISKA Oracle Sports Writer With the opening of the fall baseball schedule just two days away new Brahman coach Jac k Butterfield has pared down an unwieldy group of about 100 hopefuls to a manageable squad of 33. "Some ruore cuts will be made, Butterfield said. "We have about five left to cut." USF OPENS a tentative 22 game schedule Friday against St. Petersburg Community College at USF's diamond. "These will all be exhibition games," Butterfield said. ''We will be substituting freely and everybody will see plenty of action." The purpose of the fall games is to determine who will be the regulars, Butterfield said."When the bell rings to start the championship season in the spring we want to be playing the right people, he said Butterfield said he intends to carry two players at each posilion except catcher, where three candidates will vie for the starting slot. Gym, equipment room to close The equipment room and the gymnasium will be closed on Sundays until further notice, Andy Honker assistant coordinator of recreational sports, said. "We're short one position on the maintenance and equipment staff," he explained, so there are not enough people to manage the facilities every day. The equipment room is open from 8 a.m. to 9 :45 p.m Monday through Friday and from lOa.m. to 5:45p.m Saturday. The main gym is open from 1to2 p m Monday, Wednesday and Friday, from 8 to 10 p.m. Friday and from lOa.m. to6 p.m. Saturday. "WE STILL have some progress to make in the catching departme nt. We will stress the defensiv e aspects of catching," he said. Dave Bearden and Chris Barquin, both back from last year's club show promise, ac cording to Butterfield. The coach also said h e hopes to have Mike Martinez, currently on USF 's socce r te am, available in the s pring. The outfield will have three lettermen returning from last year's squad. Left field e r Tony Ciccarello topp e d the Brahmans last season with a .348 average, while power-hitting Rick BASEBALL SCHEDULE Oct. 4 SI. Petersburg Community College. Oct. 7 al Manatee Community College. Oct. 1 0 Hillsborough Community College. Oct. 11 SI. Petersburg Community College. Oct. 14 -at Florida Southern College. Oct. 16 -Manatee Community College. Oct. 18 Florida College. Oct. 19 -University of Tampa (2) Oct. 21 Hillsborough Community College. Oct. 22 -at Florida College. Oct. 24 Hillsborough Community College. Oct. 25 Florida College. Oct. 26 -at Eckerd College (2). Oct. 27 -Rollins College (2)-tentative. Oct. JO Hillsborough Community College CAI Lopez Field). Nov. 5 al Florida College Nov. 6Hillsbarough Commuhity College CAI Lopez Field) Nov. 8 -Florida College. Nov. 9 -University of Tampa (2). Stenholm hit .303 with five homeruns. Bob Reynolds will b e back in center. The outfield corps will be rounded out by n ewcomers L o u Garcia, Carlo Tosca and John Langstaff. Langstaff was on the club two years ago but did not play la st season. CHUCK ADAMS, last year's shortstop, will be challenged by Don Hogest y n, a transfer from Arizona State, who according to Butterfield "may b e one of our best hitters." Infi e lders Tom Guess, Tony Rizzo, and Weldon Wright are back from last season's squad. Seeing only limited action, Wright posted a .358 average. Five veterans anchor the mound staff. Butterfield said Steve Rulin g last year's ace, a lthough ineligible for regular seaso n games because of grades, will see action during the exhibition campaign. Other returning hurl e rs are Cha rlie Mischo Jay Keller, Mark Baum an d Chris Welch. In Friday's opener, Butt erfie ld said he plans to start a veteran lineup, then substitute fre e ly. Ruling, Mischo and Baum are slated to go a few innings apiece. Butterfield said he intends to limit his pitchers to two or three innings per outing throughout the fall schedul e. Sleep tight,America. QUALITY COMFORT ECONOMY ( ( Fealuring : SIM[ flMllY ;i Doubl e Bed: SIM[ flMllY 1 0oubleBed ; 1 e LARGE ROOMS e DRESSING ROOM e BATH e e 2 DOUBLE BEDS e DELUXE MA TTRESSE5 e e ELECTRIC HEAT AND AIR CONDITIONING e e TELEVISION e TELEPHONE ECONO-TRAVEL 1-75 at Fowler Avenue 933-7831 800 vvt:sr KENNEDY BOULEW4RD oPRESENTSo A SPECIAL 50 % REDUCTION SALE ONE WEEK ONLY ... october 3-10 suits s hirtts pans 0 blouses dresses slacks ALL SHOES llam-9pm 251-6509

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THE ORACLE -October 2, 1974 Boaters face 'rigid test' BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer It will be a determined USF soccer squad that leaves tomorrow for the Clemson Invitational Soccer Tournament to be held this weekend. "I've got to believe that we're one of the top teams in the country," said Brahman coach Dan Holcomb. "Now we have to go out and win some games to prove it.'' AFTER a disappointing loss to national power house Clemson, Holcomb said he sees the upcoming tournament as a rigid test for the Brahman hooters. "They've invited, supposedly, the four best teams in the south," he said "Our first opponent, Howard University, is as tough, if not tougher, than Clemson. And West Virginia has added some freshman and a junior college All-American that should make them hard to beat,'' Holcomb said. The tournament, which will be held on the Clemson campus, is being run in a slightly different manner than the usual round-robin affair. There will be no championship game, so the winner will be determined by the number of wins, the difference ih the number of goals scored by each team in com parison to its opponents, the total number of goals and the most corner kicks. "We've been working mostly on fundamentals this week," Holcomb said "I guess that just about the only strategical change that we've made in volves getting our midfielders to attack a bit more offensively." HOLCOMB ATTRIBUTED Saturday's loss to highly-touted Clemson to a few mental lapses. "When Clemson scored that last goal, our guys had played 85 minutes of good, hard soccer, and they were ready to get the last six minutes over with,'' he said "Of course," he added "the game isn't over until you play all of the minutes The Brahmans face Howard University at 2 p.m. Friday in their opener, then meet West Virginia Sund a y at 1:30 p.m 9 SOUTH FLORIDA VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR 13301 22nd Street (Fletcher & 22nd St.) South of Frank & Rita's Restaurant Oracle photo by Gabe Puniska New foes will try to upset Pete Mohrmann .. at this weekend's soccer tourney. AN INDEPENDENT VOLKSWAGEN SERVICE CENTER Tankers hit water REBUILT ENGINES TUNE-UPS Having a commuter coach isn t slowing down the workouts of USF's women's swimming team Katy Hammer, the Brahmisses' new mentor, is in Gainesville preparing to tran sfer from the University of Florida to USF. But practice began on schedule yesterday under the supervision of USF student Seth Rosenthal formerl y a swimmer for Miami-Dade North Junior College. "WE'RE TRYING to get them used to the water," Rosenthal said. "They're starting with distance work They re doing about 5,000 yards now and they 'll gradually build that up, he said. "We're pretty much having them do freestyle and fly sprints." The fly sprints are for con ditioning purposes, Rosenthal said. And those aren t the only activities on the Brahmisses' rigorous schedule. Surfers meet in UC tonight Trips to Florida's east and west coasts and movies on ca mpus are among activities to b e planned at USF s Surf Club's first meeting tonight at 7:30 p.m. in UC 204. Anyone interested in joining the club is invited to attend. Those seeking more in formation may contact Al Donovan in Alpha 212 (974-6306) or Ed Casal in Fontana 313. Beta schedules wrist wrestling Two keg s of be e r arc the prizes in Beta Hall 's s eco nd annual wrist wrestling championship. The ev ent i s s lated at. 8 p m toni g ht in Beta's first floor lobby. Each floor i s expected to e nt e r a right-handed and l ef t h a nded cont e nder. Winners i n the t.wo categories will be awarded a k eg of bee r for t h e ir floors. In addition to their regular practices the team members spend an hour in the weight room on Tuesday and Thursday. Monday is their only day off ALTHOUGH about 18 people have tried out, Rosenthal said the group would probably be pared down before the season starts. However that will not be done until Hammer evaluates them, he said ALL VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR WORK Rebuilt Engine 40 H.P. with exchange _$350.00 Genuine "Early American" Jewelry Bought directly from the ZUNI & NAVAJO INDIAN COOPERATIVES Fashion 1 ha s received a n outst anding sel ection of genuine turquoise and sterling silver jewelry from some of Am e rica s earliest designers the Zuni and Navajo Indians. Come touch their most b eautiful work, with it s primitive strength and color that seems to co m e a liv e against your skin. It's good medicine a t prices lower than you'll find elsewhere. ALL WORK IS GUARANTEED PH. 971-1725 TRANSMISSIONS BRAKES OVER 20 YRS. EXPERIENCE NOTE! WE ARE NOT A SERVICE STATION from $10.00 to $1,000.00 Fashln1 T International Fine Gold Jewelry Boutique am pa N. Dale Mabry (just Clearwater past Carrollwood) Clearwater Mall 961-3077 U.S. 19 at Hwy. 60 Tu e s .. Sat. 10 am-5:45 pm 726-3514 Clos e d Mondays Mon .. Sat. 10:00 am-9:00 pm

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10-THE ORACLE October 2, 1974 SG takes more activity money T oo o HY ILE:'\E JACOBS Ora de Staff Writer SG has taken control of half the money reserved for e ntertainment in the activities and senice f ee because it feels the UC Programming Office for merly SEAC. isn't meeting the students n e eds. SG Secretary of Finance Alan Jotkoff said. SG Productions lSGPl. which is more r esp onsive to students need. is now supplementing programming furnished by the administration-backed com mittee he sa id. "SG IS THE representative body of students, elected and supported by students. The programming office is an ad ministrati ve agency supported and backed by paper," Jotkoff said. Howeve r, the two groups are co-sponsoring many of their events Jotkoff said. I would personally say SGP is doing nothing different than what UC programming has already done," Robert Smith publicity assistant for UC programming, said. "SGP and UC programming Turner talk$ of success BY DAVID RUSS Oracle Staff Writer "If a man with an eighth-grade education and a hare lip can be a success in this world, you can too,'' Glenn Turner told an audience here yesterday. Turner. founder of Koscot Interplanetary and Turner Enterprises, in control of 30 corporations worth over $100 million is running as a write-in candidate for the 5th Congressional District seat vacated by Rep. Bill Gunter UNDER SEVERAL indictments and a contempt of court charge in New York, Turner made an unsuccessful bid this year for the Democratic nomination to the U S Senate here in Florida Turner, speaking on his per sonal attitude towards success and peace of mind said despite his legal and financial problems, he does not let other people's actions bother him because "they can't change how I feel on the inside and that's what is im portant." "One man can't make another man act a certain way, ... Turner said, ''but he can light another man's fire to get him going." He said he wanted to convince young people to strive to be successful and the best at whatever they choose to do "If you're going to be a bum be the best bum Turner, who said his detractors have called him "a crook conman and rip-off artist," said to solve the nation' s problems people have to get involved in politics. He said he would especially like to see young people in politics who wouldn't "sell out to the professional politicians. are functioning together in a lot of ins tances." s1nith said an atmosphere o f compe tition between the gro u ps does exist at t im es. "There should be none." he sa id. ''\Ve try to work mutually." "TllE PEOPLE in UC programming ha ve been great help. Jotkoff sai d Hopefull y \1e wil l complement each other ... "There's competi tion, but it 's good competition." he said ''H's helping both organizations work tow a rd higher objectives ... Events sponsored b y both groups are now free because of a bi II passed by the 197 4 L egislature stating all events for students, except inter-collegiate athletics must be offered free if the sponsoring group receives i activities and service fee money. Vic e president for Student Affairs Jo e Howell said th e two gro up s are "accomplishing the same thin g in a differ ent way" and said he is ''satisfied" with the arrangement. "Rather th an branc h off, the y SG l sho uld have given their s uggestion s I for different programming ) to UC pro gramming and had t h e mone y ;illocatecl there," Howell said. "But it's all right thi s way too." and pr; b Yul B1ynner ... BOY,11AVE WE G01'" A VACATION FOR 't'OU .. .. ;;;:.t) Where nothing can possibly g o w0r09 MIDNITE SHOW FRI. & SAT. Richie Havens has hushed crowds of 100,000 plus at Woodstock and in London's Hyde Park. Imagine his impact in the intimacy of our Busch Gardens amphitheatre. He'll do two shows: one at 1 p.m. and another at 5. And there's no extra admission charge to hear him. Come early and spend the entire day. Thril I to our rides and introduce yourself to some rare endangered species of African wildlife. It's all part of the day we have planned for you. And while you're here, experience the special world of Richie Havens; all for $4.75 (kids: $3.75). Richie Havens October5,6 Tampa Get to Busch Gardens by taking 1-75 north of Tampa to Busch Blvd. We're open 9:30 a.m. to 6. (813) 988-8360.

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THE ORACLE -October 2, 1974 11 How to handle your landlord BY DIANE AUERBACH (CPSJ-"Dear Landlord, please don't put a price on my soul... Hundreds of dollars. School begins and the landlords eagerly await th e return of the college students, eagerly anticipate, lease in hand all those hundreds of dollars of security deposits. It's a happy season for landlords. Unfortunately the landlords' cheerfulness is not generally shared by their new tenants. Restrictive leases weighted with threats of eviction and security deposit losses, magnified by the .tenant's ignorance of his rights, tip the balance of power heavily in favor of the landlord. If the landlord is adept at taking full advantage of the college housing squeeze, by squeezing some more himself, then the tenant must learn to squeeze back. Moving In The tenant's strongest defensive weapon is: "Get it in writing." Responsibility for the water bill and other utilities should be decided before the tenant moves in and put in writing. An apartment is usually rented in "as is" condition If the landlord is talked into providing paint or making needed repairs, a written verification heips prevent the landlord from suf fering a lapse of memory Security deposits are ambiguous animals Supposedly, the landlord cannot deduct the cost of normal wear and tear from the deposit when the tenant moves out. Often though, the landlord simply regards the deposit as so much extra pocket money or as an interest-free loan he has no in tention of paying back. So dirty walls or sinks stained by previous tenants are somehow transformed into wanton damage come deposit refund time. The tenant's defense against making an involuntary charitable contribution to his landlord's bankbook is to draw up a written inventory of the apartment's condition, noting all damages the first day he or she moves in. If the landlord refuses to sign the inventory should be notarized and the tenant's copy kept in a safe place. The se c urity deposit and future rent payments should never be paid in cash Cancelled che c ks or the bank s microfilm records c ounter a landlord s c l a ims of unpaid r e nt. Lawsuits, even in small claims court whe re l e gal counsel is not required are no fun. Y e t in a securit y depo s it battl e, the t e nant may b e relieved to know the burden of proof is always o n the landlord. Livin g With The L e a se Lea ses a r e intimid a ting They are the l a ndlord s best fri end a nd he may use hi s s up erior bargaining position to for ce t he t e nant to s i g n a ridi c ulously r e strictiv e l ease. "He will t e ll you not to worr y over a harmless everyday 'cigar-store' lease, warn s the "New York City Super Tenant" h a ndbook But don't for ge t who was smoking th e cig a r whe n you s igned." Money spent on a good Jock is ,.well worth the tenant' s annoy an c e at ha v i n g a TV or stereo stolen San Francisco, for instance, recognizes the a bsurdity of this prohibition and denounces such claus e s as illegal. Even so the claus e still remains in many San Francisco leases. L andlord-tenant law varies greatly from city to city and state to state. Lease clauses which are legal in one place are illegal in another Clauses to be on guard for include the following : The tenant will not drive nails, drill into disfigure or deface any part of the building ... and not make any alterations -"The tenant shall not install or use a washing machine or a dishwashing machine or an air conditioner or other mechanical equipment or applaince without the written con sent of the land lord "No animals of any kind shall be kept or harbored in the premises.'' It is essential for tenants to know the housing laws in their city Tenants unions or law schools will help decipher legal mumbo-jumbo. Armed with legal knowledge, the tenant can then cross out illegal clauses before he signs a lease. After all the land lord may not ever realize his "cigar store" lease contains certain irregularities If the landlor d isn t grateful for such corrections or if the lease has already been signed all is not lost. A fierce court case may develop over a l e ase violation but no lease is superior to law. Although a typical lease is mainly a long list of don ts, any lease or monthly rental agreement binds the landlord to certain obligations The tenant is owed more than just four walls, a floor and a ceiling. A tenant has an absolute right to adequate heat, hot water, water pressure and the maintenance of essential building servic e s. When something breaks or deteriorates-even if it's the tenant's fault-the landlord must have it repaire d ( The tenant may then be sued or billed for Leases are o fte n illegal. A c ommon cla u se i s : ch a n g ing loc ks i s prohibit e d This tla us e i g nor es t h e fact tha t loc k s in o l de r bui I din g s ca n b e easily nperui!d. w.it h .a.. pl as.tit.: c r e dit .caxc;L .. ., ... .. neglig ence.) If the toilet flushes ad nau s eum the tenan t can s top paying rent. Besid es the right to working plumbing the tenant has the legal right to enjoy his apart ment. A t e n a nt is not r e qu i red, regardles s o f what his lease says to take an oath of silence For instance in New York City he can play music entertain friends, decorate the apartment, make love, own a cat or dog, and in general enjoy his own lifestyle without hassles from the land lord In Colorado and some other states, though this right is weakened con s iderably by a noreason eviction. Getting Out Sneaking out of a lease is tricky. The only legal method is to sublet. When subletting the tenant rents his apartment to someone else His right to sublet depends on permission from his landlord Even if the landlord refuses, the tenant can get around this. If the subtenants move in and pay rent, the landlord is presumed to have approved the unauthorized sublet as soon as he cashes their rent check Thus, the once illegal sublet becomes legal. Eviction procedures are very specific If a tenant is thrown out of his apartment, he should check the eviction laws in his city A ten day written notice of eviction and a c ourt trial are often required If th e landlord ignores legal requirements the e.viction is ille gal A lockout without court eviction is also illegal. By attaching a foreign lock to the tenant's door, th e landlord has denied the tenant access to his property without due process of law. Rico's Sandwich Shop 13108 NORTH FLORIDA 935-0520 Information Provided by Your Student Government SC:.\ftJC. { Yo6-A 'r < Y

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12-THE ORACLE October 2, 1974 UP made eight recent arrests UP officers made eight arrests during the period from Sept. 19-29. Three juveniles were arrested Sept. 19 for trespassing and one charged with carrying a con cealed weapon, University Police job mart The following employers will be in terviewing on .campus on the days as in dicated. Contact Cooperati ve Education & Placement (AOC 105 or 974.2171 l for com. ple te information. In addition, e xt. 2200 (974. 2 200 off campus) for we ekl y l i stings of scheduled on -campus intervi ew. Oct.14 Florida Bank Fund B or M All Majors. Dec., Mar., Jun., Aug & Alumni. Genesco Inc. -B or M -Accounting ONLY Dec. Mar. Jun., Aug., & Alumni. Also Juniors for CO OP. Peat, Marwick & Mitchell B or M A ccounting. Dec. Mar., & Jun. Pratt & Whitney -B or M Engineering: Energy Conversion & Mech. Design, SMF, Electrical & Electronic Systems Dec Mar. Jun., & Aug. Oct.15 Capital Are a Personnel Service Office Navy -B or M Electrical, Electronic, Mechanical, Industri al & C ivil Engineering & SMF. D e c ., Mar., & Jun. J C. Penney Company Inc. -B Marketing, Management, Business A d ministration & Accounting majors inte rested in auditing. Dec Grads. J E Sirrine Company B or M Civil, Mech., Elect., & Chemic al Engineering. Dec., Mar., & Alumni. Tampa'clectri t Compa n y B Elec. tri cal Mech., & Chem. Engineeri ng. Dec. & Mar. Xerox Corporati on B A ll Majors. Dec Grads. Oct.16 Amoco Production Company -B or M Geology, Physi cs Engr. Sci ence. Dec Mar., Jun., Aug. & Alumni. Diversified Credit Service, I nc. Info. not yet available. Procter & Gamble Company -S eniors in Business or Arts and MBA candidates or any major interested in sales management. Dec ., Mar. Jun., & Aug. C ity of Tampa Department of Sanitary Sewers B or M SMF & E;nergy Conv Dec., & Jun. Sophomores & Juniors for co OP Positions. Oct. 17 Amoco Producti on Company Info. same'. as Wed Oct. l. Faetciry Mutual Engineering BS .Ele'ctrical, Chemical,,. __ .. : :industrial. Medi;inita1 & SMF. Dec: n & \Mar. Montgomery ward Re9foha1 Office B M anagement, Marketing. Dec.-,"Mar., & Jun. State Farm Insurance. B Business, Management Dec. Grads. Touche, Ross & Company B or M AcC:ounting Dec Mar., Jun.; & Aug Oct. 18" Connecticut Mutual Life B or M -All Majors, Dec., Mar., Jun., .Aug., & Alumni. Continental Can Company-B or M Mar.keting & Computer Science Dec. & Mar. -ITT Financial' Services B or M Business & Liberal Arts. Dec., & Alumni. Kurt Salmon Associates, Inc.-B or M Industrial Engr., & MB'A. Dec Mar., & Alumt\i: Laventhol, Krekstein, Horwatli & Horwath B or M Acctg, Dec., Mar, Jun. & Aug. ORIENTATION SE:SSIONS FOR STUDENTS .REGISTERING WITH T .HE PLACEMENT CENTER wu:.L BE HELD EVERY MONDAY FROM2:00 P M UNTIL 3 :00 P .M., AOC 101. BEGINNING ON MONDAY, SEPTEMBER JO, 1974. 'ALL STUDENTS REGISTERING WITH PLACEMENT ARE URGED TO ATTEND O N E SESSION Kimmel plans report on suit USF Psychology Professor Herbert Kimmel said he will present to the Faculty Senate today at 2 p m a progress report of the class action suit filed last month against the Board of Regents by him and 40 other USF faculty The suit filed in U S District Court in Tampa, alleges unfair treatment to faculty under the Florida Retirement System : Kimmel said he has received some donations for legal ex penses, and that he hopes toda y to enlist the further support of the USF faculty ad. y e t it contains only 6 cal o ries You can get a full month's supply of "Modeletts" No. 787 for $3.00 on money back guarantee. In cl i nical M nth' S J PAPAYA VITAMIN A ENZYME DIGESTIVE TABLETS 200$351 100 REG.$ 3.50 SUPER TRON MUL Tl VITAMINS WITH MINERALS 10.000 I. u. REG. 85e 100 69 CAPS DIETETIC COOKIES GRANOLA CEREAL CORN FLAKES LOW SODIUM Reg 69!1! Pkg. 49 3 lb. $1A9 8 oz. 54 tests. "Model-etts" was 963 success ful. Model O S upp Y etts" may not be 1003 su c cessful in all case s but $3.00 6 Bars 89 I "Fyou take no risk in trying '"M,.,d el-etts" on our 2 Months' Supply I Money B a ck Guarantee $5 00 You save 30e I Come to General Nut r ition t o get '"MODEL E'ITS." I I The sooner you start, the sooner you may have 3 Months' Supply the loss of weight you yearn for $7.50 ii : : Wf'GNC GOLDEN HARVEST GNC GNC GNC 1 : 100% Natural IDl Jumbo i FREE : 13 oz. 97J9 59 1 CHEWABLE 14TABLETsuPPLvEoF ioo1.u. I REG. 99i I ::.>;; : REG. 89d =. fiGNC -LIM/TONE GNcNi LIM ITONE .. 1 :Y 1 I -----------------------------'"' ---: WITH ANY PURCH ASE A T GN C : I I 1 wrGNC GOLDEN HARVEST s di GNcgll 1 : Pancake Mix e!f! ess ffi l Ra1s1ns 2 ABS WHEAT Fi'@ THOMPSON VARIETY "f I & SOY FLOUR 2Q OZ. : 8 OZ. BAGS REG, 59d :Ni I "'"'""toyo u .u I I ------.. ----------------Vitamin E. l suppl y per family. (Vali d nc"t 3day s EQ:Cllf41ER:@f4111@Q#iJt4iQ:@MIJiRAAMliR#iJr!1liRDW 00''-> BROWl\I CAROB CIDER LECITHIN KELP DIETETIC N""'-:1 ":-1,,,-,p-,-,, .-:-,1------RICE SWIRLS VINEGAR POWDER TABLETS w::JsR Add""'-------1 lb. 79ri 6 OZ. 66ri pt. 39rt 4 OZ. 79ri 100-60ri 4 for 29ri 4 oz.59ri c,,, ___ s,,,,, __ Zip __

PAGE 13

THE ORACLE -October 2, 1974 13 Our standing challenge: taste and compare the good old-time flavor of Pabst with any other beer. Once you taste Blue Ribbon quality, you'll never go back to the beer you were drinking. Take our challenge. We know Blue Ribbon will come out the winner, every time. Pabst. Since 1844. The quality has always come through. c Copyright, 1974. PAGST BREWING COMPANY Milwaukee. Wis, Peoroa Heights, Ill., Newark, N.J Los Angel es, Calif, Pat-st, Georgia.

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14-THE ORACLE SKIPPER. "I: I 'ti 80Uli;EJ.I Ylt.l.A <(" Q:' October 2, 1974 D Z UNIVERSITY SOUTH .. .. X.! I "Wh ere beautiful living meets the river" ;;900 E. Sligh Avenue Tampa, Florida :l36 17 Phone 985-3!162 or !J85-276 5 MGTP WELCOME BACK STUDENTS All Electric Furnished Apts. l and 2 bedrooms $125 to $160 14701 Livingston Ave. 971-7608 977-1908 SUsCH I I Bl.VD-YVl
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( tlassified ads J ....... ( A-UTOM-OTIV.__..E ) THE ORACLE -October 2, 1974 15 Donate on a Regular Blood Plasma Program and Receive up to $40 a month. Bring Student ID or this ad and receive a ( PERSONAL ) GUYS-GALS 18-24 years old. A progressive New York Co. is expanding operations in the S. E. Now hiring ambitious folks for staff full and part time of Tampa office Long hair 0.K. S160-S200 PER WEEK. For appt. call Mr. O'Cleary al 870-1543. 9 a.m.2:30 p.m. 10-4 NEED TO RENT your apartment er find a roommate? Come by the Student Government office and leave the in formation with us. We will be happy lo help you through our Community Services Office. -974-2419 or come in UC 156. 10-4 BABYSITTERS needed for the Student Government Babysitting Referral Service. Babysit when and however often you like. Come in and register al UC 156. Also, if you need a sitter, call us at 974-2419. 10-4 WANTED HOUSE Rental: Visiting Oislinquish professor to rent from approximately Christmas to summer, Desires a yard to work in. No location preference. Rental rate not a problem. Calf Gene Dunham evenings-988-0259 or 974-2960 during day. 10-2,4,8, 10: ( FOR RENT ) 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. FLORAWOOO VILLAS Country Living New 2 bdrm. duplex apts. 5175-5185. Near USF & VA Hospital. 1 mile N. of Skipper on Livingston Ave. Call 977-1142. 12;6 2 BEDROOM DUPLEX. Unfurn, 6 minutes from USF. No deposit on pets. Lots of room. Phone 986-3582 or 971-5605. 10-9 RAIN BOW Rentals Furn. one bdrm apts. Patio & pool, Lndry rms. 5150. 971-6937 near USF. 10-18 LAKEFRONT APT. New furnished, one bdrm, LR, OR, kit., carpeted, ac, Gentleman. 5175.00 incl. utiiities. 986-3072 10-4 FOR RENT: 1 bedroom duplex, furn. $125 mo. 9802 N. 11th St. 10-3. DUPLEX APTS. 8614B Mulberry Dr. Two bedrooms, air conditioned. Can be shared by students. 540.00 weekly. 10-8. 71; MINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. 5180---unfurn 5155. Phone 988-6393. If FOR RENT 3 Br. mobile home. Partially furnished on 21/2 acres, 10 min. from USF. Call owner in Sebring {813) 385-3719 for further information, 10-8: ( SERVICES OFFERED J SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite, Greek symboh s. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139 or 235-3261. 10;2 TYPING, Fast, Neal, and Accurate. Term Papers, Theses, Resumes. Close to USF. 988-0836. Lucy Wi Ison 10-22 FAST, accurate typing-professional results--48 hr. service. LIZ 879-7222 Ext. 238 {day) 988-3435 {eves) 10-2, 3, 8, 10,15, 17,22.24,29,31,115,7' 12, 14, 19,21,26, 12-3,5: EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6 plus Years of Quality Work-I BM Selectric, type changes, carbon ribbon, Pica Gloria 8843909. 10-15 HAVE A problem? Call HELPLINE 974-2555 or Women's Line 974-2556. If interested in training as an operator, please contact HELPLINE. 10-3 SECRETARIAL Position, 15 hours a week, 52.00 an hour. Call IT 2099. 10-l RIDING LESSONS -English Equitation and Dressage. Will teach you on your own horse or wi II furnish one. Call Casey 9613190. 10-4. LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Half of our students scored over 600. 70 pt. improvement or your money back. 20 hrs, 570. course repeatable free. Attend first class free, no obligation. For info call 305854-7466. 10-2, 4, 9, 11, 16, 18, 23, 25. CANOE RENTALS Day-Week Ph. 935-0018 10-4 ( HELP WANTED ) CHANGE!! This is not a normal ad because it is not a normal job and we don't want normal people we want ambitious young people who are not molded into society and want to make it without compromise. We offer hard work, preservation of your individuality and 5160 per week. For appt. call 563-0404. Ask for Mr. Hamilton, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. 10-4 MARRIED, childless couple to operate Youth Hostel. Apartment plus 5300 per month. Preferences given to graduate students in Psychology, Sociology and Counseling. References required. 229-6517, Dianne Talone. 10-3. PARALYZED veteran needs a p.arl-time aide in return for room & board or a small salary. For more information, call Lynn, 971-3247. 10-4. STUDENT GOVERNMENT needs a secretary with typing and shorthand abilities. 20 hrs per week. Call 974-2401 or come by UC 156, 9 5:30 & ask for LOST & FOUND ) i"""":EAL ESTATE )rn-9: LOST 3 m. silver cross -very important -please call Denise Orum, 974-6373 -r 6374-6333-6370. 10-2 LOST: Man's steel-rimmed prescription eyeglasses. 1st floor men's room, Bus. Ad. Bldg., Sept. 25. SlO reward. Phone 253-0367. 10-2. REWARD-Lost Golden Retriever. 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 LOST-Man's school ring { USF). Please call after 6 pm, 988-4486. Ring is while gold with "R" initial on stone and name inside, SlO reward. 10-2,3,4: MEADOWOOD CONDO'S 3 bedroom, one floor garden home. All ap pliances, full draperies. Must sell. Assume 7 3-4 per cent mortgage or buy con ventional, or assume with owner taking back second. 536,000; S 1,500 below present asking price for same unit. Please call 988-9212. 10-4 I TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES l LIMA, ... Dec. 12-24. 4 credits. $575 includes transportation from Miami, room, breakfast. dinner. See Lupton, OCT Program, FAO 122, 2536. 10-31 jfraternitp liarbersbop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHAGS STYLING LA YER CUTS RAZOR CUTS PH 971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily 9-6 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA VOLVO 1969, 142 S, New: Radials, shocks, brakes, clutch, FM cassette stereo, uir conditioning, 42,000. Excellent condition. Ask for Peter 1100 Fontana. 10-2. 1968 FORD LTD in excellent condition. All power with air. Just tuned. Sacrifice 5500. Please call 971-2823. 10-2,3,4,8,9: I MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I 1973 HONDA 350 cb. Only 400 miles, 5850. Call 985-2064 or 988-2982. 10-4. '72 KAWASAKI G-5 100, 2200 miles, excellent condition with extras, only $325. Call 886-1443 after 2 pm. 10-4. ( FOR SALE J LEVI BELLS in denim, cords & brush denim. Straight legs in denim & cords. Also acme boots & good selection of western sh iris. Only 1 o min. from campus -4 blocks north of Dog Tracks. Bermax Western Wear. 8702 Nebraska Ave. 10-31. TWO CONTEMPORARY bowl chairs-Like new-550 each; Stand-up bar (41"x48"l 560 King size waterbed padded frame S20; Portable stereo $30. Call 988-2930 between 6 pm and 11 pm. 10-4: I TV, RADIO, STEREO"" t GARRARD TURNTABLE, Lafayette 50 watt amplifier, tuner, speakers. Real good condition. Sacrifice half-price 5140. Call Dennis 935-7786. 10-3: Oracle Classifieds LET 472 bonus with your first donation. HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33602 appointment available to fit your class schedule Call 253-2844 Monday through Friday FRIENDS OF "THE CALL" { Ne1Nspaper of the October League {Marxist-Leninist) Presents: LYN WELLS {Member of the Central Committee of the October League) SPEAKING ON "BUILDING A NEW COMMUNIST PARTY AND THE AFRO-AMERICAN QUESTION" SATURDAY, OCTOBERS Ramada Inn {The Point Room) (l.75and Busch Blvd.) 7:30 p.m. ALSO: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6 University of Florida-Gainesville Reitz Union-9 a .m. to 6 p.m. {Phone 621-1957 for car pools) STATEWIDE CONFERENCE ON ABOVE. ADDRESS BY LYN WELLS, FILM, WORKSHOPS ON MOVEMENTS OF WOMEN, WORKERS, STUDENTS, NATIONAL MINORITIES AND FARMWORKERS. HAVE A PROBL EM? IN TROUBLE 7 NEED INFOR MATION' CALL 974-2555 If interested in training to be Helpline operator, please contact Helpline or Rap Cadre 2767. Women's Line 974-2556 r I I I I I I i READ STU DY I I I I ; 3 to 8 times FASTER I FLASH I I Speed Reading Taught I I Now Offered To White House Staff I I For the First Time I I Speed reading has been learned not only by the White House I A speed reading, home study, six Staff, but by John F. Kennedy and various senators and I week course to increa se your readI ing speed 3 to 8 times for an congressmen, as well as thousands of other individuals just I amazing low cost of $14.95 like you I I Improved Comprehension!! I I Speed reading yields yet another benefit. Because you cover I No Miracle I Speed reading is a learned techI I nique whereby we teach you to you are able to study longer hours with an increase in your I read down the page, not across; I in groups of words, not a word at comprehension of 5 -22% ... thus yielding better grades' I I a time. This technique is revealed Why So Little Cost? I to you through prescribed theories Most speed reading courses run into hundreds of dollars be1 and study methods which have cause of instructor's salaries, rent for classrooms and other I been proven to at least triple your I present reading rate and we high fixed costs. We have none of these costs, so the savings I I guarantee it! 1 are passed on to you. So save time'now and for the rest of I your life. Order Today!I ACT NOW!! TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS I I LIMITED LOW PRICE OF $14.95 I I @ !NSTITUTE OF RAPID READING 0 I I If after having completed P.O. Box 530-141, Miarni Shore s, Fla. 33153 I I the Institute of Rapid Read-ing home study course as Please send me your speed-reading six week home-study I I outlinedthe student has course with money back guarantee. Enclosed is$14.95 not at least tripled his read-D Check D Cash D M oney-Order I I ing speed with improved Name I I compre h ensio n -he may Addre-;;----return the m aterials for il I I t 11 f d City u re un Stnte Zip.__ I I Allow 4 6 IJ\'eek s for D elivery. I

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16 -THE ORACLE October 2, 1974 Exclusive ''Live versus Recorded'' Demonstration! Friday, OCTOBER 4th-Saturday,OCTOBER 5th 7 and 9 P.M. Noon and 3 P.M. AKG D200E The AKG D200E has separate elements for low and high frequencies which allows exceptionally wide, smooth, fre quency response and freedom from distortion_ $79.95 Mcintosh C-28 We c hose the Mcintosh C -28 because it has internal noise level of less than one-third of any preamp1 ifier. The 114 dB dynamic range of the C-28 ex ceeds that of the world's finest concert halls1 $499.00 I I I I '. I I I I I Tandberg Tape Recorder Tandberg 9200X AKG Microphone Supe 1 b perfo1mancP. hJS e of operation. and d epe11rla l>il1t y are the r equirements for o u r t ape reco1d e r Accord111gly we ch ose a Tandberg 9200X. $949.00 Mcintosh ML 2C 'II j IJ The perfec t reproduction o f recorded sound requires the world's finest louds pe ake r sys tems: only the Mc lntosh ML 2 C l oudspeakers fill t his require ment! $312.00 ea .# Mcintosh Mcintosh Environmental Equalizer I I I / I I ,,. Mcintosh MO 101 Every listening room creates its own unique acoustiq1f environ ment. The Mel ntos h MO 101 will be used to match the ML2C loudspeaker to our dem onstration room. $250.00 Mcintosh C-28 Preamplifier -------------... .. ............. ......... / / / / / / / / / / / / / I ... -.......... ...... l MC-2105 Amplifier Lou_dspeaker Mcintosh MC-2105 The accurate recreation of live music r equires a great reser voir o f undistorted amplifier power Each channel of the MC-2105 ca n provide a contin uous 105 watts of powe1, with less than one-quarter o f one per cent distort ion 1 $649.00 Maurice Special During "Live versus Recorded" ONLY! BASF 1800 LH regular price $570 NOW $360 each