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 )
O12-00222 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.222 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
The Oracle

Postcard Information

Format:
Newspaper

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PAGE 1

Daycare committee appointed BY DAVID RUSS Oracle Staff Writer USF Pres. Cecil Mackey said yesterday he is "immediately appointing a coi:nmittee to look into the possil:!ility of setting up a day care center" at USF. Mackey said oile of the possibilities he is considering is earmarking part of students' Activities and Service fees to subsidize placement of the student's children in an offcampus day care facility. BERT HARTLEY, vice president for Finance and Planning, said the committee of students, faculty and staff will review the available options and report to the president as soon as Hartley said USF has been awaiting a Board of Regents
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2-THE ORACLE October 9, 1974 Ford offers 5 per cent surtax WASHINGTON President asked Congress yesterday to impose a one-time 5 per cent surtax on corporations and middle income and wealthy taxpayers to help combat an inflationary rate which he said could "destroy our country." Addressing a joint session of Congress which quits in three days to face the electorate the President appealed for higher taxes as a means of helpling inflation's worst victims, stimulating a sluggish economy and reducing the federal deficit, which helps drive up interest rates. Ford's tax proposal, which drew congressional criticism even before he made his speech, would cost corporations $2.1 billion and individuals $2.6 billion. For a typical $20,000-a-year family of four, the surtax would amount ot $128 atop its normal federal income tax of $2,560. A single person earning $10,000 would pay $54.78 more than his present $1,095.5 in taxes The surcha rge would apply only to families with $15,000 or more in income or single people earning over $7,500. Nixon transition cost WASHINGTON Former President Nixon s transition to private life is costing the federal government $1.5 million a year, Sen Joseph M. Montoya, D-N.M., said yesterday. Montoya said that updated figures from the government show: -64 federal employes detailed to San Clemente Calif., are costing $841,800 a year. -An undisclosed number of Secret Service personnel is costing $622,000 a year. -Jets crossing the country to fly papers to Nixon are costing thousands more. From the Wires of United Press International -More than $50,000 a year is paid for Secret Service protection and four General Services Administration GSA employes at Key Biscayne, Fla., where Nixon has not visited since resigning the presidency on Aug. 9. Montoya's Senate Appropriations subcommittee voted last month to cut President Ford's request for $850,000 in transition expenses back to $328,000 and the full panel voted tentatively last week to cut that figure back to $200,000 to match a House-passed measure. Five slain with knife FORT WORTH The bound, gagged and nude bodies of three young women and two 2-year-old children, all slain with a huge butcher knife, were found yesterday in an apartment on the city's south side. "The three ladies were assaulted criminally and in other ways,' medical examiner Dr Feliks Gwozdz said. Homicide Division Lt. Oliu Ball said there were signs of a terrific struggle. While the women were nude, the children were fully dressed, even to shoes The children were gagged but not bound. Ball said there was no sign of a forced entry into the apartment and that he had no suspects. The apartment was on the ground floor "It's the worst situation I've seen in a long time," Dr. Gwozdz said. Franklin bank broke WASHINGTON The financially-troubled Franklin National Bank, ranked as the nation's 20th largest last December, was declared in solvent and placed in receiver ship yesterday, the Treasury Department said. The Franklin, which grew swiftly from a suburban in stitution in Long Island N.Y to one of the nation 's top twenty, fell into financial difficulty last spring. ORSOX WELLES' Pardon eyed for Pitts, Lee CITIZEN KANE TALLAHASSEE Gov. Reubin Askew s legal adviser, Arthur Canaday, said yesterday that he plans to talk to all of the witnesses in the 11-year-old Pitts-Lee murder case before recommending whether the two black men s hould be considered for a pardon on the grounds of innocence. Cana day 's visit last weekend to the state's star witness, Willie May Lee in Beacon N.Y., caught state attorney Leo Jone s of Panama City by surprise. The wom a n called Jones' office the minut e Ca nady and legal a ide Don Middlebrooks showed up at her hous e with questions about the controversial case in which she testified that she was pres ent when Wilb e rt Lee and Freddie Pitts allegedly robbed and killed two white service station operators in Port St. Joe Canaday who said the governor is pursuing evidence not presented at two trials in which the men were found guilty said the governor has the constitutional authority to look into the case, including the in terrogation of witnesses, under his powers as a member of the pardon board. Urge death penalty TALLAHASSEE Attorney General Robert Shevin will ask the state supreme court today to uphold the death penalty for a Palm Beach man convicted of rape and murder, clearing the way for a U .S. high court ruling on the new capital punishment law Shevin will ask the court to uphold the death penalty for Learie Leo Alford, 28, convicted of kidnapping, raping and murdering a 14-year-old Palm Beach girl early last year. From the Wires of United Press International Shevin told UPI 29 other perc sons have been sentenced to death in Florida since enactment of the new law and he will seek a speedy ruling from the state court clearing the way for final action in Washington ''It wouldn't apply to all 29 automatically, but if the U.S. Supreme Court acts on this telling u s we do ha ve the right to impose it it would eliminate a tremendous barrier. Shevin said he will go to Washington himself and argue for Florida's death penalty Jaw. Racing dates sold HIALEAH Stockholders of historic Hialea.h Race Track troubled by a $3 million operating loss last spring, voted Monday to sell their racing dates to Jimmy Donn's Gulfstream Park for $7 million. The sale if approved by the Florida Board of Business Regulation would mean Hialeah's Jan. 17 through March 4 racing dates in 1975 would be run at Gulfstream Park and would precede Gulfstream' s 40day regular meeting School system plans TALLAHASSEE Florida State University outlined yesterday plans for a $5 million computer system to be used in classrooms from "kindergarten to graduate school." The system, PLATO, or 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. programmed logic for automated teaching operations, was developed during the past 14 years at the University of Illinois and is marketed by Control Data Corporation of Minneapolis, Minn. FSU is the first universit y other than Illinois to adopt the teaching system. Students receive lessons over compact computer units and respond through a t y pewriter-1 ike keyboard. Instructional material is designed by the teacher who is able to monitor and evaluate students during the computer learning proces s. Florida Fox charged TALLAHASSEE John W. Clouser, the self-proclaimed "Florida Fox," has been declared competent to stand trial on robbery chg.rges, a state psychiatrist said yesterday. "We have notified the court in Orange County and we are waiting for someone to pick him up, Dr Celina Dachtera said. "If they don t send for him we will call and remind them," she added. "We never know how long it will take." Meanwhile, she said, Clouser spends his days writing a book about his seven years of running from the law part of the time at the head of the FBI's "Most Wanted" list. What Is L. S. F. ? formerly of Head Hunter, Miami Beach and Ophie's of Tampa, plus 14 years of experience in Europe-L oreal-Paris-ltaly-Yugoslavia-Lebanon. 4_ ____ r_, you to his new haircutting salon. PHOENECIA 3612 Henderson Blvd., phone 870-0077 Mon. through Sat. IO to 8 considered by most the best film of all time Starring: Orson Welles, Joseph Cotton, Agnes ft11oorhead USF students FREE with fall validated I.D. all others $1.00 Fri. Sat. Oct. 11, 12 LET 103 7:30 & 10:00 University Center presents WED. OCT. 9 EMPTY KEG NORTH FREE Special thanks to "Performing Arts Center"

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He studied too hard Like hundreds of USF students, this grim took his studies too seriously. Now he faces an eternity of boredom in the anthropology exhibit on the first floor of the Social Science Building. Arts, letters council creates scholarship The College of Arts and Letters Student Council has established the Artzybushev Memorial Scholarship in memory of Peter and Militzia Artzybushev, professors in the Modern Language department who died in an auto accident last spring. Council President Claudia Mcilwain said the scholarship will be awarded "strictly on the basis of academic and leadership qualities, not financial need." The council allocated $200 to the fund at a meeting Monday. Mcilwain said contributions will be accepted from the public in the form of checks or money orders made out to the fund's name. The council will establish a scholarship committee composed of students and faculty to award the funds, Mcilwain said. In other business, the council agreed to help Acting Dean Daniel Rutenberg by nominating six students to serve on a search committee for a new dean, Mcilwain said. Placement wants packets Effective Oct. 14, registration packets must be received in the Placement Office one week prior to a student's first interview, Director of Placement and Cooperative Education Glenda Lentz said yesterday. She said students had been allowed one interview before they turned in their registration packet. This policy is no longer possible because students have not been turning in packets and still expecting to go to interviews, she said. Packets can be turned in at AOC 105. Students may call 974-2171 for further information. HONEYWELL PENTAX 6x7 Ideal Format SLR with Eye Level Convenience! SOUTHERN PHOTO & NEWS 1515 N. Marion St., Tampa, Fla. 223R4239 THE ORACLE -October 9, 1974 3 Nine USF employes file class action lawsuit BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer A $2 million class action suit lawsuit has been filed by nine USF career service employes against State Comptroller Fred "Bud" Dickinson, alleging that one per cent of their annual salary has been arbitrarily denfed. The suit was filed Monday in the 13th Judicial County Circuit Cour-t after over a year of inquiry by career service employes into the state decision to divide their annual pay into 26.1 biweekly checks. "I GUESS you could say we got the nmaround," Nancy Mellish, a secretary in the College of Fine Arts, said. The suit contends that by dividng career service salary money by 26.1 and then awarding it biweekly, the state could be cheating the employes out of an average $76.72 every two years. Tampa attorney Arnold Levine, representing the plaintiffs, said yesterday attempts by the employes to discover why this salary procedure is used for career service personnel were squelched in bureaucrataic "'gibberish "There never was any kind of a decent explanation," lie said MONEY ALLOCATED for Faculty and Administrative and Professional CA&P) salaries is divided by 26, and then distributed in biweekly checks. A state directive in 1972 required that career service salaries be divided by 26.1. "I don't know if that one per cent is going to the bank, some other program or in somebody's pocket," Levine said. Speech Comm gets new head Dr. Robert D. Brooks, professor of speech, has been appointed chairperson of the USF Speech Department. Brooks, who taught at North western University for the past four years, holds an A.B. degree from Washington University at St. Louis, Mo. and an M .A. and Ph.D. from Cornell University. He has taught also at San Diego State College, University of Illinois and University of Wisconsin. SGP -. "I don't know if that one per cent is going to the bank, some other program or in somebody's pocket." -Arnold Levine C.A.U.S.E. Since 1972, Brooks has been an associate editor of a quarterly journal, "Speech Monographs." 8-10 pm Crescent Hill AFTER ACTIV/TJES MART

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4-THE ORACLE October 9, 1974 Elevators belong to everyone The decision to limit campus elevator use to handicapped persons and those carrying heavy loads will be of no help to either the handicapped or the University community as a whole. It will, instead, pose an inconvenience for students and faculty who have to trudge up as many as three flights of stairs carrying an armload of books. The Oracle can appreciate the reasons for the restriction. Vice President for Administration Ken Thompson and Assistant Vice President for Adminis tra ti on Bob Wallace have said the limited use is necessary because handicapped per sons have been unable to get to their classes due to elevator traffic. Heavy use of the elevators and subsequent needed repair work was also given as a reason for the new rule. WE FEEL these are good reasons for taking action but we disagree with the action taken The handicapped can be provided with fair service without undue on the rest of the University. In a number of buildings with heavy student and faculty traffic, their are two elevators. The Science Center, UC, Library, Social Science and Arts and Letters all have two elevators. The other buildings are equipped with one. In these buildings, one elevator could be designated for handicapped students and the other left for general use. Handicapped students could be provided with keys and the elevators designed to operate only when a key is used. In the case of the other buildings, the elevators should be left open to anyone desiring to use them. The Oracle feels USF staff and students have enough courtesy to allow a handicapped student or faculty member to have first priority in the event the elevator is crowded. AS FOR the explanation that excess use of elevators causes frequent repairs, the Oracle feels this is in sufficient justification for restricting use of these facilities. If adequate maintenance is performed on the machinery which has not been the case with the elevators in Arts and Letters and the Library. which are constantly "out of order, many prolJlims l'an lil' ;1llniatcd. USF, its facilities and equipment are run by taxpayers' money. Because of this, each person at the University is entitled to equal treatment. Although the handicapped need certain facilities provided for them (such as reserved parking spaces and ramps), it is unfair to limit elevator use to any one group of University community members. The Oracle urges Thompson and Wallace to reconsider their decision. Students and faculty have the right to access to campus elevators and often need this service. After a long day in the classroom, the Oracle feels faculty and students are entitled to at least one free ride. And the least the University can do is provide a convenient way to get to the top floor of buildings such as the Library. It's a long walk to the fifth floor when you've put in a full day of classes. ORACLE ACP All-American since 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 New College faces problems The merger of New College with the State University System (SUS), ap proved Monday by the Board of Regents, has the potential of infusing new life into the SUS. It is also has the potential of killing the innovative programs underway at New College. New College, nationally known for its high academic standards and progressive programs, has sought to join the SUS because it encountered financial difficulties as a private in stitution. However, although we feel the merger is the only way to save Nc'.1 Cnil(ge. .;.p i!np l that stress 011 edt
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DOONESBURY l)l'J SIR, OON'T YOU REMEMBER? YOU Y&S.. WHAT IS IT? / A5KfJ Atl THE fJRAFT OH, fJO/:f3RS WHO ACCEPT&O RIGHT, Y()(fR AMNESTY OVER. RIGHT. FOR. /?INNER. l!Kf3 WHAT THE NIXONS' PO.W. A80t/T IT? PAR.TY.. "-I by Garry Trudeau ovr of ow< r 6&1BACKIN YOU!<. GtA55 BOOTH/I '\5" ,?'L / v )T'S ABOUT YOUR PARTY 77JNl6HT, SIR .. \ H'5 Ill, HER. MAN. \ \ I PAR.TY? WHAT PARTY? I Oracle editor should get out of America Editor: Please Stop! It is plainly stated in a draft notice, "Willful failure to report at the place and hour of the day named in this Order subjects the violator to fine and imprisonment." The law is clearly written and leaves no room for an individual to decide the legalities of the Viet Nam war! As for moralities those persons desiring to b e classified as conscientious objectors, "Must be due to religious training and belief, and not be based merely on philosophi c al a nd political consider a ti on.'' Am. Jur. Although I'm quite s ure most of us know someone who by passed the draft medi cally. You must be beginning t.o comprehend. The p eople ca ring enough about r emaining American citizen s without. performing military service could, if willing, work around the letter of the law "Those persons who refused to serve in the Viet Nam travesty," is a misrepresentation of the truth. Just because a person was drafted, did not mean he would even necessarily leave the United States, please avoid misleading and confusing people Also keep in mind our Hawkish govern ment" i s elect e d by the majority of the voting public I believe if draft-evaders, deserters an d Ms. Wright and the "All American Oracle c onsider the m se lves anything but proud to live in a country where l a w breakers arc given a second chanc e, then the y ough t to move on. Tim H art JENG THE ORACLE -October 9, 1974 5 Editor1BI Editor : Such an editorial, Ms. Wright, is unworthy of you; more worthy of some underground, student s translation of Pravda, Izvestia, Red Star, or Pe King Peoples' Daily (as e g., the USF call). YOU SAY "unconditional amnesty is only fair Well, coming from someone who thinks a mere 10 per cent of the populace should have 50 per cent of the jobs, only makes "sense" once one considers the source. Yeah right! It would be "fair" ( ? ) to allow the worthless, quisling, coward deserters-draft dodgers clique to have a full pardon. It is only "right" ""'" L-.ff.._, ... (9 Luuc::y M"N x October 11, 12, 13 7:30 and 10:15 p.m. ENA $1.00 Film Art Series ****************************************************** Application.Form i : Social Science Stude.nt Advi.sory Co ,uncil i Must be a n1ajor in College of Social and : : Behavioral Sciences and have at least a 2.0 GPR : 1 Vame 1lfajor GPR : Address Plum e Student ID * :t Application forms will be accepted in SOC 107 through ,._ :t Friday, Oct. 11. Elections will be held Oct. 15 16. : ,.. ... *****************************************************

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6-THE ORACLE October 9, 1974 1Marshall' law declared at USF BY ELLIE SOMMER Entertainment Editor The pirates have landed! Student Organizations under the direction of Phyllis Marshall has commandeered Crescent Hill for express purposes of uncovering the buried treasure of activities and organizations at USF, and to demand ransom for USF officials. (See related story.) Administrators will be forced to man organizations' booths and recruit members. Special events of the day include the auction of these administrators, musical performances ranging from banjo to rock-and-roll, Arch Deal and his parachute gang, Empty Keg entertainment featuring "The Elders" and a Street Dance with "Nimbus." THE REASON for all this excitement about activities and organizations is to inform students of what is available at USF outside the academic curriculum. "To experience college to its fullest, one needs to participate in both academic and non-academic areas," said Carol Spring, assistant director of Student Organizations. As coordinator of the "Activities Mart," Spring said these non-academic areas includes social activities, sports, and service. The Mart is designed to help organizations recruit members, and to answer the how, why and where of non-academic activities on campus. Included with the social type organizations, honorary and professional groups are also represented at the Mart. Some fraternities and sororities will sponsor displays, too. ALL THE GROUPS will have Oracle photo'S Dy oon Saunaen Activities Mart pirates Nelson Alba and Wayne Wechsler .. kidnap Dr. Joe Howell for ransom on Crescent Hill. Elders play at Activities Mart "No gimmicks, just talent," is how one writer reviewed the Elders, a rock group performing today from 3 to 5 p.m. in the Schedule 11 a.m.Noon Windjammers race clockwise around campus. 11 :45 Judgin' g of best display. Noon Banjo player Bruce MCEiheny. lp.m. Singer Alice Olma. 1 :30 Pirates invade. 2p.m. First ransom of administrator. 2:15 Arch Deal parachutes onto campus and narrates the parachute program. 2:30 Four more parachutists. 2:45 Ten more parachutists. 2 :50 Another 3 p.m. play until 5 p.m. in the Empty Keg. Ransom. 3 : 15 Rock singer Nelly Zamora. 3:30 Ransom. 4p.m. Singer Jill Allen. 4:30 Activities Mart open for evening students. 6p.m. Sororities announce new pledges. 8-10 p.m. Street Dance featuring "Nimbus." Empty Keg North as part of the Activities Mart festivities. The Elders, who have been together for eight years, are four Dayton, Ohio musicians who have been making music all of their lives. Jerry Geering, 24, has been playing music since he was 14. He dropped out of the University of Dayton to tour. From Wright State University by way of the Netherlands and Indonesia comes the guitarist, Robert "Robbie" Budding, 25. Ronnie Skinner, 23, is the percussionist for the Elders. His talents also include guitar and harmonica. Pat Smith, 25, plays keyboards. Playing since he was four, Smith gave his first professional ap pearance at seven. Smith uses synthesizers, harpsichords and various other keyboard instruments, often at the same time. The Elders play tunes covering, almost the musical alphabet, from Allman Brothers to Yes. Their original songs have a classical base. Original tunes include "Sasketchewan," "Island," "The River" and "After the Third War." The Elders have one album, recorded a few years ago, and are looking for a new label to record with. Nimbus plays at Activities Mart Gary Walker, 22, plays brass-type instruments. Jerry Riggs, 18, French horn, guitar, piano, has been playing since he was 6. Marty Grugg, 20, drummer, also plays guitar. Eddie Roberts, 18, plays bass guitar, piano and organ. Jeremy Graff, 19, toured Europe playing bass and guitar. tables and elaborately decorated displays advertising their in terests in an attempt to attract new members. A prize will be awarded to the gro u p with the best display. Among the many students involved in organizing the madcap day are, Nelson Alba (entertainment); John Farrell (publicity); Patti Lewis and Don Saunders (pictures and prizes); Jim Steele and Jan Williams. The entire day, from 11 a.m. when the Windjammers
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Nobel Peace THE ORACLE -October 9, 1974 7 I > \ S\Ei.'-. \ IWUl>.1:. O S I n l 'PJ' Former JapaueS l P 1 i111e :\linister Eisa hu Satu and iormer Iri s h F oreign :\linister Sean Mac Bride yesterdily s hared the l!J74 Nobe l Peace prize for being instrumental in ;contributing to peace in our time," the Nor wegian Nobel committee an nounced The announcement read by Aase Lionaess chairman of the committee, cited "MacBride's efforts for humanity and Sato's fight for the nonproliferation of nuclear weapons and for in ternational reconciliation." Lionaess said both Sato and MacBride have "each in their own way, contributed to peace. Their efforts were instrumental in contributing to peace in our times. There was no forewarning of the announcement b y the members made up of the Norwegian Parliamen t, and the decision came as a surprise. Most observers thought the prize would be withheld this year. The two winners will share the $123,000 prize at ceremonies in Oslo Dec. 1 the anniversary of Alfred Nobel's death Sato 74, has been revered in Japan since the end of World War II for his pursuit of world peace and his struggle to bring Japan into the international community of free nations. Two of his notable achievements were restoring relations with South Korea and his negotiation of the transfer of Okinawa from U. S. possession back to Japan. After World War II Sato took an active part in founding the Japanese Liberal party in 1947. When liberals joined the Democratic party in 1953, Sato WEDNESDAY 2:30 p m. America Host Alistair Cooke discusses the establishment of Puritan colonies in New Engl a nd 4 p m -Toy Thilt Grew Up -Two silent comedie s, T i llie s Punctured Romance", an d C haplin 's "In the Park". will be s hown 5 p.ni. Family C lassic s Part five of ''Little Women 5:30 pm. Woman -In "Female Sexua lity part two. Sandra Elli s t a lks with author Sht:"rC' Hite a bou t her book "Sexu::il Honesty by Wom0n for Women fi p m Burg l!lr Proofing --J<:x-h11rgl:ir s show how to prot ect y our hous e from burglars. 7: p. m. -The Florida R e port 1:::d l!:e ;:v:.iilabi lity of will h e discussed in thi" \ :t,; ;,i..,, i ; 1 .if> ; 1ir1, \ nf rrir1jo r n'>\\s n ; s lt:":Lf; dnpi t ul. :1 p rn. -i ;ove rnment in Action America's ag ricultural policy is sche duled to he discussed by Secretary of Agriculture Earl Butz and Sen Hubert Humphrey (D-Mlnn .) 10 p m Evening at the Symphony :-Seija Ozawa conducts the Boston Symphony. Selections include Symphony No. 1 by Haydn and the complete score of Stravinsky's "The Firebird". \ \ ;_\:-:-. ne\\ p;uty ':-; r y Genera l lfo elected Prime '.\Iinister in 19G4 until his resignation in June 19i2. anq had the long es t tenure of any Japanese Prime Minister He is still a member of the J a panese parliament. MacBride 74, founder of the Nationalist Clanna Poblachta Party in Ireland in 1946, was for years Secretary General of the International Commission of Jurists in Geneva, an organization defending rule of law in the world. He was Irish Foreign Minister from 1948 to 1951. The mad, mad king of Bavaria Luchino Visconti's third and.final film surrounding the enigmatic life of the concerning German decadence King of Bavaria as he leads his kingdom (preceded by The Damned and Death in into destruction through his irrational Venice) plays tonight at 7: 30 and 10 in paironage of the arts. Admission is $1. LET 103 The film, starring Helmut Tickets may be purchased 45 minutes Berger as Ludwig, recreates the insanity before showtime. USF literary magazine on sa/f# natural health food The Gryphon," a USF poetry and prose anthology is on sale today on campus. The literary magazine, edited by Jeannie Nobel and Hans and Ils e Juergensen during the swnmer, contains works by USF students, students from other states and nationally known writers and poets The cove r designed by Katherine Emmons, shows a gryphon. mythological creature, part lio n and part eagle, guarded treasures. The literary I11agazine appropriately is full 'of tr.easures. 14401 N. Florida Ave. Dannon Yogurt 4-Boz. cups 932-5254 Radiance Tasti-C Chewable Wafers $4.99 value for Your health 1/1,f;, is Mon .-S.at.7a. m -11p m Our CODCem --..;:::::: Sun. I p m .9 p.m. ===== Bicycle race slated Su .nday Mi Back Yard this week from Tennessee: NIMBUS The Jesse Owens Cyclethon for the Heart Fund will be held in Hillsborough County Sunday as part of the USF River Riot. The cyclethon will be a riine mile race to raise money for the Heart Fund of Hillsborough County. Any bicycle rider over 15 can enter. USF students can enter the race by seeing Mack Davis in UC 217. Official deadline for entering is Friday at 4 p m. For a rider to enter, he must have a sponsor and a minimum of $10, from area businesses or friends Riders may race alone or in five to ten person teams, but each team member must have the $10 sponsorship. Registration begins Sunday at 2 p.m. at the soccer field. wit h the race s tarting aro und 2:30 p.m. :he first 300 riders to finish will receive free food coupo ns from McDonald's with record albums going to the first 75 finisher s The first three fini s hers win 10-spee d Tile names of all ri ders will be plaC'rd in a box and one will lie to win a free t rip to for f\VO. . ... --------------" """1 I i .. I l i #/ ) n liouse !o r 1 l I., IS' d ., ; p:.;'np a '11 e z t"= .L:.. .I:--t ;. ... ,,.. L"' I L Thursday, Oct. 10 Dinner at 6:30 p.m. Episcopal University lyenter 12910 N. 50th Phone 988-6928 next week: Draft Pabst and Miller Beer in Jars MYfHR/l Pint soc Now Serving Daily Open Pit BBQ Ham, Qua rt $1 Burgers, Chicken Beef Gallon $4 Serving from 11 a.m. to Midnite This Sunday-Smoked Mullet Dinner $1.25 Including BBQ Beans & Coleslaw 112 Gallon $2 6902 N. 40th St. See the USF Sport Parachute Team leap out of a perfectly good airplane!!! We(K 9, 2 :00 l): ; .... ..

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Swimmers to organize An effort to organize a syn chronized swimming club will begin with a meeting Tuesday at 7 p.m. in the Natatorium. Students, faculty and staff who are interested are invited to join. Members must be able to swim, but no previous experience in synchronized swimming is required. More information may be obtained by calling Jill Barr, assistant coordinator of recreational sports, at 974-2125. BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle S11orts Editor Although USF's baseball team probably won't be pared down any more this fall, competition for starting positions is still going strong. The original tryout group of 100 has been cut to 30, but the Brah mans are two-deep everywhere. COACH JACK Butterfield's group is working out daily, with practices and exhibition games scheduled throughout the fall. So far the Brahmans are 2-0, having beaten St. Pete.rsburg Com munity College (SPCC) 4-3 last Friday and Manatee Com munitry College 4-1 last Monday. "We got a real good pitching performance from (Steve) Ruling in the Manatee game," Butterfield said yesterday. He also said Mark Miggins, a transfer from Miami-Dade South Community College, and Jay Keller, a returnee from last year's Brahman squad pitched well. \\'Ork Vi'ith the ''They gave up only six hi ts and one run against a real fine Manatee team," Butterfield said of his hurlers. Thirteen of the 30 remaining Brahmans are moundsmen, so Butterfield will have plenty to choose from during the 22-game fall slate. "IN SEVEN days we have nine games scheduled. That will tax out pitching corps," he said. In USF's next game, against Hillsborough Community College at 3:30 p.m. tomorrow, Butterfield said hurlers Charlie Mischo, Mark Baum and Doug Hollins will all see action. Deadlines today "Beyond those three, I'll kind of play it by ear. We give the work (in the games) to the people we know will make a con tribution," the USF coach said. "Then during practice we work with the younger pitchers." A real battle is shaping up between Chuck Adams, a regular from last year's team, and Don Hogestyn, a transfer from Arizona State University, for shortstop. Today is the last day to sign up for two intramural sports. Entry forms for volleyball and Greeks' table tennis must be turned in to the Intramural Office, PED 100, by 5 p.m. A volleyball officials' clinic will be held today at 2 p.m. in PED 114. Volleyball games begin Monday night. Coed football and Greeks' table tennis will start Monday. Residents' table tennis lasts through Friday, and in dependents will play Oct. 21-25. Those interested in coed football have until 5 p.m. tomorrow to sign up. Basketball, which starts today, is divided into three leagues, two for six-person teams and one for five-person squads. The five player units compete Tuesdays and Thursdays at 5:30 p m. in GYM 100. Fliers offer instruction The USF Flying Club will offer courses in both instruments and ground school, club member Holly Dixon said. On Tuesdays, ground school will be taught from 6 to 8 p.m. in SOC 148, with the instruments class meeting from 8 to 10 p.m. Thursday night classes will be held in SOC 146 at the same time. The courses, which offer a review for the flying license exam, cost $10 for flying club members, and $15 for non members. Bowling set tomorrow Another night of bowling is on tap for USF Bowling League members tomorrow at Florida Lanes. Action begins at 6:30 p.m. Anyone interested iri joining the league is invited to attend. l\lartha Cohen took top honors last week for women's high g::ime, 171, and women's high series, 466 The Monday league and the Tuesday-Thursday league for six person teams are played at 4:20 p.m. on the basketball courts adjacent to the Physical Education building. "THEY'RE ABOUT equal Student finance Association Holding a mandatory meeting Oct. 14 "Come find out.what TRACK night is all. about" All business majors welcome I TAMPA'S MOST UNIQUE INDOOR TROPICAL "Improve your OFFICE and HOME by bringing NATURE indoors with the natural use Of PLANT SHOWROOM living plants" Quality indoor plantings Decorative i mport1td and domestic pottery Brass and cQt>per imports Mon. thru Sot. Large selection Of hanging 9:00-6:00 baskets, planted & Ullfllanted v f AJ Terrariums and teri:arium o'eLJ 'l (///_ Division of RentA-Plont, Inc. 3313 S. Westshor Blvd. 1 W1i N. ef II 11.4. IJ7" VISIT OUR ADJOINING GREENHOUSES defensive1y," Butterfield said. He said he may move one of them to another position, or platoon them, so that both can see action. At third base, Weldon Wright and Tony Rizzo are still dividing time. Wright hit over .300 last year, while Rizzo was just under that mark. In the outfield, three newcomers are challenging last season's regulars. Lettermen Rick Stenholm, Bob Reynolds and Tony Ciccarello are facing competition from Carlos Tosca, John Langstaff and Lou Garcia. Langstaff was on the squad two years ago, so "it's almost like having two veterans in center," Butterfield said. The finest in waterbeds, custom frames, and accessories Waterbeds Handcrafted Frames Safety liners Foam Pads Waterbed Heaters Fill & Drain Kits Vibrators Satin Sheets Imported Bedspreads Tapestries Beanbags Bean Couches Beanbag Refills Get the most for your money in waterbeds at today's world now located in FLETCHER PLAZA at the corner of Florida & Fletcher Open daily 10 :00 to 9 :00 Saturday 10:00 to 8:00 DOMINO'S BRINGS BACK \.THE NICKEL COKE! Who says that you can't get anything for a nickel! At DOMINO'S you can get 2 big 16 oz. COKES for only 5c with every pizza you order. Call DOMINO'S right now and get your nickels worth! FAST HOT FREE DELIVERY [!;]DOMINO'S DPIZ:ZA Domino's People are The Pina People, Period. .Men's awards went to Del Santee and Dave Kolasa. Santee had the best game, 214, and the pair tied for top series at 538. Oct 31st 1974

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Subs Pizza Spaghetti 1707 Skipper Road 971-8973 "Specializing in Carry-Out" Op e n llam to lam Monday thru Saturday r--FREE ________ SPKCIAL _l. I One 9" Pizza Offer expire s O ct. 15 I I with purchase of any large pizza I I and this ad I Great Deli Sandwiches served till l a m. Fine Wines and Cheeses-Draft and Imported Beer Open Mon.-Sat.11 a.m. to 1 a m., Sun. 1 p m to 12 midnite Old English Atmosphere Entertainment on Weekends Li ON pub 4970 Busch Blvd. CARRY OUT SERVICE 4254 S Dale Mabry. NexttoA&P CATERING&PARTY TRAYS NexttoWoolco 985-2013 839-1497 Now there I are Two. of us Open Daily 11 a m .-Midnight PAESRnO'S 6 oz. Yard Burgers Cheddar Burgers Rare Pit Burgers Ham on Rye Stacked H i gh Smoked Mullet Dinners BBQ Chicken Sandwiches 10829 N. 40th St. Imported and Domestic BEER AND WINE! II Fried Onions PAESRnO'S 8622 N. 56th St. I Spaghetti Dinners P izza-Salads Sandwiches Take-out Servi ce 988-1447 985-2447 oS Serving Draft Beer i n Pint, Quart, Half Gallon, Gallon 6902 N. 40th St. C l miles S. of Busch Gardens) Will prepare to your order for any size group. All ingredients Old World Style; Feta Oils, Spices. Toke-out in your salad bowl or our disposable container 839 .. 1602 985-3209 ll 3440 SO. DAU MAllY 120 IUUAllD PARKWAY AT ll PIADO TEMPlf TUIRACE -' OPllt -II U+I. I .M. THE ORACLE -October 9, 1974 11210 N. 30th Sf. Call Fern l"opeland at 974-2620 for space on this page! Temple Terrace Plaza 988-7391 -:-i Tampa$ Chinege Cuifine Family s-;:Dinners I Take Out Orders Select from !J complete Chinese Menu Soups, Appetizers, Entrees, Desserts .,, Cocktails Served Lourige Now Open Open 4 Daily 1Happy Hour Sunday 1-10 Bpm 1'UNG4l)NCSI RESTAURANT I New on our menu: GREEK SALAD A healthy portion of homemade salad served on a crisp bed of lettuce, surrounded by fresh cucumber and tomato slices and garnished with imported feta cheese and lemon wedges A truly hearty and healthy salad. 5326 E. Busch Blvd. (Pantry Pride Plaza) 988-3008 Open Daily at 11 a.m. 1902 E. Fowler Ave. Specializing in Italian and American Food, Juicy Steak Delicious Pizzas "'The home of toilrtesr/' EXCELLENT GOURMET FOOD We spocioli n i all 11alic diM.1 frOlll BANGLADESHINDIA PAKISTAN 1 ... IE Our 2 0 ye a r s e xperienced c h e f has <;erve d many a King Qu een Ma h araia, etc. and says: H e r e you not o nl y eat vou get a Mah a r a j.:1l i k e 1 1 ea t .. 1Kuhuh Jlt1frrriuttmtul 2000Ma inSt.-SR580 i (;/2mileWestofU.S.19) L Dunedin, Fla. ------Tues thru Thurs Fri a nd Sat 11: 3 0.2:00 5 :30 9 .:00 11:302 :00 5 :3 0 -10:00 CLOSED MONDAY Sun 11 : 3 0 8 : 3 0 9

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10-THE ORACLE October !J, 1974 intramural f Monday Sic; : r::: .. Epsilon 28 ... T.: w O m:-; :, Unc ::. '""::!el l 2-L :.: : 1'rr union 6 = 35, ,:.. Beta : i 21, B eta ..! ; F o n 7 u ; 27, Fo11:an, 1 t-cJmily u E ta : !o ta II O (tor te : : PentrH)i.;..:,e= 20, Screaming 8.-.:avcrs 0 LanltjO d Chi 28, Fiji 0 B eta i East 6, Alph a 3 West 0 Champagn e 1. F ighti n g Squirre l s O (for feit) Student Acc ounting Org anizatio n 1 4, S lu g s 0 Beta 2 West 6, B eta 3 We s t 6 Yesterday h :!;3 1 East 38, 8-:-tr Grc. .v:.:J 0 \'\' hippi11' Post J2, c c r.: i d ers, u PSQ 7, N o Narn : r Fo11tanei Monlt.:Ll1r: 1r1':-13. F--vnia:-.o Conquistadors 9 Sigma N u 7, Kappa S:t:.1:1M 0 F aculty 13, B l u e G r ass 9 D ocs 32, Inn. H ea t Villa 71 Fuz z Brothers 6 Brand X 6 I o ta I 1. Theta 11 o (forfeit) F ontana Bushme n 1 Fonta n a Seco nd s O (forfeit) Brahman golfers win 3-way event BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer With only a week remaining before its final cut will be made, USF s golf t eam took a thre e-wa y match from Rollins College and Florida Southern Colleg e last weekend Th e Br ahman regulars shot a combined total of 446 at the Lakeland e vent while Florida Southern had a 456 and Rollins totaled 465 l SF'S TOM Bracke tied for medallist honors w ith Florida S outh e rn 's Roger Clark at ev e n par 72. Glen Salwak and Ian Dav i d son w e r e o n e s hot off th e p ace, f irin g 73's, and Pat Linds ey R i c k V e r shure a nd Doug LaCi:oss e all carde d 76' s for USF. Th ey wer e doin g work on s om e of the greens ,' s aid Br ahman coa c h Bob Shiver but o v erall the course was very nice." E ve n w ith one v i c t o r y u n der his b elt, S hi ver is still bu sy se l ec tin g his varsit y squad W e had abou t 56 walk-on s tr y o ut for the team thi s yea r," h e ex plained. L a st we e k s qu a lifying t o urn ament cut them down to about 1 5 though A FOUR-DAY t olll'na1ncn t e ndin g Friday will de c id e th e f mal s qu a d The 1 5 remaining walk-on s will be going agains t ou r lli sc h o l a rship pl a yer s, Shi \ n saiJ. "Aft e r that the t eam s h ould be dow n t o 15," he said The n e xt competitio n f ,. r li1 c USF Jinks t e rs will be th e Mia mi D c:acli F aii inte r colleg i a t e Tmirnm n L s che duled for Oct. 2 0 22. Lis t YC P.u\ (r:, .:,;, T:. F LOlo[;:. s:J 11.: 2c.z1 2Gfl7 Will be participating in Activities Ma rt Wed., Oct. 9 12 noon 10 p.m. [ Crescent Hill -ALL WELCOME i YOUR PLACE THE SQUASH BLOSSOM Gallery of American Ind ian Jewelry & Art l4805B North Florida Avenue 10% Gra n d Opening Speci al: Ear Rings 20% OFF Discount with USF Student l.D. Thomas E Sanders collection on exhibit Joan Zhun el Welcomes you Phone 932-3940 HOURS: Daily l 0-6 FRI l 0-9 UNISEX n11'f' HAIR .....,., CUTTERS Open Evenings 13522 UNIVERSITY PLAZA KEN phone: 971-4891

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THE ORACLE-October9, 1974 11 Literature: Telling like it's not There is probably no truth to the rumor that some swain has decided that truth should be his lodestar and has rewritten some of the immortal works of English literature to tell it truly like it is instead of telling it like some of our dear men would like us to believe it is. Even if I believed the rumor I would find it difficult to accept that among those classics adapted by the truth squad is Elizabeth Barrett Browning's sonnet to her sweetheart that, until today, has stood as the ultimate message of affection. The right-on rhyme is alleged to go something like this: How do I love thee ? Let me count the ways. I love the steaks and fries and cakes Your stove can bake, when cooking out of sight To please my inner man and hungry face liberated woman BY MARY MCGRATH I love thee for the shade of every day's Bright-whitest wash, by sun and bottled bleach. I love thee freely, as you see me right. I love thee purely as you sing my praise. I love thee with the passion once in use On my old car-and with my mom s sweet seal. I love thee with a love I seem to lose As you gain weight-I love thee now, I guess I see And wish that I did not that golly gosh, I love you almost as near as I love me. No. It couldn't be Elizabeth would be doing the last tango in her grave if she ever heard that. Popular recordings in IMC Western Fried The Beatles Rolling Stones, Joan Baez and Bob Dylan are at USF Recordings of these artists and many more including Broadway musicals and classical records are ava ilable at th e Instructional Materials Center (!!\'IC>. located on the first floor of the Education Building. The IMC also offers education books film strips and film loops, Oct. 21 Aetna Life & Casualty B or M All Major s Dec., Mar ., & Alumni Army Air Force Exchange Service B Business Econ., Management., Marketing or Business Administration. D ec & Alumni. Northwestern Mutual L i f e not yet avai labl e. Oct. 22 Aetna Lite & Casualty Info same as Mon., Oct. 21. U .S. General Accounting OfficeB or M Accounting & Business Administration (All curricula) Dec., Mar. & June U .S. Army Material Command BS Engrs: Elect., Indus., Mech. Dec., Mar., June. New York Life Insurance -B or M All Majors. Dec., Mar., June, Aug. & Alumni. Oct. 23 Coopers & Lybrand-B or M. Accounting. Dec ., & Mar. Haskins & Sel I s B or M Accounting. Dec., Mar., June Aug. & Alumni. Sophomores & juniors for co.OP Position. Motorola, Inc. B or M Electrica l Mechanical. Dec., Mar., June and Alumni. Stauffer Chemical Company BS Chemical Engin ee r ing & Chemistry. D ec., Mar. June & Aug. Oct. 24 Ernst & ErnstB or M Accounting. D ec. Mar., & June. Deadline extended Monday is the new deadline to apply for admittance into the test anxiety reduction program. The program offer ed by the Counseling Center for Human Development, is designed to help students combat "test anxiousness," a condition whic h can result in genera lly poorer academic performance. There are two basic treat ments One is a series of progressive relaxation. The other involves teaching students how to prepare for and take tests. All intere ste d persons should contact Jorg e Garcia at AOC 204 or call 974-2853. Correction A story in yesterday's Oracle stating USF women may sign up for an SG-sponsored anti-rap e self defense course was in correct. It should have stated al l students are eligible to par ticipate transparencies, maps and a student production center The production center contains self-graphic materials such as ditto and mimeograph machines, typewriters, projectors, sign making materials and two dark rooms for black and white photography. A fee of $1 is required for use of the darkrooms, while the use of the other machinery is free. Staff are available for instruction in the use of the materials and machines. The IMC has art reproductions that can be checked out for the quarter. A special collection of children's books and rooms for listening to records and producing recordings is also avai lab l e Libra ria n Mary Sullivan said an estim a ted 139,000 students used the IMC facilities last year. The IMC is open to all USF students and staff from 9 to 9 Monday and Wednesday and 9 to 5 Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. Genuine "Early American" Jewelry Bought directly from the ZUNI & NAVAJO INDIAN COOPERATIVES F;i shion 1 h
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12-THE ORACLE October 9, 1974, DOT studies Fowler entrance BY JULIE GEIER Oracle Staff Writer The Florida Department of Transporta tion < DOT l is in v estigating the safet y of the traffic light at the Fowler Avenue entrance to the University. The intersection. which has been labeled dangerous by USF offic ials guides left turn traffic through the green light at such an angle that traffic which also has a green light, ap proaches from th e right. UNIVERSITY POLICE Traffi c C o ordinator Otto Meerbott said a n average of four a ccidents a month resulting in 184 accidents in 1973 were caused by people presuming that it w a s safe to turn with the green light. The latest accident at the in-1Large au .ditorium' needed: Mackey BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer USF s greatest single building need is a large auditorium, USF Pres. Cecil Mackey told about 60 students yesterday during a Hotline session. The problem is the state has grown so fast most of the money has had to go to the new universities," he said "We've only been able to get funds for a few new classrooms and research areas. THE SUBJECT of a large auditorium was brought up when questions about weekend en tertainment were asked Several s tudents asked especially for more dances also big name entertainment" and more current movies Mackey said the best way possible to obtain a large auditorium would be to earmark student acti v ity and service fees for that purpose "We could have a 2 ,500 seat auditorium for not so many millions," he said Cost factors and lack of facilities cause man y of the problems with entertainment on campus he said Students also complained about the reduction in library hours this quarter. "WE KEPT THE summer hours ," he said The librarians kept logs on the use of the library The usage at those hours they closed they said was so little they could save money better used for cataloging and shelving." Mackey asked the students if the reduced operating hours limited their studying and which times needed to be increased. Most students agreed the library needed to be open longer Sunday night. On topic Mackey said The registration and advising processes are ones we need to improve greatly.'' He said upper level students possibly could be enlisted to help incoming freshmen during each registration period. One student questioned the need for University Police to have patrol cars equipped with a metal screen between the front and back seat. "THAT'S TO protect the students Mackey said jokingly "You don't want unrestrained access to the police He said we need to remember how open the campus is and the full range of criminal activity occurs on this campus. "That' s why we have those cars," he said Wage inequity----Continued from page 1 the Foundation should be used to purchase books or materials that would eventually become the private property of University employes Riggs told the deans to be cautious accepting gifts from the Foundation this year because he thinks "they're going to be audited with a fine-tooth comb by the state Auditor General Ernest Ellison When Riggs told the group to get text book orders in as soon as possible in forthcoming quarters several deans interrupted saying they continue to have great difficulty in getting books from the center on time. "WE HAVE ORDERED books for four quarters now, and they've goofed it up three quarters out of four," Nursing Dean Gwendoline MacDonald said College of Business Dean Howard Dye said the book store has already run out of books which had been ordered for use by business students all year. Phil Pfost, associate dean of Education said bookstore ficials insisted he pay the air freight for books shipped air mail in order to get here in time for classes. While we' re in this little war with the bookstore, we lose, and the student's lose ," he said. News Editorial majors to meet this afternoon The Department of Mass Communications News Editorial Sequence will hold a convocation at 2 p m today in LE T 115, Dr. Arthur M Sanderson, sequence coordinator said The meeting will also be open to those who have not yet declared a sequence in the department. On the agenda for discussion are Qtr 2 scheduling, announcement of a proficiency examination for those qualified to exempt Beginning Reporting
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SK!PPE!t DZ UNIYeRSIT'r. ... SOUTH : .. One bedroom apartment for $f50 or two bedroom for$t75 Ph. 971 l'-1100 'nd St. 'fampa Ha. An Adult Complex A spacious park setting in the heart of Tampa's Northside. Luxury living minutes from the action. 1 and 2 bedroom deluxe uni ts from $175./month. The Deluxe Rental Apartment of TenniCondo 977-4800 14400 N. 46th Street, Tampa Across from U.S.F. Golf Course GREEN TREE VILLAGE 13800 N. 30th St. Tampa, Florida great value wall to wall shag carpet private patio or balcony adult & family sections spacious fully equipped kitchens fun facilities c lutJ i1Ju s e o pool sauna baths o tennis Tree Top Lounge ca II (813) 971-1566 I "Where beautiful living meets the river" 5900 E. Sligh Avenue Tampa, Florida 33617 Phone 985-3962 or 985-2765 MGTP Ci WELCOME BACK STUDENTS All Electric Furnished Apts. l and 2 bedrooms $125 to $160 1470 l Livingston Ave. 971-7608 977-1908 BURLINGTON ARMS l bedroom $140 to $165 2 bedroom from $21 5 pool tennis court. open barbeques laundry facilities small pets welcome Resident Manager in Apt 81 971-2769 Riverwood riverfront living 1, 2 and 3 bedrooms swimming pools tennis courts clubhouse family & adult sections 4101 Oak Knoll Court Tampa, 33610 (813) 988-4156 Office Hours: 9-6 Sun. 1-5 FLORAWOOD :rJ VILLAS New 2 Bedroom Duplex From $185 washer dryer hook-up central air -small pets wekume pool recreation room dishwashers and disposal COUNTRY LIVING 977-1142 A.spacious park setting in the heart of Tampa's Northside. Luxury living minutes from the action. 1and2 bedroom deluxe units from $175./month. CANTERBURY VILLAGE Q 1 bedroom $175 and $180 2 bedroom $190 The Deluxe Rental Apartment of TenniCondo 977-4800 14400 N. 46th Street, Tampa Across from U.S.F. Golf Course 4 bedroom townhouse $350 10 and 12 month leases 1 month FREE RENT with a year's lease on a townhouse pool laundry facilities close to USF pets welcome WELCOME USF 985-4061

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14-THE ORACLE October 9, 1974 Foreign med schools difficult (CPS l ---Each year at Indiana University in Bloomington, 800 to 1 000 freshmen list pre-med as a major. By their senior year only 300 to 400 of these students apply to i school and fr o m these few. on h e ight out of ten are accept Natior;\' i de 40, 000 stud e nts will apply !or 14.000 a\ailable openin 1.-.i Ame rican ;. e dical schools \\'hite students '.l'ith less than a n .\ average ha, e little chance of acceptance, as do minority s tudents with less than a B-average, according to one admissions committee IN THE FACE of this overwhelmingly stiff .competition, about 500 students yearly are leaving the country to undertake the difficult task of attending a foreign medical school. Getting accepted is not much easier at most foreign schools and in ad dition students encounter a raft of obstacles as evidenced by a 30 to 50 per cent attrition rate during the first year, compared to 5 per cent in the United States. If the student survives the first year, chances of lasting the entire medical course improve considerably. But certain medical schools require a six t-0 twelve month period of government service and advisors recommend that a U.S. citizen's principal goal should be to return to the U .S. at the earliest possible time via transfer on advanced .standing into an accredited medical schQol. Problems in transferring The transferring procedure, however, requires taking a transfer application test, securing letters of recommendation and making more admissions applications In 1972 only 31.8 per ce nt of 676 Americans successfully completed the transfer from a foreign to a U.S medical school. As there is almost no chance for students to attend an Englishspeaking medical school, play "-s 6-dleit manrissa, 20git expocwnt plus signs. Rechorgeable NitkelCodnrium battery padi provides 12 hour portable operations, or direct from AC poweruUng Adopter/ Olorgw (indvded) full ono year wmtllnty on ..m. and -b. Corvus ls a subslcjiary of MOSTEK Corporotion, a leader In t.U>S/LSI electronic technology and the first company in the world to introduce the single. chip colculator integrated circuit in 1970. RECHARGEABLE MEMORY NEW POCKET SIZED CALCULATOR Automatic percentage key (%) Automatic constont on all five functions. Eight-digit display with full floating decimal and negative sign. Memory storage indicator. Nickel cadmium rechargsable batteries and AC adapter I charger. Automatic (o/) percentage key. Special averaging (N) key. Full 8-cligit display. Full flooting decimal and negative sign. Automatic canstvnt on five functions. Capability to pedonn chain and mixed calculations Size: 4 'i'a"l, 3''W, '.4"H Weight: 5 oz. w ith batteries Corvus 400 1299; IUfftCfl. DOWNTOWN TAMPA 820 ND. FRANKLIN ST. 223-2000 TYRONE SQUARE ST. PETE PHONE 343-2000 DOWNTOWN ST. PETE 230 1st Ave. N. PHONE 821-4000 15 DAY TRIAL OFFER -'

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THE ORACLE-October9, 1974 15 ( classifitd ads J ---' -PERSO-NAL __ J Student Help Needed HAVE SHOPS to sublet. Open for [ ) ( J suggestions. Plants, jewelry, crafts, clothes, ceramics, antiques, etc. Taking HELP WANTED FOR RENT consignmentsalso.Call977-5063. 10-9. CASH FOR bedroom furniture. Need red: For ORACLE PRODUCTION jobs open for students. Typists-pert-orators and cold type paste-up positions. Good pay, evening hours. See Joe McKenzie or Kim Hack barth, LET 475, after3 p.m. ti. TEMPLE TERRACE, spacious family desk, dresser, chair, floor lamp. Call early Oracle Production Staff home, 3 br, 2 baths, ch-a, carpets, drapes, a.m. 971-7860. Chuck. 10-9. CONCERT CAPITOL REVIEW needs advertising salesmen (female or male) for the bay area. One for downtown & south Tampa, one in Clearwater, one in St. Pete and another in the Sarasota area. Maybe 5-10 hours per week. Call 971-3571 & leave message for Craig. 10-11: WE NEED volunteers for work with the Tampa Chapter of the ACLU for approx. 10 hours a week. Call Doug Pettit at 974-2401. 10-11: THE COLLEGE of Fine Arts needs a Senator! Please apply Monday through Friday at CTR 156. 10-11: EXP. SALES help wanted. Apply Slik Chik Fashions. 10024 N. 30th St. 10-6. 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 Stephanie. 10-9: TYPISTS needed for tape perforators, Oracle production staff. Good pay, flexible hours. See Joe McKenzie or Kim Hack barth, LET 475, after 3 p.m. If. 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, Floriland Mall. 933-3758. 10-10. PART-TIME telephone solicitors for tax shelter investment company. Work evenings Monday through Thursday from 5 to 9 p.m. and on Friday from 4 to 8 p.m. 20 hour week. Start at $2.50 hour plus.monthly bonus. Please call 872-9236 between 3 p.m. and 5 p.m. 10-4,8,9 STUDENT VOLUNTEERS are needed in the Student Government Office, working with SGP, Student Finance Committee, and staff. Stop in our office now and see what you can do. UC 156, 974-2401. 10-11. PART-TIME help needed in Fontana Hall cafeteris for work during lunch and dinner. See Mr. Herman or Mr. Lowe, Fontana Hall cafeteria. 10 ;12. { FOR SALE J FOR SALE: Afghan hounds. AKC Registered; imported from Europe; 3 months old. Blond with Black mask 51755350. Phone988-0566. 10;11 1970 VW Fastback For Sale -Automatic, air conditioning. Call after 5 pm -884-3927. 10-. 11: TINY, APRICOT-colored Teacup Poodle puppy. AKC, 4 mo. old, 31/2 lbs. Will never get over 41/2 to 5 lbs. Very friendly. Rare. 5250. Call Bonnie971-4244. 10-10: LEVI BELLS in denim, cords & brush denim. Straight legs in denim & cords. Also acme boots & good selection of western shirts. Only 10 min. from campus 4 blocks north of Dog Tracks. Bermax Western Wear. 8702 Nebraska Ave. 10-31. I TV, RADIO, STEREO" t SONY TC-440 auto-reverse, reel to reel tape deck. Echo, sound on sound, etc. Perfect condition. Extra tape both new and recorded. $200. 977-0896 after 5 p.m. 10-10. STEREO equipment: Sansui Au222 amp $80. Kenwood KT2001 tuner $60. Both just $125. Call 971-8172. Both excellent condition. 10;15 refrigerator, double garage, per less, lease, $325 mo., immediate occupancy, 988-1821. 10;11 FURNljHED Apartment,4 bedroom, 2 bath-, AC, w-w shag, pool, free .parking. Near USF. 9 month lease $80 monthly. Leaving school-HELP! Call 971-3295 anytime. 10-11 RAINBOW Rentals Furn. one bdrm apts. Patio & pool, Lndry rms. $150. 971-6937 near USF. 10-18 7'12 MINUTES FROM USF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central. heat and air, drapes, furn. $180-unfurn $155. Phone 988tt 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. SUBLET IMMEDIATE occupancy. La Mancha Dos Apt. 101. Take over 9 month lease. Call Kris971-3109. 10-15: I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I FEMALE ROOMMATE Wanted; 2 bedroom house; Pets Allowed. Call 932-2862. Bet ween 5:00 & 7 :30 or come by 813 131Ave.109: 2 BEDROOM Duplex. Unfurn, 6 minutes from USF. No deposit on pets. Lots of room. Phone 986-3582 or 971-5605. 10-9. FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED, im mediate occupancy, large apt., have own room. Tennis courts, pool, laundry. Call Joann After 6 call 985-4077. 1 O ;11. { SERVICES OFFERED) 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. TYPING, Fast, Neat, and Accurate. Term Papers, Theses, Resumes. Close to USF. 988-0836. Lucy Wilson 10-22 EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6 plus Years of Quality Work-I BM Selectric, type changes, carbon ribbon, pica. Gloria 8843909. 10-15 WATERBED frames Con or above ground). Custom 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 paneled & carpeted. Good work, cheap prices. Call Brian 977-4933 or 971-3784. 10-4,9. BRITISH GIRL, 24, M.A. candidate in education, offers childcare, light housework for room, board. Near USF for bicycling. Call Dr. West 974-2100, Eves. 932-3091. 10;10 TYPING THESES, dissertations, term papers, I BM. Fast, neat, accurate. 3 minutes USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. 1 2;6. ( MUSICAL ) OLD GIBSON 125 TD semi-hollow body, perfect condition, hard shell case; kustom 150 with 4 10" speakers & reverb; shure mike and stand. 971-2910. 10-8: MODERN THEORY (harmony), classes for all instrumentalist (pop-rockjazzl. Informal evening classes begin 10-5. Applied Music 239-9472. 10-15: No extra charge for colored bond. paper. Sales letters Catalog Sheets Bulletins Forms Notices Direct Mail Instructions Data Sheets Order Forms Work Sheets Announcements Envelopes Letterheads Circulars Handbills Post Cards Brochures House Organs Cost Sheets Price Lists Resumes Stuffers LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BETTER insty-prints 4347 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33609 879-4684 5101 E,.Busch.Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33617 985-2083 ARE YOU getting married or having a shower? Come in and register for giftware at the Gilt Horse, 11136 N. 30th St. 10 ;10 SEE MIKE for your drugs at Campus Drugs, 11144 N. 30 St. (Across from Schlitz). 977-0451. 10 ;9 [ AUTOMOTIVE ) 1970 MALIBU, Air, PB, PS, 350-4 SP. Sharp inandout.Mustsell! 977-1289; .0-10. 1968 FORD LTD in excellent condition. All power with air. Just tuned. Sacrifice $500. Please call 971-2823. 10-2,3,4,8,9: 1965 VALIANT, 4 door, air conditioned, automatic transmission. Inspected Good condition. Excellent mileage. 985-1763.10-9. '68 VW, GOOD condition, must sell, in financial bind, will take $700 or best offer 879-6220, 988-6698 nite. Contact Wayne. 10;11. 1965 V .W. camper-van. Formica and shag. Must sell to best offer. 920-5941. 10;9,10 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES I LIMA, PERU ... Dec. 12-24. 4 credits. $575 includes transportation from Miami, room, breakfast, dinner. See Lupton, OCT Program, FAO 122, 2536. 10-31 I MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS HONDA 305 Superhawk, Electric start, Sissy bar, ex. plugs and more 5200. firm. Bob Campbell Theta 117 974-6477 or 6346. 10-9: TODD New Policy-Fami0ly Entertainment! All Seats 52.00 At All Times DOUBLE FEATURE "For Pete's Sake" with Barbra Streisand "Butterflies Are Free" with Goldie Hawn and Eilene Heck a rt MIDNITE SHOW FRI. & SAT. Typists-Perforators Cold Type Paste-Up GOOD PAY, EVENING HOURS See Joe McKenzie or Kim Hackbarth, LET 475, After 3 p.m. University Bicycle Club TOURS, PROTECTION, PATHS, ROUTES, PARKING, CLINICS, RACING Meetings every. Friday U.C 2 p.m. students, staff and faculty welcome Have you found our air pump? It's on the basement level, UC .East. WESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF LAW OF ORANGE COUNTY C A LI F 0 R N I A S LA R G E S T L A W SC H 0 0 L oFFERS A NEW PROGRAM OF SPRING-ENTERING FULL-TIME LAW STUDY ll ......... (W __ i_th ... 2h---.n.d---3-yeargradualion--options),..,.. ..... ll AMPLE SPACE is available of our new facilities in bath Orange County and Son Diego for all qualified opplit;;oQfs fa all porfand fu/1-fime programs. W/-IOLE-PERSON ADMISSIONS: Applicants to WSU ore never accepted or reiecfed solely on the basis of LSAT scores and undergraduate GPA's WRITE OR PHONE FOR CATALOGUE 800 South Brookhurst Anaheim, Ca. 92804 (714) 635-3453 APPLY NOW FOR DAY, EVENING, OR WEEKEND CLASSES BEGINNING FEBRUARY 3, 1975 --. --PROVISIONALLY ACCREDITED BY THE COMMITTEE OF BAR EXAMINERS OF THE STATE BAR OF CALIFORNIA ORACLE LET 472 -Tampa, Fla. 33620 Number of times to run ................ .. Name. Address City Zip CLASSIFiED RATES: CampusFirst 20 words minimum $1.20, paid in advance, with l.D. Additional words 6 cents each. Off-CampusFirs.t 15 words minimum $1.50, paid in advance. Additional words 10 cents each. Deadline12 noon, 2 days prior to publication. ....................... .. I I I l I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I 11 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I t I I I I I I I 1 l I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I 0 I I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 l I l I t l I I I I I I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I I

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16-THE ORACLE Crest View" Where Quality & Prices Speak for Themselves! The Nations Largest FHA Approved 2800 Hillsborough, Tampa Phone-238-6476 SUMIT Mobile Homes c\entS St\\ Your choice is BETTER HERE! $25011000.00 / Stoc k of' fi nP MOBILE HOMES Look at these U nbeliez;able PRICES! $7 995 Double wides to s 22,5000 l' es we have plenty of good financing ... Ralph Laughridge Mobile Homes 12605 Nebraska Florida's Finest Service Phone 977-4823 tor 12 years. means a better mobile home Exclusive Dealer for ''PEACHTREE'' I I iSPeciAL-113-1oN--.-Nebraska-. --911-6882 BAIRD MOBILE HOMES Selling Quality Homes for over 27 yearsphone 237-3357 6307 Nebraska Ave. Tampa hours 8 to 8 Mon thru Fri 9 to 5 Sat 1 to 6 Sun We're the Little Dealer that cares / We sell America's No. l Mobile Home ''Champion'' With 63 plants nationwide Home .of the Famous Rental Purchase staii iving "facult-Y venient and Our word is our bond,' and that means Tampa's Best Service after the Sale!!! for con r cost. these Lowe see We will off er one Extra Special each week to the niversity Community! for venience v eaters c.;on Jiotne Plan ... 6633 This week's special: Brand 12' x 44' E. Hillsborough Tampa Bob Murray Ph. 626-5901 Now 2 locations to serve you! 10404 N. Nebraska 971-6953 6701 E. Hillsboro 621-2068 We Want to Sell you A Horne Not A Trailer! N.fobtle Mobile Home We want to sell homes ... You want to Save $ $ $ $ Anyone can liuy a home at 8GCt' 131@116523 E. Hillsborough Tampa Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8 a m to 9 p.m. Sunday 12-9 p.m. Ph. 621-3427 621-3428 621-3427 621-3428 ; New all elec. Double Insul. 84,400.00 DREAM Mobile Homes Fletcher & Nebraska Ph. 971-6287 Want real PLllSH_ l.ii1;in. g? Come see th .is CUSTOMIZE D 8x 40 Spec iaiJ y built fm s tud ent n eeds! HOME Central Air Wall paper throughout Sha g carpet all the way up the walls -Fully furnished -Champagne colored furniture -Eye level range Queen bed -Candelabra lighting PRICE $3 500 00 ONLY Financing Terms Available 6525 East Hillsborough Phone 626-6115 .... .... b ..... ........