The oracle

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The oracle

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The oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Wright, Sandra ( Editor )
Moormann, Dave ( Managing editor )
Wallace, Tom ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
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Physical Description:
1 online resource (16 pages)


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00221 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.221 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Criser sees inflation friday's 0 R A c eating SUS budget BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer Board of Regents

2-THEORACLE October 4, 1974 Earthquake rakes Peru, kills 11 LIMA -A powerful earth quake raked eastern Peru yesterday with death and destruction, toppling buildings, knocking out communications, and creating mass hysteria. Government ruthorities reported at least 11 deaths and expected the toll to rise. Hospitals in Lima were filled with persons injured. The government issued an urgent call for all available hospital, police and fire per sonnel to report for duty. In Lima, cornices from older buildings fell onto the streets, damaging some cars. Walls cracked and some windows shattered, covering sidewalks with splintered glass. Hundreds of houses collapsed, but most escaped outside. The National Geophysical Institute said the quake struck at 9:21 a.m. 1:21 a.m. EDT and lasted about one minute. It was followed by a series of earth tremors of lesser intensity. Nixon curses press LONG BEACH, Calif. -A news photographer for the Long Beach Independent Press Telegram said yesterday that former president Richard Nixon cursed him when he attempted to shoot a picture of Nixon coming out of a laboratory in a wheelchair. Kent Henderson had been assigned to station himself at the entrance to the Long Beach Memorial Hos pit al nuclear medicine department. He said that he waited in the corridor for about two hours until Nixon suddenly appeared The photographer said that when Nixon caught sight of him the former president's face "contorted with anger." He said Nixon shouted at him: "You goddamn son of a bitch!" City editor Lee Craig said Henderson was so startled that he neglected to shoot the picture. Nixon was wheeled immediately back into the laboratory and apparently returned to his room by another route. Swedes win prize STOCKHOLM Swedish authors Eyvind Johnson and Harry Martinson, relatively unknown outside their country, were named yesterday to share the 1974 Nobel prize for literature and the $123,000 it carries. Some of Sweden's younger literary figures immediately attacked the choice on grounds the prize winners had won little international acclaim. One young author said their selection smacked of corruption within the prize-a warding Swedish Academy of Letters. Sources close to the academy From the Wires of United Press International had leaked the news three days ago. They said the choice was made not to upstage exiled Russian writer Alexander I. Solzhenitsyn, scheduled to pick up his 1970 award when the prizes are formally presented by King Carl Gustaf Dec. 1. Solzhenitsyn, unable to receive his prize at that time because he was still in the Soviet Union, is expected to make one of his rare public speeches at the December ceremonies this year. Co-conspirator named WASHINGTON Richard A. Moore, once special counsel to former President Richard M. Nixon, has been named as the 20th unindicted co-conspirator in the Watergate cover-up case on the basis of "newly discovered evidence," sources said yesterday. Moore, 60, a benign and fatherly looking figure who contradicted John W. Dean's testimony before the Senate Watergate Committee, said he knew nothing about it. But sources close to the case confirmed that Moore was the unidentified person who Special Prosecutor Leon Jaworski said Wednesday had been added to the list of unindicted co-conspirators. They said it resulted from "newly discovered evidence" found in the White House tapes of Nixon's Watergate conversations Median age increases WASHINGTON The median age of the American population is increasing, the Census Bureau reported yesterday. The greatest increase was in the 25 to 34 age group as the post World War II "baby boom" children began replacing a smaller population base born in the Depression years. This group of young adults jumped 18 per cent from 1970 to 1974, it was estimated. Heath finds mate LONDON -When former Prime Minister Edward Heath, the best-known bachelor in the land, confessed on television he regretted that he had never married, a computer dating firm could not resist the chance. It fed Heath's data into its computer-musical, loves sailing, fond of fine things-and pushed the button. Up came Mrs. Kate Egerton, a 39-year-old divorcee-musical, loves sailing, fond of fine things. "I'm surprised and very amused," Mrs. Egerton said. "I'd be highly honored if he asked me to marry him." Vietnam bombed SAIGON The government poured reinforcements yesterday into a crippled military headquarters in the Central Highlands that was blasted by a heavy Communist mortar, rocket and artillery bombardment, the military command said. No immediate casualty figures were available, and the base could only be contacted by reconnaissance planes, the command spokesman said. Oil on the beaches SANT A BARBARA, Calif. Oil nodules the size of peas have washed ashore on beaches in the same area hit by a massive oil spill in 1969 but the Coast Guard said yesterday it was a natural seepage and not particularly unusual. Reports of another despoilation of the sands around Santa Bar bar a were discounted by a spokesman who said the con dition has resulted from the oil floating ashore in calm sea in stead of following the usual pattern ofbeing blown out into the Pacific Ocean Lt. Terrance O'Connell, in charge of the oil, said the amount of oil on the beaches was only a little more than normal. Special policy for felons NOW, from the novel by Kurt Vonnegut, Jr. TALLAHASSEE-A policy aimed at keeping convicted felons from competing for scarce places in university law schools will be broadened to cover medicine, architecture and other courses for which there are more student applicants than facilities will handle, a board of regents spokesman said yesterday. The policy is to be adopted at a regents meeting here Monday, corporate secretary Hendrix Chandler said. Approval by the cabinet board of education is also required before it could be put into operation. Florida water safe? TALLAHASSEE-Florida is not in a position to assure everyone that the water they are drinking is safe the en vironmental protection agency said yesterday. The EPA said a 12-month sampling of some representative small and large water systems showed that they meet man datory federal drinking standards and none are adually hazardous to the health. But many included impurities that make them aesthetically undesirable, the bulky report said. This means the water is From the Wires of United Press International brownish, either tasteless or not pleasing or contain impurities that while not poisonous or disease-bearing would turn away people, perhaps to other waters that may be less safe though better looking. Palm killer spreads STUART-Lethal yellowing, the disease which has killed thousands of coconut palms in southeast Florida, has moved as far north as Martin County, the state department of agriculture reported .yesterday. Department workers said the disease had been confirmed in two palms located one mile north of the Palm Beach-Martin County line, just north of Tequesta on U.S. 1. The location is the nor thernmost spot the disease has been discovered. Odds of depression BOCA RATON-An economist told a trades conference Thur sday that the odds of a world wide The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to the Oracle, 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 it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. depression within the next 12 months are 50-50. The estimate came from Pierre Rinfret, one of the economists who was dis-invited to President Ford's economic summit con ference last week, in a speech to top industry executives. Fun-Furniture Bean Bag Chairs Passion Pads-Extra Long Filling for Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 315 S. Howard 258-2131 SLAUGHTERHOUSE FIVE RatedR Winner 1972 Cannes Film Festival Jury Prize Award 'One of the most daring, original and totally fascinating pictures ever made." -Rex Reed ... a testament of the art of filmmaking."-Judith Crist Friday & Saturday, Oct. 4 & 5, LET 103 7:30 & 10 p.m. FREE for USF students with validated Fall ID's OTHERS: $1.00 Sponsored by UC-SGP Come See the Changes We've Made: 800% increage in camping equipment rental$ 166% increa$e in ghowroom Roor gpace 100% increage in pergonnel to aggid you SO% increage in invento"I including many new Hemg NOW RENnNG most all of the equipment you need EASY TRAILS "Quality" Camping Equipment for backpacking, canoe, bike g car camping. Day, weekend, weekly, 8711 N. 40th St. 988-0045 or monthly {with purchase option af greatly reduced prices.) Open Thur., Fri., 9-9 Mon., Tueg., 9 _6 Wed., g Sat.


Photo by Mark Sherman And it's another excited USF student! As thousands of zany young men and women dart from class to class happy to be on campus this year, this happy fellow seems to be saying ... uugh. Tuition suit ruled in Regents' favor BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer The tuition suit filed by University of Florida SG Pres. Steve Merryday was defeated yesterday by a Putnam County judge The judge ruled in favor of the Board of Regents (BORJ in the suit, which questioned the BOR's right to change the tuition structure without the Legislature's approval. "THE JUDGE RULED that the new fee schedule becomes ef fective the moment it is in troduced into the Legislature," Merry day said. "The Legislature in order to defeat it must do the same things they do to repeal any other law or statute." We had anticipated that outcome," SUS Corporate Secretary Hendrix Chandler said. Chandler said that last year Judge Ben Willis of the Leon County circuit court ruled in favor of the BOR in a similar case. "We didn't see how they could change the ruling," he said. "EVERY TIME something new is introduced you expect people to find flaws with it," Chandler said. "After it becomes accepted, people begin to look at it more objectively." ''The key concept is when do things become effective," Merryday said. "I said that the new fee schedule was not ef fective unless approved by the Legislature. The BOR said it was approved by acquiescence. The judge ruled that it was approved when introduced to the Legislature.'' Merryday said he will not appeal the ruling. BOR Chairman Marshall Criser said the new fee structure will benefit some students and hurt others. "You can't please everybody," he said. Chandler said that most comments about the new structure from the universities are favorable because "it provides a more equitable fee for part time students who are taking 10 and 11 hours." University Bicycle Club TOURS, PROTECTION, PATHS, ROUTES, PARKING, CLINICS, RACING Meetings every Friday staff and faculty we/conic Have you found our air pump? !t's on the basement kvel, UC East. THE ORACLE -October 4, 1974 3 College education costs evaluated by task force HY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer A state inter-governmental "task force" has been working in Tallahassee for six months trying to determine how much it costs to educate college students. Ken Boutwell, State University System (SUSJ vice chancelor for Administrative Affairs, said yesterday that the group, com posed of representatives from community colleges, the Governor's office, the Senate and the SUS, will study educational costs for about two years before arriving at a concrete recommendation for the Legislature. BOUTWELL SAID the force will try to determine the dollar value to universities of each Full Time Equivency (FTE l, and then will decide what type of funding formula best fits the needs of state universitites and colleges "We don't believe in a strictly cost-base formula," Boutwell said, referring to funding procedures built primarily around projected student enrollment. He said that although recommendations were still "two years down the road," work so far indicates that incorportating some aspects of a zero-based formula into the budgetary process would be a good idea. ''Each year you would regenerate all your resources," Boutwell said This, he said, would make it difficult for universities to rely on previous year's enrollemnts to act as a base for future allocations. THE NEW FORMULA would likely include a fixed amount of money for the administration and operation of the state universities and colleges, he said. On top of this amount, he said, student enrollment would determine funding of educational needs and an "improvement component" would be available through which state schools could receive allocations for special programs or projects. 1No strong opposition1 against Day Care change BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer The proposed uniform day care policy before the Board of Regents (BQR) has met with "no strong opposition" on the Board, Ken Boutwell, State University System (SUS) Vice Chancellor for Administrative Affairs said. The proposal, which will come before the BOR at its Oct. 7 meeting, would make the establishment of a USF Day Care Center possible. THE CURRENT POLICY does not allow buildings that are used for instruction or research to be used to house a center. Under this restriction, no USF building would be suitable, USF officials have said. SG officials have said they would fund a center but, SG President Richard Merrick said, "I should hope that other agencies within the university would be willing to contribute to the center. ''I would not like to see SG bear the total burden," he said Vice President for Finance and Planning Bert Hartley said, "There is a great demand for a Day Care Center ... no question about it." SG Special Assistant Karie Kennedy said," If we open up a Day Care Center and allow staff and faculty to use it there is already $1,000 earmarked for such an operation from the ad ministration." Kennedy said that attempts to find an off-campus sight for a Day Care Center have proved unsuccessful SHE SAID the new policy, should it be adopted would make it possible to set up a center in the Andros Classroom Building. o\us e'=' c,o(<' ec,ue \.oug UC/SG Sunday, Oct. 13 Hartley said the SG proposal before the .space committee to use room in the soon to be vacated Andros classroom building for a Day Care Center "will be considered with all the other proposals." Them is 12 to 10 pm 1-.ART FUN) JESSE OWENS CYCLll.THlll REMEMBER: Sign up for WINES, CHEESES DELIMEATS, PARTY TRAYS Sandwiches To Go-Fresh Bread Daily-Fresh Bagels Open Fridays till 9 p.m. BUSCH BLVD. BULLARD PARKWAY tVl 1 1 Bullard Parkway I Near Corner Of I 56th & Busch Blvd.


4-THE ORACLE October 4, 1974 Unconditional amnesty only fair President Gerald Ford's proposal for conditional amnesty for draft evaders and war deserters is a good step in the right direction Unfortunately, it is inadequate Those who refused to serve in the Vietnam travesty should not be penalized for responding to their consciences. Nothing less than com plete amnesty is acceptable U .S. involvement in the Vietnam war was unjustified, unnecessary and a needless expense of precious lives and dollars It served no useful purpose and wasted valuable American resources in the process. YOUNG MEN who realized the senselessness of the war before the politicians in Washington should not be punished for their insight Neither should soldiers who, when confronted with the atrocities of war, refused to support the military effort. Many Americans have said that to give even conditional amnesty is to insult those who fought in the war whether they agreed with it or not. Others have said it is unfair to those who died in battle to pardon those who refused to fight. The Oracle disagrees Although it is a cliche expression two wrongs never make one right. Keeping young men with a conscience from returning to their homeland will not ;indicate those who were slaughtered in an imperialist war. There is no way to bring any measure of justice to the war or any memory of it. The only ray of hope is to try to heal the wounds that exist and put Vietnam as far behind as possible AND THE best way to do that is to bring home any American who w ants to come but cannot because Ile refused to bow to the absurd dictates of a hawkish government. Those who note that they served in a former war, such as the first or second world war are overlooking one very important fact. Those wars almost assuredly necessitated American in volvement ifthe country was to remain intact. The U.S. faced direct threats in both cases The same cannot be said in the case of Vietnam. The onl}' threat remotely related to the U.S. in this case was the loss of financial benefits It is only fitting that capitalisLi.c rather than moralistic issues motivated our involvement. If moralism had played any part-as our leaders sought to convince us it did-the U S could not have supported the fascist, totalitarian regimes set up in South Vietnam BUT WE were told moralism was a major issue We had to save the world from the communists or the domino theory" would go into operation. Today South Vietnam, tomorrow the world The Oracle finds this reasoning to be without basis in logic The com m un is ti cally-con trolled nations' are. after all, governed by people just as the capitalistic nations are. No one wants global warfare or a major con frontation of the super powers which would end in annihilation of all or most of the world's people The draft evaders and deserters who were cognizant of this irrational element in the Vietnam war should not ORACLE be punished for their consciousness. Instead, they should be welcomed home. Editorials We feel President Ford and the U. S. Senate and House of Representatives should take a careful look at the am nesty proposal made by Ford We think that if they consider it in an unbiased light, they will agree that requiring any Never think that war, no matte r how necessary or how iustified, i s not a crime. Ask the infantry and ask the dead service-a euphemism for punishment-from men who obeyed their -Ernest Hemingway conscience rather than Uncle Sam, is an insult to justice \ I f f J(AfOOOOOOOOM! KAFODOOOOOOOM! ACKACKACKACKACKAACKAACK! TAKE JHATY.6> .PJRTY DRAFT J)ODGER;; SG housing info valuable 11 1\JMAT'S IT LOOK LIK?'1 '5AID. 'WHAT DO VOU CARE' HE CHEAPANO CLOSE TO SCHOOL.': WHERE DO I SIQN?'l .. '' STAFF Editor. Sandra Wright Advertising Manager ... Tom Wallace Managing Editor .... Dave Moormann News Editor ...... Wayne Sprague Entertainment Editors ..... Ellie Sommer David Rutman Sports Editor .............. Rindy Weatherly Layout Editor ........ Matt Bokor Photo Editor Mark Sherman Illustration Editor Terry Kirkpatrick Librarian ..... Anna Bozo Adviser .. Leo Stalnaker Advertising Coordinator .... Harry Daniel s Production Manager ... Joe McKenzi e Compositor ............ Kim Hackbarth Students planning to move into an apartment or duplex should give more than passing attention to the place they choose A wrong move could cost you your security deposit as well as your peace of mind To those new to the area and to those unfamiliar with the specifics of various complexes, the SG off-campus housing office offers a wealth of information. Students can pick up the Off-Campus Survival Manual" or look through a list of others at USF who are looking for either a place to live or someone with whom to share a dwelling The manual is of particular value to a novice apartment hunter It contains an up-to-date listing of almost all the complexes in the USF area as well as information relating to each unit. It lists price ranges and such information as the amount of security deposit required and whether water and gar. bage fees are included in the rent. No matter how busy you are, a v isfr to UC 156 (the SG offices) is well worth your time if you are looking for a place to live. If you don't find out all you can about the apartment you plan to live in, you will have no cause to complain if the sewer backs up into your living room. ACP All-American smce 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 Copy Editor .... Susan Demko News Plione s 974-2619 or 284for 2398 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue Advertising, S p m Wed nesday for Tuesday issue, s p.m. Thursday for Wednesday issue, S p.m. Friday for Thursday issue s p m Monday for Friday issue. Advertisers requiring proofs must submit copy one day prior to normal deadline. Classified ads taken 8 a .m. lo 12 noon, LET 472, two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, a a m to s p.m. Stories and pictures of interest lo students may be submitted to the Oracle in LET 469 or through the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $143,514.76 or 8c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida.

Better prepare now for holiday madness Whoever -said 'seeing is believing' never had to put his credence into action the way some of us had to. It was the day after Labor Day weekend. The temperature of the air around Boston hung on 80 degrees and the humidity clung liike wet cissues to the hands and faces of everyone in the store. MOTHERS SHOPPING for back-to-school clothes were wondering how they ever were going to get their kids out of their bathing s uits and into the cor duroys and cottons they were gathering for their fall war drobes. The kids themselves were wishing idly that the authorities simply would call school off on account of good weather and they could stay in those bathing suits forever. When what to our wondering eyes did appear but a large contingent of store em ployes carting to their show cases the first of the Christmas trees ( artificial, of course) and or naments to put them on sale for the holiday season. There was a time when Thanksgiving was considered the opening gun of the big Christ mas push. Slowly over the decades the date has crept back ward until Christmas is barely past before it becomes present again. liberated woman BY MARY MCGRATH OBVIOUSLY THE economy is in such a state that those whose sales are seasonal are preparing themselves for a long cold winter of discontented holiday profits They see a need to get a running start simply to stay in the same place that other Christmas shopping seasons have created for them. True, they have not warmed up the chimes or unleashed the carols, but if tree-time comes, can Santa and his senseless crew of crazy elves be far behind? Prepare your head. Let me be the first to wish you the season's greeting (It's only a matter of time before you'll wish I were the last!) letters polity The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. THE ORACLE October 4, 1974 Special day will provide chance for fun at USF Editor's note: Each week, the Oracle will make space available for a commentary from a USF or education-related person. Today's commentary is by Carol Spring assistant director of Student Organizations. BY CAROL SPRING Student Organizations When John Pitts walked into the Student Organizations office Monday afternoon. after the second President' s Council meeting he was looking for Jim Gorton who wanted to share a program that Campus Crusade had to offer And speaking of programs, Mike Mauller, had a great Halloween party in mind .for IT .and so asked Debbie Isaac if the sororities would partiCipate At the same time Lee Patioullet was looking for Nelson Alba to let him know that he was ready for the "pirate invasion" of the Ad building next week. THAT IS unless Bob Wimmer doesn't convince Lee to join his organization first. Debbie Valentine, on the other hand just couldn 't find the time to be a pirate since she was a student assistant. Louise Frederici would certainly have enjoyed that task, but being in a wheelchair does have its limitations And besides she and Bill Parks are extremely involved in getting the Tape Bank ready for blind students like John Rose to use. Harry Fink, in the meantime, was trying to figure out why more organizations hadn't signed up to help him out with the Weirdo Olympics at the River Riot next week Andy Weston was in at that time too and talked to Mike Kiefer who knew the VAC wouldn't really want to get involved with the Activities Mart. But Radio Club sure did want to since SOAB had granted their request according to Steve Jenkins. And Don Saunders was working hard to get more clubs especially the sports clubs signed up for the Mart. So many are interested like Jim Steele and John Farrell. At least there will be plenty of room at this streetdance unlike the Busch Gardens party last week when Vicki Oppenheim and her floor were turned away at the gates. Al Lewis couldn't have done a better job directing traffic that night, either. And speaking of directing, Ron Ramsey organized a great Black Reception. But it took ad vertising, thanks to Joy Clark and Peaches Carnegy. And the foreign students' trip to Disneyworld wasn't complete without Fariedeh Mehran AND SPEAKING of offices was Carl Brown ever pleased to get to use desk space in 217. And if Hank Layton ever sells all his books we'll all jump for joy Wayne Wechsler is looking for a new parlimentarian and Jon Bragman only needs a few good people for AIESEC. And if only Allan Jotkoff could find some more money for Janice Wloch and UVS, maybe Bob Leeds wouldn't have to beg Paul Rutledge so much to help co sponsor the streetdance. Can you believe all that hap pend one afternoon? I can't either, but it did and it does. College is a great place to be, but a great space to fill if you don't know anybody. Learning about yourself your needs, your likes and your dislikes, are the guest tommentarg dimensions you'll treasure about life at USF Many people have said there's nothing te do here obviously are those people who don't do anything here-so how would they know College is not just a preparation for life it is life I offer you a chance to find out for yourself by attending the Ac tivities Mart next Wednesday (Oct. 9 ) on Crescent Hill. A streetdance will follow ;i.t 8 p.m. until lO p m The whole purpose of the day is to acquaint you with the people and activities at USF which you can choose to join. Every day thereafter until June the staff of the Office of Student Organizations will be available to meet with any student who would like to plan out 1 the out-of classroomexperience Just drop in CTR 217 between 10 a m and 12 noon, and an aqviser will help you identify your needs and suggest ways for you to me et those needs. "NEVER LET classes in terfere with your education, someone once said You came here for a variety ofreasons not the least of which is that academic diploma. But know that with that head stuff is tied in some body and some feelings _:._ experience that through, our groups our organizations,' and our activities. See you on the Hill_:_ Wednesday! .. Mackey commends O racle perfo rmance Editor: I wish to offer my congratulations to you, Valerie Wickstrom and the members of the Oracle staff who worked for both you and_ Valerie during the period of time when the Oracle was evaluated in competition for the ."All-American" rating, and in order to receive this recognition; all of you had to work very hard and very long. Congratulations to each individual involved. Sincerely, Cedl Mackey/ PresideJJ,t Times lauds Oracle Editor: Congratulations on the All American rating-again! However, I've watched the Oracle for several years and I think that currently it is the best. It's certainly the cleanest typographically, the subject matter is right on target for USF DOONESBURY Application for Phord Fellowship 1. Are you a resident of the Third World? Yes and the writing arid editing seems to be done with a lot more thought than in some instances in the past. Good luck. Sincerely, H. Doyle Harvill Managing Editor Tampa Times by Garry Trudeau 2. What is the t.opic of your proposed plan of study? "f.ff Vi5CeRAL-l(e5poN5e oF THE A:JRBRiAN SoiJ!H-EAST ASiAn w 111e l/llfR.O[)llCTlon OF SUSfAiffed AUToMA1JC k/eApons


6-THE ORACLE October 4, 1974 Falco's contemporary awareness aids creative growth of company Louis Falco Company Tonight and tomorrow night 8:30 Theater Auditor;um BY DIANE HUBBARD Oracle Staff Writer In conversation, Louis Falco gives the feeling that no time is more important than the present. Perhaps it is his awareness of the present that has enabled this dancer-choreographer and his tight, young company to ac complish so much creatively in the past few years. Tuesday, early afternoon, "the present" found all five members of the company soaking up the sun by their motel pool. Having begun the day unusually early with a lecturedemonstration at a local elementary school, Falco had to be awakened from his lounge chair for this interview. IN THE future he said he would like to skip 9 a.m. lecture demonstrations, but he seemed pleased by the reaction he received from his grade school audience. While the company danced, the children reacted verbally, he said, and the teachers tried to make them be quiet. "The last thing I wanted was for them to be quiet," Falco said. Asked if, the boys thought it funny to see men dancing, he replied with an emphatic "no." "To them dancing is just another job, just another role you play in this world DEEPLY tanned and not looking much like a New Yorker, Falco's resource of energy was evident even as he relaxed; in his impulsive, sporatic replies; as he lit and smoked three or four cigarettes in a half-hour. Dance is one of the few professions with equal chances for both sexes, Falco said In terms of responsibilities and contributions "I don't find it any different for male and female," he said. As for the lifestyle-peforming, rehearsing, touring, and, as he describes it, "the constant battle to kt:!ep your body in shape" -if he had it to do over he would still be dancing. "I get off on it," he explained. THE COMPANY performs Bay Campus begins films with Nixon comedy-satire BY DAVID RUTMAN Entertainment Editor The Bay Campus begins its Friday Evening Film .Series tonight with "Millhouse," a white comedy about Richard Nixon. is also booked for Head Theatre at the Tampa campus. through arrangement by David Ellman, secretary of Head Theatre .and Sudsy Tschiderer, Bay Campus ac tivities coordinator. "We block-booked it," said Tschiderer; During the summer, she said, she was told of the film by the St. Pete History Com munity and Ellman and she planned to show the comedy at both campuses. "After we show it, a courier from Tampa will rush over and take it back for Head Theatre," she said. Films presented at the Bay Campus are presented free to all area college students, faculty and sfaffwith ID and their family and guests. The reason that "almost anyone" can get in to the film is that the Bay Campus gets films at the lowest based price for their audience size. ''We've never charged ad. mission because there are so little activities on campus. Our movies are a service," she plained. The Bay Campus also tries to schedule at least one family film per quarter because many of the students are married and have small children. This quarter's family film is "Pufnstuf," based on the Saturday morning TV It stars Jack Wild, Martha Raye and Cass Elliott. \)\i.xa Po/, 5 different beers on draft soft drinks (II you l ike thot sort o( thing ) etc. We Try Harder Mon.-Thurs. 11 o.m.-l:l p.m. Fri. & Sat ; 11 o.m. ;__ 1 o.m. Sunday 5 p.m. -12 p.m. Pizza Sandwiches Spaghetti Lasagna Salads Complete menv available for take-out service. Temple Terrace Temple Terrace Plaza Plaza 988-7391 988-7391 Guaranteed No Rip-offs about 21 weeks a year. When not performing they rehearse and members of the corripany pursue their own individual interests (as well as collecting unem ployment), he said. Financially, it is a struggle, and they always live "from day to day." However, Falco is optimistic about the future of dance in America. "The audience is building, the profession is getting larger, the medium is getting better. The caliber of dance in America is the best-though not in terms of support." "It's amazing that so much dance gets done here with so little money and. security available." CURRENTLY, Falco is channeling the majority of his energies toward choreography. "There are a number of areas I want to explore-beyond that I don't like to know where the ballet is going to end up. I like to keep myself in suspense." Besides creating most of the dances for his own company, Falco has choreographed for Ballet Bambert, Nederlands Dance Theatre, The Boston Ballet, the Washington Opera Society and others. In November, he will be in Holland to do a new piece for Nederlands Dance Theatre. His choreography expresses "how I think rather than what I think," he said. "AS AN artist, the most ex citing thing is how free a fantasy you can have." Tremendously popular when they performed here in 1971, the company has since been touring with original works and per forming in New York City's Lincoln Center and Alice Tully Hall, among other places. Their performances Friday and Saturday nights in the USF Theater Auditorium will include "Twopenny Portrait," a new duet for Falco and Georgianna Holmes : along with two pieces -formerly performed here, "Sleepers" and "Caviar.'' FREE BEER! The Louis Falco Dance Company .. in a scene from 'Caviar' MON, -SAT. IOA.M. S P.M. u_1veone11 1603Y2 7th AVENUE YBOR CITY HANDCRAFTED JEWELRY HANDMADE & IMPORTED CLOTHING 248-5935 MADE TO ORDER EMBROIDERED CLOTHING Piano, Organ I (Classical), Voice as taught by Murdoch L. Beaton, Graduate of the Royal Academy of Music, London England Studios Located in Temple Terrace, W ellswood, W estshore, Town 'N Country and Carroll wood. phone 238-1153 -4653 from Atlanta Wednesday and Sunday Open Nightly at 9 PM 3300 S. Dale Mabry


" ,., "' _,.-'"--Bilbo Baggins standing at his door ... smoking an enormous wooden pipe 1Slaughterhouse' examines war Slaughterhouse Five Directed by George Roy Hill Tonight and tomorrow night 7:30 and 10 LET 103 Presented by UC-SGP Admission Free BY ELLIE SOMMER Entertainment Editor Between the bombing of Dresden and the mythical planet of Tralfamadore, Billy Pilgrim, is brought to cinematic life by director George Roy Hill

8-THE ORACLE sports October 4, 1974 Rugby Club sets games with Miami BY RINDYWEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor The USF Rugby Club will unveil its 1974 squad tomorrow in its 2 p.m ; opener against the Miami Tridents. "They're. (the Tridents) almost like a rival with us," said USF's Tom O'Donnell, a member of the selection comqiittee which determines the Brahmans' starting lineup. "It's always been a close contest." USF IS 4-0 against the a splinter group from the University of Miami's squad. actiorl will feature two games ,playf:ld, back-to"back, at the intramural' softl>ali fields Since out "foi; the club, USF, will have en,ough :play ,ers to' fill out two complete \ of" 15 players each for the doubleheader. As a member of the Florida Rugby Union, the club is required to play twice at each of its inter league meetings. "This year we've finally got a full side with experience,'' O Donnell said. Many of the Brahmans have at least two years of rugby behind them' he said LAST FALL USF compiled a 5-. 3 record and finished fourth in the -.stat e In. their i n formal sprin g tournaments the Brahmans had about a .500 percentage, O'Donnell said. The club's practices are Tuesdays and Thursdays from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m at the in tramural fields FALL RUGBY SCHEDULE Oct. 5-Miami Tridents Oct. 12-Winter Park Oct. 19-at Miami RFC Oct. 26-Jacksonville Nov. 2-at University of Florida Nov. 9-0rlando Nov. 16-at Winter Park Nov. 23-Naples Dec. 14-15-Florida Cup Tournament (al Orlando) First black chosen Robinson named manager CLEVELAND (UPI) Frank Robinson today was named player-manager of the Cleveland Indians, the first black manager in major league history. Robinson, the only man to e ver win the Most Valuable Player -A.ward in both the National and the American League, succeeds Ken Aspromonte, who was fired. Robinson received a congratulatory telegram from President Ford while his ap pointment was being announced by Tribe General Manager Phil Seghi. The Indians finished fourth in the American League East. They won six games more than they did last season and had their best winning percentage in six. years with a 77-85 record, 14 games behind division-winning Baltimore. Lacrosse Club slates practice Workouts are scheduled for USF's Lacrosse Club Saturdays at 10 a.m. on the intramural football fields. Anyone interested in joining the club is invited to attend its meeting Tuesday at 8 p.m. in UC 203 or call Jeff Fox at 988-3582. REDf

( football forecast J COLLEGE BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor BAYLOR OVER FLORIDA STATE-A few years ago Baylor was as bad as the Seminoles are now. The Bears have come a long way since then. TAMPA OVER AKRON-After giving the Miami Hurricanes a run for their money last week, the Spartans should have no trouble with Akron. LOUISIANA STATE OVER FLORIDA-The Bengal Tigers have a great football team; they just haven't put it all together yet. AUBURN OVER MIAMI-Rubin Carter can't stop Auburn by himself. The Hurricanes are not as good as their record. TEXAS A&M OVER KANSAS-The Aggies are for real. David Walker's gang will make believers out of the. Jayhawks. MICHIGAN OVER STANFORD-The Wolverines will continue to roll, at least until they face Ohio State. ALABAMA OVER MISSISSIPPI-The Crimson Tide is just too strong for Ole Miss. The Rebels are in for a rough afternoon. NOTRE DAME OVER MICHIGAN STATEAra's boys will be up for this one after their run in with the Spoilermakers last week. WISCONSIN OVER MISSOURI-This will be a close one. But the Badgers are at home, and that will be the difference. TEXAS TECH OVER OKLAHOMA STATE-With Tommy Duniven running the offense and Ecomet Burley anchoring the defense, the Red Raiders will hand the Cowboys their second straight setback. PRO BY GABE PUNISKA Oracle Sports Editor DALLAS OVER MINNESOTA-Injuries plagued the Cowboys against the Giants. Nod goes to the Cowboys because Landry usually makes his move when he has to-and he has to now. PHILADELPHIA OVER SAN DIEGO-The Eagles offense is finally untracked. Meanwhile, the Charges have lost their horseshoe. BUFFALO OVER GREEN BAY-0.J. will add to Dan Devine's problems. Brockington and Lane must provide more punch or the ghost of Vince Lombardi will continue to haunt Devine. LOS ANELES OVER DETROIT-The Lions still haven't matched the ignominy of the WFL Wheels, but they are threatening to. OAKLAND OVER CLEVELAND-More trouble along the shores of Lake Erie. A methodical football machine, the Raiders should win big. CHICAGO OVER NEW ORLEANS-Tampa's Gary Huff is making Soldier Field an exciting place. NEW YORK GIANTS OVER ATLANTA-Falcon quarterbacks have been the victims of a sieve like offensive line. All the Falcons will be the victims of Van Brocklin's wrath after they lose again. PITTSBURGH OVER HOUSTON-The Steelers will be in an ugly mood after being shut out by Oakland. NEW ENGLAND OVER BALTIMORE-The Colts should follow in the footsteps of their most infamous fan and plead "no contest." NEW YORK JETS OVER MIAMI-Upset special. The Dolphins will have to play more than nine minutes of football against the Jets. Cosen may inspire Namath; besides, Broadway Joe is at his best at night. Sailors entered USF Wrestling Club Meeting FSU regatta In Wendy Burns ... will be skipper Women golfers to meet again Prospects for USF's golf team will hold their second meeting Monday at 4 p.m. in PED 213. The team will enter the Florido. BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor The Windjammers, USF's Sailing Club, will be in Tallahassee this weekend for the Florida State University (FSU) Invitational Regatta. They will be trying to improve on last year's number three regional ranking, and the schools rated above them, Tulane University and FSU, will both be there to meet the challenge. MARK FIFORD and racing team captain Wendy Burns will skipper the two US!<' boats. Their crews will be picked today. Fourteen races are planned, with seven schools participating. The University of Florida, Florida Southern College, Rollins College and Pensacola Junior College are also represented. The regatta is one of four the Windjammers have scheduled this quarter. Other club activities planned inelude trips to Sand Key. Sea World, Gulf Star Yachts and Sebastian Inlet. They sailed from Clearwater to the Dry Tortugas last summer. Mon 4-5 PM RM 101 GYM All Weights Welcome THE ORACLE-October4, 1974 9 Fall baseball begins today It's "play ball" at 3:15 p.m. today as the baseball team opens its fall exhibition slate, hosting St. Petersburg Community College

10-THEORACLE October 4, 1974 Debbie Gunter chases an errant volley ... as the Brahmisses pick up a victory. 70 teams enter football leagues BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer The fall season has finall y made it s way to the USF campus and along with it has c ome her constant companion-football "We' ve got exactly 70 intramural football teams this year," said Art Paikowsky student a s sistant for recreational sports "We'll play 12 games a day, Monday through Thursday. The season gets underway Monday, with games at 4 : 15 and 5 : 30 on the intramural football fields. The teams are organ i zed into six leagues, with different numbers of divisions in each one. "There are two fraternity divisions gold and green, ex plained Paikowsky. "The Andros and Fontana Leagues have one division apiece, Argos League has and the independent division has four Andy Honker, assistant coordinator of recreational sports, said the games should be well officiated. King High plans karate tourney The first annual Glenn Premru Southern Open Karate Cham pionships will be held tomorrow in the King High School gym nasium The tournament which offers competition in all divisions will also feature a weapons demonstration by Premru, a sixth degree black belt. Registration is from 9 to 11 a m Eliminations begin at li a m and the finals ar. e slated for 7 p m. For further information con cerning the event, call 935-1111. USF volleyball team wins After only three full days o f practice, USF's volleyball team topped St. Petersburg Com munity College ( SPCC ) 15-2, 15 3 last night. The contests were delayed when SPCC had transportation problems but 50 people stayed to watch the action Those kids ( from SPCC) had been sitting on the highway for an hour," USF coach Jane Cheatham said "They've got a lot of potential. Autocross to be held USF's Sports Car Club (USFSCC ) will stage its first autocross of Qtr 1 Sunday at the Arts and Letters parking lot. Registration begins at 10 a m with a driver's meeting at 11:30 a.m. Competition begins at noon. Trophies will be awarded to winners of each of the 16 classes Entry fee for USFSCC mem bers is $3 and $3. 50 for Council of Tampa Bay Autocross Club members, USF staff and students Admission is $4 for all others A practice autocross is slated tomorrow at noon, also to be held in the Arts and Letters parking lot. The practice is open to everyone for $1. For further information, interested persons may call USFSCC secretary Sharron Sciortino at 986-2259 TODD New Policy-Family Entertai nment! All Seats $2.00 At All Times DOUBLE FEATURE "For Pete's Sake" with Barbra Streisand "Butterflies Are Free" with Goldie Hawn and Eilene Heckart MIDNITE SHOW FRI. & SAT. The y'll have a good chance in the state junior college cham pionships, Cheatham said Of th e Brah misses' performance Cheatham said "The s erves are much improved over what they were during tryouts Cheatham said she may hve to move the backline up to fill holes when the frontline blocks spike attempts The Brahmisses will be back in action Monday with a double header against the University of Tampa and SPCC Game time is 4 : 1 5 p.m. in USF s gym L.m aadbutchers J Beer Imported Domestic Draught or Bottled Side Orders Corned beef Kosher pickles Ham & Swiss Sauerkraut comb I nation Basket 'o Chips kosher p i ckled tomatoes Reuben Turkey o Pastrami Wine o Champagne Rose 1 Sangria White wine 1 Beauiola i s 11-1 a.m. w e ekdays 730 W. Brandon Blvd. l 12 p m Sundays ELECTRONIC CALCULATOR FROM .... IUlftCfl PORTABLE SLIDE RULE CALCULATOR WITH MEMORY Oiroct Acc"" IJ...-y St1"e (MS l and Recall (MR) for sl<>rin; lntonnodlote r esults or Com1onts. Spec i a l scientific fvndlons indude Reci p roco l,Squo r e Root. Pi. Addil ion, S ubtrocticn Multfprk:crtklft, ard D i v i s i on func tions at the touch of a key C o n v e nier.t Excho:i9c {E::X) key exchanQ*I c onte nts of disp l a y w ith memory S:ientific: Notahon {EE ) all ows manual tnfry of 11umber. Automatic conven i on to Klentific r.oto'Hon wfl!I\ ans wers exceed 10 to the 0th d&grc 'I Ct 10 to 95 3rd d r;< AutOmolic c onst a n t on sttmd c rd functtons j o l woys second n umbeor t"n te r ed). fulJ. f!oaling decimol Mixed/chain ca!cu l oti o rtt 1 powers. Alg e b raic l ogic makes problem e nhy simpft exoclfy as you write it. 8 tigtif, 1 O

THE ORACLE-October 4, 1974 ll Know your rights during search BY HARRY STRAIGHT Oracle Feature Writer Ed.itar's note: The following is the second in a series of articles deali ng with l egal r ights and regulations relating to marijuana. This article, as the first, deals with s earch and seizure. The next installment will deal with the role of police an campus. The Fourth Amendment protects you against searches unless you h a ve been legally arrested, unless a search warrant has b e en issued upon a judicial finding of probable cause or there is a border search, orand this is very importantunless you consent to the search. If a police officer knocks on your door and requests entry, you can slam the door in his face. It isn't the wisest thing in the world to do but in doing it you have broken no laws Refusing entry does not constitute probable cause HOWEVER. CONTRARY to popular belief, police officers are human beings If you're clean, it pays to cooperate Who knows they might just want to tell you somebody just ripped off your car. Generally speaking, even in the case of probable cause with or without a search warrant, the officers must fulfill certain requirements prior to entry. They must announce and identify themselves. They cannot pretend to be a delivery service, the pizza man or friends. They must identify their purpose not merely stating Police, open up." And they must request entry. In the case of marijuana, two things most often constitute probable cause : looks and smell. MARIJUANA BURNS. And when it does it smells. A good narc with a nose can nail a joint at 50 paces. Marijuana also can be distinguished by its green or brown leafy look. If an officer sees green vegetable matter that appears to resemble the plastic plant down at headquarters, that could be probable cause If the officer goes to the door knocks and while speaking to the occupant sees what looks like hand-rolled cigarettes containing green vegetable matter, that can be probable cause. If an officer is investigating another crime and happens to notice smoking paraphernalia such as pipes, roach clips, etc., that can be probable cause to enter and investigate but only if the material is in plain view and plain sight. The occupant is committing a felony before the officer's eyes. THE MOST frequent excuse for probable cause is the roach If you eat it the officer has the right to search your mouth, but he cannot have your stomach pumped. If you're in a car and the officer who stops you can smell marijuana, you can be arrested and your person sea r ched If he is at your house and smells marijuana, and you admit living on the premises, he can place you under arrest. If the pol i ce stand outsid e your door and hear statements whic h "in their experience" m e ans there is a person using drugs inside, or if they smell a drug it can amount to a valid prob a ble cause situation All the y h a v e to hear is pas s the j o int" or dynamite gra ss Joe," t o knock and investigate. SOME PEOPLE are lucky In a case rul e d on b y the court police s earc h e d a h o use and s m e lled marijuana coming from an opaque brown paper bag. They found marijuana in the bag but the case was thrown out. The court ruled that .<'in plain smell was not equivalent to "in plain view But don't cow1t on it. Each of these instances are based on the most general kind of terms. Circumstances in each case could change the way in which the officers handle the arrest. And your own conduct regarding your individual rights could make a difference. Remember, don't play amateur lawyer. Do what the ofl'icers tell you And do it with a smile if you can Don't argue. But realize you don t have to give your consent to a search. 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. Thrill 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 1ampa G e t 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.


12-THE ORACLE October 4, 1974 Exclusive ''Live versus Recorded'' Demonstration! Friday, OCTOBER 4th-Saturday,OCTOBER 5th 7 and 9 P.M. Noon and 3 P.M. The finest stereo system you could have in your own home would be a group of live musicians. Since this is not practical, you need a stereo system that can most accurately reproduce live music. Here is your opportunity to make a comparison of finest stereo system with a live musical group. The combination of musicians has been selected to tax the capabil 1ties of our Phone today for your reserved seat. Space for seating is I 1m ited. -.. AKG D200E The AKG 0200E has separate elements for low and high frequencies which allows exceptionally wide. sm_ooth, fre quency response and freedom from distortion. $79.95 Mcintosh C-28 We chose the Mcintosh C-28 because it has internal noise level of less than one-third of any preamp1ifier. The 114 dB dynamic range of the C-28 ex ceeds that of the world's finest concert hallsl $499.00 I I I I I I _. I I I .JlrtfCarr\)ll,Stereo expert from Mclritosh Laboratory with 15 years experience in ster ero systems, will .be present to answer any questions YQU may have about the equip ment used in. the l.:ive vs. Recorded demon-'stration. Tandberg 9200X AKG Microphone Tandberg Tape Recorder Superb performancP. ease of operation. and dPpe11dab1l1ty are the requirements for our tape recorder Accordingly we chose a Tandberg 9200X. $949.00 Mcintosh ML 2C The pe rfect reproduction of 1ecorded sound requires the world's finest loudspeaker sys tems: only the Mc lntosh ML 2C loudspeakers fill this require-ment! $624.00ea. ,,' Mcintosh .. : .... / / Loudspeaker Mel ntosh Environmental Equalizer / I I I I I ,. _,,..... ...., Mcintosh MO 101 Every listening room creates its own unique acoustical environ ment. The Mcintosh MO 101 will be used to match the ML2C loudspeaker to our dem onstration room. $250.00 Mel ntosh C-28 Preamplifier -------------... ............. .......... / / / / / / / / / / / Mcintosh MC-2105 Amplifier Mcintosh MC-2105 The accurate recreation of live music requires a great reser vo1r of undistorted amplifier power. Each channel of the MC-2105 can provide a contin uous 105 watts. of power. with less than one-quarter of one pe1 cent distortion' $649.00 Maurice Special During "Live versus Recorded" ONLY! BASF 1800 LH regular price $510 NOW $360 each


THE ORA CLE October 4, 1974 13 New College decision due today BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer The New College Board of Trustees will meet today to decide whether to accept a proposed merger with the State University System (SUS), Mildred Randolf, secretaty to New College Pres. Arland Christ Janer sai(l. Christ-Jan er, who was unavailable for comment yesterday, said last week New College officials and the Board of Regents were in "substantive agreement to merge. OVER $3 MILLION have been allocated by the Legislature for the purchase of the Sarasota institution. Christ-Janer said here Monday only "small technical con siderations;' remain to be worked out between the state and New College He was on campus meeting with USF Pres. Cecil Mackey to discuss the merger. One of the major concerns in the earlier stages of the talks was how to retain some of New College s innovative programs and policies. State University System Chancellor Robert Mautz had said in a letter to Christ-Janer, "I think we all agree the enabling legislation as written i s restrictive in that it precludes the continuation of New its Parking Violations Appeals Board urged by public safety group The Public Safety and SecurHy Committee yesterday recom mended a Parking Violations Appeals Board be established at USF The final decision whether to establish the board will be made by the Vice President for ministration Ken Thompson. IF APPROVED the board will be comprised of seven members : four students, one career service person, one faculty member, and one administrative and professional person. Ed Kopp .. committee chairman Possible honors recipients need to make sure Students wishing to participate in the Honors Convocation an assembly to honor USF's out standing students, should check to see if they are qualified before Oct. 11, Margaret Martinroe of Academic Affairs said yesterday. Today is the deadline for the cards to come in, she said, but students who think they are eligible should come to the Academic Affairs Office at ADM 226. "To be eligible, a student must have a grade point ratio of 3.5 for 12 hours or more for three out of four quarters," Martinroe said. The only S-U grades in cluded in the first 12 hours are for those courses which offer no other option, she said If a student cannot come to the convocation ceremony, but leaves his address at ADM 226, the certificate will be mailed to him, she said The Honors Convocation will be held Oct. 20 at 3 p m in the Gym, Martinroe said. Participating students may bring guests if they wish. The committee decided ap pellants must appear personally before the board but time ex tensions will be granted if the board is notified of extenuating circumstances Traffic Coordinator Otto Meerbott said, "I don' t know of anyone in the world who would turn down an emergency." Kopp, chairperson of the committee, recommended the decision on whether appellants should be allowed to bring a representative such as a lawyer be left to the board itself "WHY DON'T we leave these questions to the board?" he asked. "These should be the kind of operating decisions they should make for themselves." Uravich suggested Meerbott be an ex officio, non-voting member of the board I think having the traffic coordinator part of the board is dangerous Kopp said "In this he's more of a defendant. The traffic coordinator should be there but not be a member. The plan provides for all ap peals to be first chahnelled through Meerbott with the board being the final appeal for dissatisfied persons. "This board should be a useful source of feedback to both the New Albums I \' OiveUToThePoo ple Ii;. RIGHTEOUS BROTHERS Walls and Bridges John Lennon ON SALE $469 each Sale Price good thru Oct. 10th. Chief of Security

14-THEORACLE October 4, 1974 Inflation raises Saga prices BY DAVID RUSS Oracle Staff Writer Inflationary increases in the wholesale food market have forced Saga to raise its meal plan prices by 6 per cent, Ed Fisher director of Saga Food Service said. Ed Fisher ... cites increases These cost increases are also responsible for price increases in vending machines and other Saga operations on campus, Fisher said THE 20-MEAL plan which was $207.33 per quarter last year now costs the student $220.00, he said. The 15, 12, and 10-meal plan show similar increases. "An inflationary market affects us just like it does prices at the supermarket, Fisher said, "and costs are up a total of 18. 8 per cent. A four-fold increase in the price of sugar and a 140 per cent rise in grain prices have caused a nickel increase for candy, gum, and mints, and a dime increase for a cup or of beer in the Empty keg, Fisher said Local wholesalers who supply Saga with food and supplies reported increases in almost all items checked. A Foods In ternational spokesman said sugar has tripled in price since last year This is reflected in a 30 per cent over-all rise in canned goods, he said. Flour is up 8 to 10 per cent with another increase due soon pasta is up 15 per cent and rice is slightly higher than last year he said. A SPOKESMAN for Eli Witt said paper product prices are 3 3 to 40 per cent higher than they they were at the end of last year. A Frozen Fridgid Foods spokesman said frozen food prices are up 10 per cnt overall since last year with some items up as much as 50 to 60 per cent. The only Saga supplier that has experienced a price decrease is Painter' s Poultry whose prices have come down substantially from last year its spokesman said Fisher said this year will not represent as great an in flationary increase as last year but there is no break in sugar market and meal plan prices could go up two per cent Qtr 2 EDMUND SLIZ, vice president for Business Affairs at the University of Tampa said food cost increases have forced the university to raise the cost of a 20meal plan 19 per cent from $550 to $650. Robert Watson Food Service Director for Automatic M e rchandising, Inc at Hillsborough Community College where no meal plan is offered, said prices have not g one up on the single meals available in the cafeteria since last year, but they could go up if cost s continue rising. RIVER is coming! I Theatrical film program move confusing: Horsman BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer Dr. David Horsman assistant professor of the Mass Com munications film program, said this week that the decision to move the theatrical film portion of the program was confusing" because no such portion can be distinguished from the film program as a whole. The Mass Comm film program is "a film program without limiting adjectives," Horsman said. Two separate theatrical and documentary film programs do not exist, he said. LAST WEEK, Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs said the documentary film portion of the department will remain in Mass Comm and the theatrical film portion will be moved to the Art Department in the College of Fine Arts. ''There is only one film program in the Mass Comm film department, which I founded four years ago and designed all but four courses for," Horsman said. Mass Comm Department Chairman Emery Sasser said his definition of the theatrical film portion is "full blown 35mm movie with fictional scripts and actors." By the documentary film portion he said he means, "support of the rudimentary film experiences ... for advertising, news films, and documentaries." HOWEVER, HORSMAN said he didn t understand how com mercials could be included in "what Sasser has called" the documentary film program. "There is confusion in Sasser's terminology when he talks about what he wants to keep and what Poe to be sworn in today Bill Poe yesterday was declared the official winner of the Tampa mayor's race. He won over opponent Joe Kotvas by a certified 368 vote margin. Poe will be sworn in today at 2 p.m. at Curtis Hixon Convention Center The ballots were recounted yesterday and Supervisor of Elections Jim Sebesta said a few errors in vote counting were found. However, he said the margin of error was not sub stantial. Representatives for both Poe and Kotvas, a Tampa city councilman, were on hand during the recount A spokesman for Kotvas said he sees no reason to challenge the results of the election. Also yesterday, Gov. Reubin Askew certified the election of Robin Krivanek, widow of a former USF professor, to the supervisor of elections post in Tampa. College Council elections to be held Oct. 15-16 Elections for 26 seats on the Social Science College Council will be held Oct. 15 and 16, Don Lacey, the group s adviser .. said. Students may turn in nominations until Oct. 11 in the Dean's office. Two representatives from each department in the college will be selected, Lacey said ID needed for admittance to free movies Students must have validated Qtr. 1 ID cards in order to gain free admission to SG Productions and UC Programming Office events. Because of a bill passed by the 1974 legislature, all events sponsored by groups receiving activity and service fee money must be free Non-students will be charged admission. '.'le wants to jettison," he said. Horsman said he was "con fused" about whether he will move to the College of Fine Arts along with part of the film program. "I'm not looking for another job in another college," he said "I was hired by this college and I spent four years building a program here "NOBODY'S OFFERED me a job in another college and I have no reason to believe anyone in tends to offer me one," Horsman said. Art Department Chairman George Pappas said that the curriculum for the newly acquired film program will have to be developed before the question of which faculty members go where is dealt with. Mi Back Yard thi$ weekend: Thunder and Lightning Draft Pab$1' and Miller Beer in Jars Now Sef\ling Daify-Open PH BBQ Burgel'$1 Chicken1 Mullet Serving from 11 a.m. to Midnite Pint soc 112 Gallon $2 Quarf $1 Gallon $4 This Sunday-Smoked Mullet Dinner $1.25 Join Plant Parenthood Beautiful i'ndoor tropical plants. Prices are very reasonable and the plants are healthy. New shipment of cacti, and grafts: our prices start at soc. Come see our large selection of hanging baskets, 3.50 & up; sand, gravel, & Bonsai. Free Coleus cuttings this lveek with this ad. Boutique Plant Adoption Center corner 56th ST. & 127th A VE. 988-3923 open 6 days closed Wed.


THE ORACLE-October 4, 1974 15 ( tlassified ads I Donate on a Regular Blood Plasma Program and Receive up to $40 a month. Bring Student ID or this ad and r ecei v e a [ "' l PERSONAi. GUYS-GALS 18-24 years o l d. A progressive New York Co. is expanding operations in the S E Now hiring ambiti ous folks for staff full and parf time of Tampa office Long hair 0.K. 5160-5200 PER WEEK. For appt. call Mr. O'Cleary at 870-1543. 9 a m .. 2:30 p m 10-4 NEED TO RENT your apart m ent or find a roommate? Come by the Student Government office and leave the i n formation with us We will b e happy to he l p you through our Community S ervices Office.-974-2419orcomeinUC156. 10-4 BABYSITTERS ne eded for the Stud ent Government Babysitting Referral Service. Babysit when and however oft en you like. Come in and register at UC 156. Also, if you need a sitter, call us at 974-2419. 10-4 WANTED HOUSE Rental: Visiting Distinquish professor to rent from ap proximately Ch ristmas to summer. Desires a yard to work in. No location preference Rental rate not a problem. Call Gene Dunham evenings-988 -0259 or 974-2960 during day. 10-2,4,8 10: HAVE SHOPS to sublet. Open for suggestions. Plants, jewelry, crafts, clothes ceramics, antiques, etc. Taking consignments also. Calf 977-5063. 10-9. CASH FOR bedroom furniture Need red: desk dresser, chair, floor l amp. Call early a m 971-7860. Chuck. 1 0-9. [ HELP WANTED ) CHANGE!! This is not a normal ad because it is not a no rmal 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. calf 870-1543. Asl< for Mr. Hamilton, 9 a.m.2 p.m. 10-4 PARALYZED veteran need s a part-time aide in r eturn for room & board or a small salary. For more information, cal l L ynn, 971-3247. 10-4. STUDENT GOVERNMENT needs a secretary with t yping and shorthand abilities. 20 hrs per week. Call 974'240 1 or come by UC 156, 9 -5 :30 & ask for Stephanie. 10-9: UNISEX clothing store wants salesgirl for evening (5-9:30 p.m.) shift. Polygraph required. Call after 5 p.m. for ap pointment. Pants Towne, Florifand Mall. YJ)-3758. PART-TIME telephone solicitors for tax shelter investment company. Work eve n i ngs Monday through Thursday from 5 to 9 p m and on Friday from 4 to 8 p m 20 hour week. Start at S2.50 hour plus mont hly bonus. Pl ease call 872-9236 b etween 3 p.m. a nd 5 p m 10-4,B, 9 E X P. SALES he l p wanted. Apply Slik Chi k Fashions. 10024 N. 30th St. 10-6. DOMESTIC help wanted M F Mornings 8:00 12:00. Clos e to USF. Call evenings 9851328. 10-8. I LOST & FOUND J REWARD-Lost Go ld e n Retriever. Mal e, 70 l bs. Lost a round USF area. I f yo u see or hear a n ything 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 scholll ring ( USF). Please call att-?r t, pm, Ring i5 white gold with "R" initial o n ston e a n d name insi d e, SlO reward. 102 3,4 : I SERVICES OFFERED I WATER BED frames {on or above ground). Cu stom built at a price you can afford. Call Brian 977 -4933 or 971 -3784. 10-4,9 10. VAN CONVERSIONS -Window & skylights installed, vans custom panele d & c a r peted. Goo d work, ch ea p prices. Call Brian 977-4933 or 971-3784. 10-4,9. BAY AREA !RISH SETTER CLUB ANNOUNCES conformation classes (show training) for all sporting bree ds of dogs. Classes held at Rov Haines Park, three blocf Resumes c Announcer n ents e Stuffers TWO L.OC/.\TiOf\IS TO SERVE YOU P"l'I( 4J:if(' (; ... C \ "' v ,,.,--!ff \T" _,_... ,l L -,. ;=; 4 3 4 7 1.u l I N TROUBLE ? NEED INFORMATION> CALL 974-2555 If interested in training to be Helpline operator, please contact Helpline or Rap Cadre 2767. Women's Line 974-2556 Lt HAV!lfi TAJUBL TRY!lfi TO OCC!Lt? If YOU REALLY CARE-ca1E TO OUR PL.ACE Jfirrst QII1urd1 ___ 119 ________ NO. Aladdin's lamp \.'E IDl:H THE 1 ill W T Hi:1P YOU DEC I DE, BIJT THE B !Bl fl! Ll Lt'I us S H ARE GOD' s U,S F RJiLER 1\VciJLt. RH COFFEE, JUICE, Al'iil FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH BESTSELLER WORLDWIDE COUIGE NID CA/IlR IJEPARli'IEllT Df\, TO'IY MOORE, DI IHTOR ti!Bll S TUDY h\JRSHIP TIWlSPORTATJ m 9:30 AJL ll:(XJ A,M, 988-1133 YOIJTH CENTER 10002 5 6 !h S TREE r TEMPLE HRRACE, FLORIDA remittance or drop off at ORACLE LET 472 -'Tampa, Fla. 33620 Number of times to run Name. Address City Zip CLASS IF i ED RATES: CampusF irst 20 words minimum Sl.20, paid in advanc e with l D Additional words 6 c ents each. Off-CampusF irs. 1 15 words minimum Sl.50, paid i n advance Additional words 10 cents each. Deadline -12 noon, 2 days p rior to publication. [ I l JJ I [ I I l l I: l I I l I I I I I I I I OIL [ I l IJ-J I I l l I [ l l r I I I I I I I I CITf J_IJ.ICIIICU__,__! __._I _.__I !___.__!__.___._I ,___J-, llO __ J _LLl l 1 Ll-_L_I .. DJ_J l_J __ [ __ [J-I_ .. I I i ] 111TI___,__J __._ -11---r I I ; _;__L__t i l L -.. ""' -.... ,. ... -.... ... ___ ..__..,,...., ...--............ .. ---________ _.


THEM $72-$90 per monlh ,,,t'll r oe11,(1 ""t"''"' /'t"'''' I 1' 11111! {it h i, 1 "t\1\ \ ''' ,11\1';, f, ,i/1 { ... .. 'it ( ''"': .'.' "I (t(!(tp ti! l ,11ll \ t 1 \ I ,. I 1111111' / 't '\ 11"n, ,i(l((\ll lit< II t! I c 11. \Ill LA MANCHA DOS / Just a block away! 1370.0 N. 42nd St. ( l block from USF, off Fletcher) Phone 9 71-0 l 00 Designed for & welcomes -students! P -rivacy ;( = I ,.., ::r:: tT1 0 =a ;i;.. ("'.) t""' tT1 0 (") .... Q O" '"I r cc ""'


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