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)

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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 )
O12-00223 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.223 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
The Oracle

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Newspaper

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PAGE 1

. -' Ut11ities may get state relief BY DAVID RUSS Oracle Staff Writer A state official said yesterday he is certain Department of Administration andon the quarter system. THE "COMMON calendar" would line up "roughly similar dates for classes in public elementary and secondary schools, community colleges and universities Boutwell said. Myron Blee, chairman of a Department of Education task force which studied the need for a common calendar, saic:L the semester system could provide three "entry points" common to all state schools. This would facilitate the movement of high school students into universities and community colleges, and also make it easier to transfer be tween universities in the SUS, he said. Oracle photo by Mark Sherman Design of pQwer William Scheuerle, USF associate vice president for Academic Affairs, said the move would be "advantageous" because credit hours transferred between universities would be gP.nerally equivalent. This power substation which sup1)1ies USF with electricity doesn't always have to be viewed as merely high voltage cables and gray steel. Rather, it can be transformed into geometric designs through the camera's lens. USF funding procedures to be studied by state BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor Senate Education Committee staff members will be on campus tomorrow to review USF's handling of new funding procedures set by the Legislature this year. The visit is part of a statewide "housekeeping mission" to gather information on the new procedures toreport to the committee next year. STAFF DIRECTOR Jim Leppert said the group will discuss effects of the move to a four-quarter enrollment base and man-year salaries as well as cutbacks in library hours. Leppert said shortages of Other Personnel Ser vices
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2-THEORACLE October 15, 1974 Rebozo implicated in Watergate WASHINGTON The prosecution charged at the start of the Watergate cover-up trial yesterday that former Pres. Richard M Nixon s friend, Charles "BeBe" Re bozo provided $50,000 in 1972 to be paid to the original burglary defen dants The allegation was raised in opening arguments by Asst. Watergate Prosecutor Richard Ben-Veniste, who promised to prove that the cover-up was a conspiracy among "the most powerful men in the government of the United States .. .including the President himself." Five of Nixon s former aides are being tried in connection with an alleged effort to cover up the link between the 1972 Watergate burglary and the Nixon s 1972 reelection campaign. Ben-Veniste said the cover-up involved misuse of the FBI and CIA, destruction of documents and hush money He said that John N Mitchell one of the five defendants, told campaign aide Fred LaRue about a month before the 1972 election to get some cash from Rebozo who allegedly had it available from extra campaign funds. From the Wire s of Uni t e d Press International Polls disfavor Ford NEW YORK Pollster Louis Harris says Pres. Ford's job performance rating has dropped 18 percentage points since the pardon of former Pres. Richard Nixon The latest Harris poll said 49 per cent of a cross s e ction of Americans gave a negative rating to Ford, compar e d with 45 per cent who responded favorably. Ford s previous rating was 67 per cent favorable to 20 per cent negative. Harris said Bank swindled BRUSSELS The Bank of Brussels, Belgium's second biggest bank, sent tremors through the banking world yesterday when it announced it had uncovered an embezzlement ring in its foreign currency department. It said its assets were drained by swindlers for weeks. But it assured customers there was still enough money in the banks reserves to mak e up th e dif ference It declined to specify how much money w a s s tolen. "It is a clear-cu t case of em bezzlement ," said Daniel Car don, a director of the Bank of Brussels. The scandal was the latest of a recent rash of troubles afflicting European banks caused in great part by fluctuating currency markets and the oil crisis Ford vetoes cutoff WASHINGTON Pres. Ford yesterday vetoed a bill that would require a cutoff of U.S. military aid to Turkey, saying it would jeopardize the NATO alliance and undercut attempts to negotiate a settlement in Cyprus. Ford, who had said in advance he would return the bill to Congress called such a cutoff an act which is harmful e v en to those in Greece it purports to help." It appeared likely the veto would be sustained in Congress, and the lawmakers would resubmit the basic bill-a so-called continuing resolution to provide interim funding for certain health and labor agencies-without th e offending provision Evidence uncovered WASHINGTON House Judiciary C ommittee members said yesterday the Rockefeller family's backing of a derogatory 1970 campaign biography was the most damaging evidence un covered in an FBI investigation of vice presidential nominee Nelson A Rockefeller But Rep Ed w ard Mezvinsky D-Iowa one of the members contacted by UPI, said the committee' s confirmation hearings on the Rockefeller nomination would have to probe the deeper question of "whether there was a pattern to that and other activities by all of the Rockefellers The biography in question was written about former Supreme Court Justice Arthur J Goldberg and published with Rockefeller famil y funding while Goldberg and Rockefeller were opponents in the 1970 New York governor's race Mao suffers stroke LONDON Chinese Com munist party leader Mao Tse Tung suffered a severe stroke at th e end of September which has virtually ended his active role in the country s political life, the Dail y T e legraph said yesterday. The n ews paper in a London w ritten report by its Communist affairs correspondent David Flo y d s aid news o f the sudden worsening of the health of Mao, 81, this ye a r and the bitter battles for succession which are now underway was brought out by Western businessmen recently in Peking who had unique access to top Chinese leaders." It said the main contestants in the power struggle to succeed Mao were Premier Chou En lai and Mao' s wife Chiang Ching Students, Faculty and Staff of U.S.F. ll"SAVE$$ on TIRES Fuel adjustment sought Mounting & Balancing S 5 o % available 0 t.\ Mastercharge BankAmericard 19 Discount [81 0 ;n all tire $ TALLAHASSEE -Public Advocate Fred Karl in a doublebarrel legal threat, said yesterday he may go to court seeking a quick decision on the fuel adjustment clause and try to subpoena public service com mission staffers in rate cases. Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin said last week the fuel adjustment charges automatically added on to monthly electric bills, are illegal because they amount to rate increases and no public hearings are held. The commission has set a hearing for Oct. 22 to decide whether to suspend the fuel clauses, but Karl said he is afraid that route will take too long Karl, meeting informally with PSC Legal Counsel William Weeks, said the PSC probably would not reach a decision that way until February or March of next year, and then the supreme court would step in. ''The decision of the PSC as to whether it is or is not proper will ultimately go to the court," Karl said "I'm going to try to figure out some way to get it to the court now. The quicker the better." Karl said he may "seek a writ of some kind" giving the supreme court a vehicle to go ahead and deci de on the legality of automatic pass-along of the fuel charges Ford advised on pot TALLAHASSEE What does a President who offered amnesty to draft-evaders and pardoned From the Wires of United Press International Richard Nixon do for an encore? ''De-criminalize marijuana,'' suggests Kevin R. Callahan, Florida State University senior and State Coordinator of the Florida Organization For The Reform Of Marijuana Laws Inc (FORML) Callahan sent his recommendation to Pres. Ford, seeking support for a federal law removing criminal penalties for users of pot. "Perhaps a family dinner discussion about marijuana, much the same as the one dealing with amnesty would be in order Mr. President he said in the letter recalling that Ford was influenced by his grown sons' views of leniency for Vietnam war draft dodgers. "Recent reports indicate that two of your sons have tried marijuana," he added, in a reference to Mrs. Ford's news conference statement that her sons probably had tried the stuff "Had they been arrested, they too would be subject to criminal prosecution The President's commission on marijuana and drug abuse recommended decriminalization of marijuana by removal of criminal penalties for possession in 1969, but former Pres. Nixon rejected it. The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and i s published tour 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 fhe University of South Flori da Address correspondence to the Oracle, LET 472, Tampa, Fla. 33620. Second class postage paid al Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy ii 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 acti on Equal Opportunity Employer. Felon hearing Oct. 29 KOON'S 9545 N. Florida 933-6571 TALLAHASSEE -A public hearing on a controversial proposal to bar convicted felons from popular programs such as law and medicine at state universities was called yesterday for Oct. 29 in Tallahassee CAMPUS CYCLERY BICYCLE CLINIC-BRING YOUR SICK BIKE TO US Board of Regents Chairperson Marshall M. Criser said all persons wishing to speak will be heard, but each will be limited to 10 minutes. He also requested that they contact the Board Secretary, Hendrix Chandler, at the regents office prior to the meeting. BICYCLE SALES AND REPAIRS 5224 FOWLER 988-9316 Y2Mile East From USF entrance Village Books and Prints PRINTS AND REPRODUCTIONS BY DALI, .TROVA, KLIMPT, BLISH, CHAGNAll, PICASSO OPEN 12-9 SEVEN DAYS A WEEK Graphics Framing Books Prints NOW AT LAST WHOLE EARTH EPILOG ALSO 1975 TOLKIEN CALENDARS 10946 N. 56th St., Temple Terrace

PAGE 3

Oracle plloto by Dave Lenox Dangerous Palm, Fowler intersection will have a new traffic signal installed Physicsstudy hall may reopen BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer A joint effort by three student groups may result in the reopening of the Physics Study Hall on a reduced basis this week. It was closed this quarter because of a cutback in Other Personnel Service funds. SG, the Natural Science Council, and the Engineering College Association CECA) have allocated or are considering allocating $80 each to pay senior level physiCs major to operate the hall on a 15-hour per week basis. Physics Department Chair person Norman Oleson said he is awaiting written commitment from the groups before assigning hours to the study hall. "If the memo arrives tomorrow (Tuesday) we will start Wednesday," Oleson said. SG was the first group to offer money from its central account to the ailing study hall, SG Pres. Richard Merrick said. Merrick sent a letter to the two college councils asking that they follow suit. Merrick said in the letter although it is a "general policy of SG not to use Activity and Service Fee funds for purely academic matters," he allocated the money because it was an emergency situation. "This is an area that Academic Affairs should be covering, but they're not," Merrick said. The ECA will vote on the allocation at a meeting tomorrow, Councilman Jim Sabo said. Sabo said he and Council Pres. Steve Lienhart approve of the allocation. "With his and my endorsement, the council is responsible enough that it will go ahead and pass it," he said. The final group to authorize money, the Natural Science Council, agreed at a meeting \,eLp yesterday to allocate the $80 only if "it can't be funded by any other means or run in any other way," Council Pres. Matthew Kahn said. "We shouldn't have to rely -0n SG funds" in academic matters such as these, he said. Kahn said that by the week's end a decision on the allocation will be reached. 1 VE. f3c_e;V f3oJfeD Set Me Free! I'm Lil' Loaf I'm a deliciously different sandwich dinner in a box. Along with me come your choice of my delightful friends, French Fries, stuffed potato, bollito, and my especially tasty pal .Devil Crab! I've only been here (in this box) for a lil' while because I'm a fresh guy ... but you can take me to lunch because I'm fast! My Varieties Include: Italian Sausage Cuban Italian Meatball Pork Steak You'll find me at 4920 Busch Plaza Phone 988-7574 Come See the Changes We've Made: 800% increage in camping equipment renta/1 166% increa1e in 1howroom floor gpace 100% increa1e in per1onnel fo a11i9f you SO% increa1e in invenfort including mal1( new Hem1 Now RENnNc EASY TRAILS INC. most all of the ''Quality" Camp'ng Equp nt equipment you need I I me backpacking, 8711 N. 40th St. hike g car campmg. -Day, weekend, weekft 988-0045 or monthly {wffh purchase option at greatly reduced prices.) Open Thur., Fri., 9-9 Mon., Tues., 9-6 Wed., g Sat. THE ORACLE -October 15, 1974 Main USF entrance will get new light 3 The intersection at the University entrance on Fowler Avenue, which has been termed "dangerous" by USF officials, will receive a new, safer traffic light by the end of the week, City Traffic Engineer Bill Holsonback said yesterday. The Florida Department of Transportation CDOT) granted authority to make the change last week after USF Traffic Coordinator Otto Meerbott requested such authorization. Holsonback said the current four-way traffic light head will be replaced with a three-way head to allow vehicles to turn left on a green arrow only. Meerbott said in the request for change authorization, "We must eliminate the full green light because it misleads many drivers (eastbound on Fowler, turning onto Palm) into believing that they need not be cautfous about westbound traffic flowing past the en trance, and which consequently causes one serious accident per week, generally a multiple collision with usually serious injuries." DOT Programs Engineer George Lott in a letter to Meerbott, said'' ... we are willing to reduce the efficiency of the intersection in the interest of safety. The department c;loes not normally approve the removal of a permissive left turn phase, as it reduces the operating efficiency of the intersection; however ... we are agreeable to restricting the left turns to a protected phase only." Meerbott said the new traffic light may slow down the flow of traffic entering and leaving the campus. However, Meerbott said "We're giving priority to safety over fast driving." FLORIDA FLAWLESS DIAMOND RINGS 175.00 TO 900.00 New stunning flawless diamond solitaires in 18 Karat Gold. lllustratiqns enlarged to show detail Convenient terms ar ranged at Maas Brothers where diamonds are purchased with confidence. Fine Jewelry

PAGE 4

4-THE ORACLE October 15, 1974 Task force could clarlfy goals The old axiom, "Look before you leap," may be a cliche but it is still applicable. Rushing ahead without a clear idea of where you are going is at least as bad as standing still. For USF, now is a good time to stop and take a look at where the University is heading. The USF Task Force on Mission and Goals appears to be a good vehicle to begin that examination. THE TASK force is the only one of its kind in the State University System. Its purpose is to gather suggestions from University-related people as well as members of the community concerning the directions USF should be pursuing and formulate recommendations to submit to Pres. Cecil Mackey. The Oracle feels establishment of this task force is long overdue. For too long professors, students and administrators have debated whether USF's accent is really on learning or whether FTEs (Full-Time Equivalents) take top priority. Too many people still wonder whether quantity or quality is the top con sideration in several departments and at the University as a whole. Now is the time to answer these questions. NOW IS also thetime to point USF in the right direction if the task force finds priorities are not on target with what members of the group feel an in stitution of higher education should be concerned with. Dr. Glenn Burdick, task force chairperson, is an able leader for the group. During his tenure as a faculty member here he has shown responsible leadership and strong academic concern. Reece Smith, co-chairperson of the committee, is a Tampa attorney who can give the group an objective view from a non-USF-related person. We commend Mackey on his selection of task force members and urge those members to take their job seriously. Their recommendations will have a profound effect on the lives, education and careers of everyone at USF. WE ARE ALSO glad the Administration has put no restraining guidelines on the task force. The group should have as much freedom as possible to study existing policies and see how the priorities they see as necessary for USF stack up with current practices. And we hope the recommendations will be taken seriously. Campus and community input is vital but it is of no value if it is filed away without receiving adequate attention from those in a position to effect change. Input into a vacuum, a phrase too often echoed concerning committee work at USF, is of no value to anyone and, in stead, tends to discourage future at tempts at participating in the decision making process. The Oracle feels the task force is one of the most important groups at the University. The findings and recom mendations of this group will affect the future of staff, faculty and students at USF for many years to come and therefore should not be taken lightly. The Oracle urges the task force to make academic quality its top priority, as we hope the Administration already has. We hope the recommendations of the task force-and the implementation of a clearly-defined set of goals-will settle any lingering doubts about where USF is heading and how it plans on getting there. ''HERE!" Students need information about courses ORACLE ACP All-American smce 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 Almost nothing is as frustrating as registering for a course only to discover a few days after class begins that the instructor's ideas on what the course should cover and what you thought you would be studying are at polar op posites. This problem could be partially alleviated-if not solved completely-if course information were provided for students before registration. This is exactly what SG has been proposing for at least two years and still nothing concrete has been done about it. However, this quarter at least some faculty members are voluntarily completing course information forms and making them available to students through SG. THIS WAS also done Qtr. 4 and the Oracle feels it should be done every quarter. But we feel it should be University policy that professors complete forms detailing such in formation as whether or not papers are required, what books are needed and how much they cost along with the way the class is to be structured. Some professors and deans have complained that this is simply too much paper work for them to be forced to do. The fuacle feels this chore is more than busy work and its benefit to both in-STAFF Editor ........ Sandra Wright Advertising Manager ..... Tom Wallace Photo Editor . Mark Sherman 1 llustration Editor Terry Kirkpatrick Managing Editor .Dave Moormann Librarian ... Anna Bozo News Editor. .. Wayne Sprague Adviser ................ Leo Stalnaker Entertainment Editors .. E!lie Sommer Advertising Coordinator .Harry Daniels David Rutman Production Manager .Joe McKenzie Sports Editor .............. Rindy Weatherly Compositor. .. Kim Hackbarth Layout Editor ........ Matt Bokor Copy Editor .Luanne Kitchin 'News Phones .... 974-2619 or 2B4for 2398 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising, 5 p.m. Wed nesday for Tuesday issue, s p.m. Thursday for Wednesday issue, 5 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 t3ken 8 a.m. to 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, B a.m. to 5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted to the Oracle in LET 469 or through the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. editorials Ignorance plays the chief part among men, and the multitude of words. Diogenes Laertius structors and students would far out weigh the time it would take. If a student knew what to expect when he or she entered a class, fewer drop-adds would likely result. That alone, considering the heavy load on the people who process drop-adds, is enough to merit adoption of the plan since the new hourly pay-by-the-hour tuition plan has been put into effect. Personnel in Records and Registration, as well as the Computer Center, have enough to do without processing drop-adds which could be avoided if students knew what a class was going to be like before they registered. THE ORACLE urges the Council of Deans, which is now considering whether course information forms should be required from all professors, to require students be provided with information before they sign up for a class. We know of no place where you are expected to pay for something sight unseen except through a mail order house. And even then you receive detailed information on what you are getting. 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 I of South Florida. (Seventy-one per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) ,, ---.. .,, 11

PAGE 5

DOONESBURY MR SMOOT, MAN-tllflY, AR& YOU WHO Mt!LON'T 8E? PtcASW PRtTTY lfARJ) TO BEAT { 11/ITH T/1 A f60,000 PcNS!ON, AMN&STY t1400,ooo TRANSITION 0 CIJN/JIT/ONS? fXPNSE5, ANP $/2,000 I ifOR A VAlT! "10 I ; 3j f!!_l 5 /0-/'f 4! 1: NO WAY. OH.. I If/HAT?! YO{/ /1[/ST 813 KIOP!NG! TWO Yt'ARS OF AlT/3RNAT!V/3 SERVICE? AfT!JR WHAT WIJ'VG BEEN THROt/6/1?! I ) !) by Garry Trudeau &ASY, Kif), tASY.. I Reopen Physics half Editor: In the past all students taking any Physics were able to seek help in the Physics Study Hall. There were advanced physics majors there to provide direction and explanations. The study hall was used continuously and helped many students pass their course with a better understanding This year many students were counting on its convenience and help for their physics study. Unfortunately the Physics Department's funds were cut back and they were forced to eliminate the study hall. To eliminate the study hall without concern for the students who use it well, is an injustice. There should be more funds provided for the students welfare in studies. For our educational benefit which is what this institution is about, the administration and financiers should show their concern. Please refund our Physics Study Hall. Dorothy Beukelaer (Editor's Note: The study hall may reopen this week because of the efforts of three USF student organizations. See story on page 3.) THE ORACLE October 15, 1974 5 Student Health Center offers poor services Editor: It's not every day that one of our hallowed institutions receive the acclaim that they earn and deserve. The USF Student Health Center is indeed one that earns its reputation as the world's worst. Everyone knows that student health services aren't any good in the first place but the USF Health Center strives at this goal. After making an appointment one week in advance, I waited for two and a half hours without being seen by anyone except a receptionist who kept telling me that I was "on top of the list." Many people who had ap pointments at least an hour after mine were allowed to see the doctor. The receptionist couldn't tell me why I was passed over at Career Service biweekly checks get explanation Editor: I am a Career Service employe in the Finance and Accounting Department, so I was interested in the article concerning the class action lawsuit (Oracle-Oct. 9, 1974). It seems that no one has been able to explain why the 26.1 factor is used to determine the amount of biweekly career service checks. May I offer an explanation? If you divide the 364 days in a year by 14 days per biweekly period, you discover that there are not exactly 26 biweekly periods in a year. There are 26.07. In leap year there are 26.14 biweekly periods per year. So, over the period of a few years it averages almost exactly 26.1 biweekly periods per year. I, for one, have no objection to the way in which career service salaries are allocated. But I do think the decision to follow one rule for career service employes and another for faculty, ad m inis tra ti ve and professional personnel needs to be examined. Patsy Roberts Finance & Accounting least eight times.
PAGE 6

6-THEORACLE October 15, 1974 FACULTY READERS Paul Massey (left), Raymond Schneider (top) and Bernard Downs (above) are performers for -the quarter's first Literature Hour. I Speech, theater join in Lit Hour BY LAURA DIAZ Oracle Staff Writer Readings from Shakespeare and Milton will highlight the Speech and Theatre Depart ments' first Faculty Reading Hour of the quarter Wednesday at 2 p.m. in LET 103. Professional Shakespearean actor Paul Massey, currently teaching in the Theatre Depart ment, will join Bernard Downs and Dr. Raymond Schneider of the Speech Communications Department in a series of three readings. "The structure of the Faculty Reading Hour is fluid not restricted by a structured theme. It presents an opportunity for faculty members to share their enthusiasm for a writer or a poet with the University community," Schneider said. DOWNS WILL begin the reading hour with three cuttings on the theme of incest taken from Sophocles' "Oedipus the King," John Ford's "Tis a Pity She's a Whore," and Eugene O'Neill's "Mourning Becomes Elec tra Dr. Schneider will interpret the second book of John Milton's "Paradise Lost ," which features the addresses of Beelzebub and Satan to the fallen angels in Pandemonium. Massey will recite several readings of poetry by William Shakespeare "The Faculty Reading Hour is a way to exhibit the accord in the interest in literature that exists between the two departments," Downs said Next Wednesday, Oct. 23, the first Student Reading Hour will be presented at 2 p.m. in LET 103. Radio today 12:30 p.m Afternoon Concert works by Rossini, Barber and Schubert are featured. 6 :30 p.m Firing Line William F Buckley Jr. interviews Edward Heath, former British prime minister American Overseas Travel Your On-Campus Travel Agency ONLY An exciting View of Mexico I Yucatan 6 days, 5 nights $169.000 Roundtrip from (Saturday departures) DON'T WAIT! !. Miami, : UC, S-GP sponsor jam session; musicians Welcome to perform STOP BY OUR OFFICE TO DAY FOR MORE INFORMATION All air fares subject to government approval and change. Stop by our campus ADM from 9 to 10:30 p.m. A four channel Shure P.A. System will be provided for vocals and acoustic instruments only. Format the session will be the jam session is sponsored by the UC Program office and SGP. Students offered OPENING FRIDAY AT THE FIRST 2 OF 4 CINEMAS Student musicians are invited to play at an opel) jam session tomol"l'.ow night at' i: 30 fu the Empty Keg on a -fir!!t come ..:.... firSt serve basis. A sign up list for ii reserved spat Will be available in the Keg at 7 p.in. before the dictated by the consent of the d" t f performers involved. solo per_ ISCOUR Or forriiance5 will be prohibited, 1 977-141 0 UNIVERSITY SQ MALL 2200 E FOWLER AVE Musicians with eleetric instrtiments will perlorm from 7: 30 9 p.m., and must bring their own amplifiers. Those w .ith acoustic instruments will play except by consensus of the Broadway shows group. Coordinated by students Jackie Habblitz and Mike Van Evers, TODAY 2:30 p.m. William Plotkin and James Johnson the eyolution of the hearing aid. 6 p.m ..:._ Lilias, Yoga and You Lilias Folan discussed yoga philosophy and demonstrates yoga positions and exerciSes 9 p.m ..2..: Who is Man? Psychic author Shirley Winston diScusses modern superstitions and their origins. 9:30 p.m. Bill Lipp hosts this series about moral, philosophical, and religious problems. Tonights topic is "The High Cost of Medicine." 10 p.m. Canada Week at Chautauqua French Canadian '. baritone Louis Quilico is featured with the Chautauqua Symphony : Orchestra, conducted by Boris Brott. TOMORROW 2: 30 p.m. -America Alistair Cooke examines the roots of the ; American Revolution in "Making a Revolution," part one 4 p m. The Toy that Grew Up The silent film "The Pony Express'' is presented. 5: 30 p.m. Woinen Margaret SlOan, president of the National Black Feminist Organization is the guest. 6 p.m Burglar Proofing ex-burglars show how easy it can be to break into a house. 8:30 p.m. -Aereopagitica Drivanek, county supervisor of elections, is interviewed by host Emery Sasser, chairman of USF mass communications department; Don Baldwin, USF lecturer; Norm Hale, WUSF-FM; and Robert Shoemaker, Tampa Tribune. 9 p,m. National Town Meeting The effectiveness of congressional reform is tonight's topic. 10 p.m. Evening at Symphony William Steinberg conducts the Boston Symphony Orchestra In Haydn's Symphony No. 5 in E Flat. THURSDAY 5:30 p,m. -Viewpoint ori Nutrition Ron Cey, baseball player, and Patricia Stich, actress, discuss the anatomy and f\mction of the spinal column. 10 p.m. Face to Face The Public Education Building Amendment, which will be voted on in November, is discussed. 10: 30 p.m Norman Corwin Presents -An old inan who fought at Gettysburg attends a reunion of survivors and tells what really happened. Six B,roadway shows will be coming : to Tampa's McKay Auditorium this season wi. th a special 10 per cent reduced price for graduate and undergraduate students with validated student IDs Requests : for tickets for in dividual performances by students will be on a waiting list basis, with a full refund for tickets that cannot be obtained. Shows for the '74-'75 season are as follows: "Move Over Mrs. Markham," "Seesaw," The Sunshine Boys,'' a performance by the Houston Ballet, "Fiddler on the Roof" and "Pippin." Reservations anci information can be obtained by calling 8793880. IMC hours The 'instructional Materials Center, located on 'the first floor of the Education Building CEDU 113), will be open this quarter from 9 to 5 on Tuesday, Thursday and Friday and from 9 to 9 on Monday and Wednesday, GRAND OPENING SPECIAL AT Mi Back Yard Mi Back Yard's Open Pit BBQ Featuring This Special: BBQ Chicken Dinner,--1/4 of a chicken, coleslaw, BBQ -pit beans, kosher pickle, and a iar of draft beer, all for only Also Serving: BBQ Roas. t Beef 6 oz. Yard Burgers 6 oz. Rare Bit Burgers 6 oz. Cheddar Burgers Chicken Sandwiches Ham on Rye Stacked High Ham and Cheddar, too. All above served on hot roll with BBQ beans, pickle and-or coleslaw $1.25 Open Daily lla.m. to Midnight 6902 N. 40th St.

PAGE 7

Dynamic duo offers musical treat THE ORACLE -October 15, 1974 7 BY ELLIE SOMMER Entertainment Editor A dual recital by violinist Edward Preodor and pianist Armin Watkins premieres Qtr. 1 musical activities tonight in F AH 101 at 8:30. Admission is free. The performance will be a "virtuoso" for the violin and piano, according to Watkins, professor of Music Arts. "THE PIECES explore the widest expanse of the players technical capabilities," he said. Watkins feels the program with its variety of style and technique is a brilliant program even for those not formally aquainted with music. Some programs are for the extremely intellectual, the connoisseur, some skim the surface and provide only en tertainment, he said. "But this program has everything. This is first-class music." This variety includes geography. Of the six works, three countries, France, Germany and Poland, are represented. WHILE NO specific theme has been assigned to the performance, the pieces. have in common a high degree of dif ficulty for both the violin and piano. This is what permits the program and its performers to be called "virtuoso," a word reserved for the best in music arts. Especially unique fe;iturcs of the duet are the accomodation of a contemporary bow to a piece requiring a more traditional violin bow, and the reduction of a hundred piece orchestra for the piano accompaniment. Mozart's "Sonata in B Flat Major" (K..378), the first piece, is an early classical example of the sonata form for violin and piano, Watkins said. INCORPORATING one of the unique features of the performance is Bach's "Chaconne" from "Partita in D Minor," the second piece. A solo for the violin, this great piece of repertoire "separates the men from the boys," ac cording to Watkins. The solo involves four-part chords and polysonic melodies, (several melodies played at the same time) a formidable task for even a good violinist, he said. But the uniqueness comes in the use of the bow. Violin bows were not always concave. Originally when Bach wrote this piece, bows were convex. This C shape made fourpart chords much easier because of the flexibility of the bow, Watkins explained. FOLLOWING this musical display of acrobatics is a "delightful piece" in three movements by Debussy. "Sonata," is a late impressionist work (1916) for the piano and violin Saint-Saens' "Introduction and Rondo Capriccioso,'' is a "simply brilliant show piece for the violin," Watkins said. The piece calls for an orchestra, so the composer has reduced the music for the piano. An or chestral reduction is always difficult to play, Watkins said. "Rondo," a very popular piece has a bit of Spanish influence in the middle section. Citing a joke in the music field, Watkins !!aid some of the best Spanish music was written by Frenchmen. KAROL SZYMANOWSKI'S "La Fontaine D' Arethuse," the fifth piece in program, is a very impressionistic work, he said. "It involves alot of sliding in the strings and double stops." The effect is called "shimmering." The last piece, Ravel's Edward Preodor vioinist in duet Armin Watkins ... piano accompanist Coffee, tea or me? United Press International LOS ANGELES -P1cific Southwest Airlines strongly aqvised one of its stewardesses not to pose nude for Playboy magazine, an airline spokesman Siiid Monday. The stewardess was not identified by her real name. One of the pictures shows the stewardess at work inside a jetliner. The airline spokesman said the firm did not give permission for her to be photographed aboard one of their jetliners. "But we can't stop somebody from going aboard a plane," said the spokesman, adding that the photographer "just pulled the camera out and started shooting." Not smiling over the matter are some of Miss October's fellow stewardesses, who see the photo layout as a setback in their ef forts to dispel the "coffee, tea or me" image. "We're trying real hard to get away from that image," said Western Airlines stewardess Ruth Schliskey. "With that kind of publicity, it's even a longer road.". A student in a sophomore stewardess class at Cypress College agreed. "We've got to be cool, level headed, and able to operate in emergency situations," she said. "We're intelligent women. We're not these dumb lit.tie broads." "Tzigane" (a Hungarian word for gypsy) is the "tour de force" of the program, Watkins said. Written in one movement for violin and reduced foe piano, the piece is extremely difficult. "The piqno literally has to give the effects of a hundred piece orchestra." RAVEL, a contemporary of Debussy, wrote the piece in 1924 for a female violinist Yeily d' Aranyi. She commissioned Ravel to write a brilliant piece to further her career. Ravel, having a somewhat sly sense of humor, composed a spectacular piece, so athletic he was sure the woman would be too embarrassed to play it. Of course he accepted the money without a word about the work's difficulty. But the joke was on Ravel. D'Aranyi per formed magnificently. Aside from the historical comedy, there is much humor in this last piece, Watkins said. The violinist becomes a musical gymnast, the pianist a hundred piece orchestra. "Preodor will do everything but stand on his head and play the kitchen sink," Watkins said. "We do have our job cut out for us,'' he added. appointment available to fit your class schedule! 8 om to 2:30 pm HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Phone 253-2844 OurMini Rings bear mini prices-,-and three delightful ways to wear your faith, your heart, or your initial! All three are 14 karat yellow gold (both ring and charmlet), and all links are securely soldered. Price, including engraving, just $25. Enlarged to show detail. Do Something Beautiful.s" Jacobs Fine Jewelers Since 1890 University Square Mall Tampa Also Jacksonville West Palm Beach Orlando Merritt Island 971-3380 jWhippin Post l now playing... Titan from Atlanta Girls Free Tues., Wed. & Thurs. : t coming $Oon ... Fresh Squeezed & Albatross : t t Showing outdoor movies Thurs. night t Wed. & sat. Draft Starts at 8 p.m. 1 t Tues. & Thurs. -Happy Hour. 1 l Sq Draft Starts at 8 p.m. t On Florida north of Fletcher 14727 N. Fla. Ave. 935-5414 t ******************************************************

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8 -THE 0 RAC LE sports 1Frustrated' boaters win October 15, 1974 BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer The USF soccer team finally broke into the win column, defeating Jacksonville University 1-0 Saturday. Naturally Brahman coach Dan USF's Aly finishes 2nd in trick skiing Sherrie Aly placed second in trick skiing, third in jumping and fifth in slalom but USF's water ski team managed only a sixth place finish at the Rollins Intercollegiate Tournament at Winter Park last weekend. Florida Southern College picked up its second win of the fall season as USF finished third in women s competition and ninth in the men's division. "Skiing conditions at the meet were a little rough," Scott Reynolds, USF s club president, said. "The wind caused the lake waters to be more choppy than usual." In the men s events, Steve Collins took sixth in tricks while Trip Houston had a ramp jump of 59 feet. Our jumping is a lot better. We've moved up from 11th to eighth," Reynolds said. "We have two new men jumpers he continued. "David West jumped 48 feet and Eddie Diaz 45 feet." Men's jumping was not the only event to attract new members Reynolds said several women have come out for the team, adding depth and improving the group's overall standing. USF s skiers will be out of competition until Nov. 2-3, when they visit Gainesville for the Gator Intercollegiate Tournament. Volleyball squad changes defense BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor Coach Jane Cheatham 's volleyball team will have a new look on defense when the Brah misses visit Manatee Community College s Lancerettes tonight. USF is unbeaten in four mat ches this season But the defense hasn t been filling the gaps behjnd its spike attempts so Cheatham yesterday said she has rearranged the back line for the tough game she expects from Manatee Oracle photo by Mark Sherman Nancy Yengel best server "I'VE SEEN them play. They're very good for a junior college team," Cheatham said. They gave Stetson (last year s third ranked team in the state ) a real run for their money last Tuesday. "I expect to beat them, the USF coach added I've got older more mature girls We' re a stronger team. So far eight women have carried the burden for USF s squad. Five are returnees from last year -Jayne MacCall, Karen Hackshaw, Donna Terry and co-captains Debbie Gunter and Brenda Welch. Newcomer Nancy Yengel, the Brahmisses top server, starts at right back Yengel had a string of nine point-winning serves in her team s victory over Stetson last week. TERRY, USF's second-best server, counterbalances Yengel and spreads the serving talent through the rotation by starting at left forward Hackshaw and Gunter are the team's top setters. Other regulars are freshmen Nancy Brown and Sylvia Moss. Moss Cheatham says is a little inexperienced but has an awful lot of potential. Cheatham said the three remaining members of the traveling squad have not seen much action, because Debbie Nellicliff has a class conflict, Susan Duncan has been ill with the flu and Janet Hall has a sprained ankle FLORIDA Technological University (FTU) St Petersburg Community College and New College will visit USF for a four way session Thursday in USF's gymnasium. "We'll start at 6 p m and play as long as we can, Cheatham said, "although our scheduled match is with FTU." Holcomb and his players are elated, right? Well, sort of. "IT WAS really kind of a frustrating game," Holcomb said, because the goals just weren t coming USF outshot the Dolphins 22-7, but four of the Brahman shots hit the bar and bounced away "Four or five to nothing would have been a more realistic score, Holcomb said. The one shot that did reach the Jacksonville net came seven minutes and 12 seconds into the second half. Con Foley, whom Holcomb singled out for his overall fine play, punched the ball out of a crowd near the Dolphin goal. It was up for grabs, and Brahman Pete Mohrmann fired it in. "The shot was almost T 0 D D New Policy-Family Entertainment! All Seals s2.oo Al All Times DOUBLE FEATURE "China Town" with Jack Nicholson and Faye Dunaway "Don't Look Now" with Donald Sutherland and from point blank range," Holcomb said Holcomb said the Brahmans will have to convert some of those near-miss goals if they hope to beat their Thursday afternoon opponent, Federal City College Federal City is a top rate team and it will take a top rate performance from us," Holcomb said "Hopefully we'll put our passing game and our running pressuring tactics together," he said LAE 28 BRAHMAN captain Sean O'Brien looks for the team's recent fitness training to begin to help the squad. "We should reap the rewards of our work this Thursday," he said. 'We need a tremendous amount of student support at the game," Holcomb said "When the players hear the crowd yell, it buoys them up, elevates their play Thursday's contest begins at 3:30 p m. on USF's soccer field AT.Cl Julie Christie MIDNITE SHOW FRI. & SAT. I.-M Bonanza's four-point program to beat inflation. The Tuesday Night Price Bonanza. ($1A9 for a steak dinner!) 4p.m. 9p.m. On Tuesday night you can get a rib eye steak platter with a baked potato, tossed s a l ad, Texas Toast-all for just $1.49 Or a chopped sirloin dinner for $1.29. Tuesday night will never be the same again. Steak for lunch. SJ..19. You can get a Bonanza lunch ste a k or a chopped sirloin steak, with crisp tossed sal ad, and Texas T o ast for just $119. Monday to Friday 11 am to 4 pm Steak for lunch? Yes! Steak for lunch. Feed a child in America for 49e. We've got just the right amount of food to make a kid smile-a hamburger, an order of French fries, and a lollipop. And a price -49 -to make you smile. Drink up. The seconds are on as. At Bonanza, you get free refills on all soft drinks, coffee, and ice tea. \bu'U low it. \bu'U low it. 4910 E. Busch Blvd. at Busch Plaza Between 40th St. and 56th St. For take out orders Call 988-97 43

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Oracle photo by Dale Quartin Tom O'Donnell connects for a score as the Brahmans lose by one point. Turkeys win Weirdo title A 44-point total gave the Turkeys the overall trophy Sunday at the first Weirdo Olympic Games, held as part of the River Riot at USF's Riverfront Property. Chico took second place, with club member Eric De Leon finishing first in five events-backward on all fours, forward on all fours, the sack race, the egg toss and the backward dash with egg in mouth. Sigma Phi Epsilon was third, Beta 3 West finished fourth and Pi Kappa Alpha was fifth in the overall standings. : Second and third place individual winners may pick up their ribbons in UC 217. Formerly Losers PRESENTS TEEN ANGEL and CHEVY 3 rock 'n roll MIXED DRINKS Happy Hour: Mon -Thurs 8 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. 3 5 J/tCHSAt.t.S BEA.R5S NEBRASKA Next Week: Raven f4929 N. NE.BRA.SK.A AVE. THE ORACLE -October 15, 1974 9 Ruggers lose to Winter Park BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer The US.I<' Rugby Club lost, literally, by inches to the Winter Park Rugby Club here Saturday afternoon. Midway through the second half, Brahman Tom O'Donnell attempted a penalty kick that would have given the USF squad a 6 4 lead. But the ball hit the crossbar and bounced back onto the playing field, leaving the Brahmans on the short end of a 4-3 score. "I THOUGHT I hit it well," O'Donnell said afterward "I caught all 9 the ball, and it looked like it was good : A couple of inches, and it would have been over." "But," he quickly added, "we didn.'t deserve to win You should never win a rugby game on two penalty kicks." Winter Park generated little more offense than USF, but its hardnosed line play kept the Brahmans out of the scoring area the entire game. ''They really pushed us around," admitted Brahman hooker Steve Lemley. "Their front line was really strong." THROUGHOUT the first half USF kept the pressure on, forcing most of the play to take place in Winter Park's half of the field. But the Brahman's couldn't move the ball over the goal line, and they had to settle for a single penalty kick by O'Donnell for their lone score. "You can tell by this game that we weren't in the shape we thought we were," Russ Rinaldi, Brahman wing said. Several of Winter Park's players are former members of the Florida State rugby team, last year's state champs The Brahman B team also played, although its game was not completed. USF led 4-0 late in second half when the game was called due to a severe ankle injury to Winter Park's Paul Wheeler. the University of Miami Saturday in Miami. "We didn't fight for the line outs and scrum outs like we should (against Winter Park)," Ed Spriggs, USF back, said. "We just have to get more aggressive." THE BRAHMAN ruggers face The Drug Scene at Campus Drugs where student prescriptions are less 11144 N. 30th St. 977-0451 (across from Schlitz) ..,.... BAHKAMERICARD AMERICAN OVERSEAS TRAVEL Presents a Central America Experience GUATEMALA 5 Days-4 Nights$195. Plus Tax Departing Thursdays from Miami COST A RICA 5 Days-4 Nights $212. Plus Ta,x Departing Thursdays from Miami GUATEMALA and COSTA RICA 8 Days-7 Nights $268. Plus Tax Departing Thursdays from lVIiami (All air fares subject to government approval and change.) COME INTO YOUR ON-CAMPUS TRAVEL AGENCY TODAY FOR MORE INFORMATION AND BROCHURES ADM. 102 Have You everstaredup: at your bedroom ceiling wondering, questioning, asking yourself, "What's the purpose of life, anyway? Where am I going? What do I want to be, and why?" Perhaps you've looked at the tremendous political, economic and social problems of the world today and said, "Forget it! I don't want any part of it!" The easy way out is to do nothing; life without a cause, relaxed split-level existence which can turn you into a neutral glob of vegetation glued to your TV set, totally uninvolved. Or maybe you 're one of those who is concerned and looking for something real to do, who believe this world of ours has got to be changed so that all can have a decent chance in life. Maybe you are willing to get involved, and realize that the decisions you make today concerning your own life and career will some day in some way affect a n entire world. If you are concerned and you are willing to get up and get going, why not respond to what Jesus Chirst offers you? Only He can offer you a p e rfect plan for y our career, your future family and th e countless details of your life Only He c an.

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10-THE ORACLE October 15, 1974 Papers now minus sanitized talk The underground press and undercover tape recordings have formed an unlikely alliance that has finally freed the speech of public figures For about as long as there have been newspapers, reporters have spent their time cleaning up the conversation of celebrities, putting it into a form acceptable to the readers. WITHOUT CHANGING the meaning, they have corrected incomprehensible grammar and toned down "colorful" phraseology until the public utterances of public people all sounded like elecution exercises for speech therapy classes While the interviewed spoke in colloquialisms, the public only got the meaning without being privy to the message. Speech got so sanitized in the process that Harry Truman' s famous evaluation of that music critic as an S.O. B. won banner headlines, suggesting that only severe stress pushed the man to stoop to such expletives. liberated woman BY MARY MCGRATH Reporters who covered him regularly knew that such language fell trippingly from his tongue quite frequently-they simply erased it from their notes, and their memories, and rephrased his statements to c bullttin board J Oct.16 Medical technology meeting There will be a medical technology meeting at 2 p m in CHE 105. This i s an important meeti ng for all juniors and seniors planning hospital internshi ps in the fail of 1975. All medical technology majors are invi ted to attend. Jewish Student Union The Jewi sh Student Union will meet in the UC at 2 p m and 8 p.m. The room number will be posted. There w ill be religious discussions and Hebrew lessons at the 2 p.m. meeti ng. All interested persons are invited. College of Education Association The College of Education Association wi II meet at 2 p m in EDU 209 This will be an informal question and answer session with Steve Johnson, SG attorney general.. All students are welcomed. Co-op orientation An orientation session is held every Wednesday at 2 p m i n AOC 101 for all students who are interested i n the Cooperative Education Program. All students are welcome to attend. Ancient Studies League The Ancient Studies League will meet in LET 463 at 3 p m The film "Debt to the Past" will be shown The meeting is open to anyone interested. University Chapel Fellowship The University Chapel Fellowship will meet at 5:30 p.m. in the Chapel. This will be the first in a series of meetings concerning group dynamics. Anyone Interested is urged to attend. Windjammers The W indjammers will meet at 6: .30 p m i n UC 252. Plans for upcoming events will be discu s sed. All interested people are invited to attend. SIMS SIMS will meet at 7 :30 p m in UC 202. An introductory lecture on transcendental meditation will be presented Any interested student or staff member is asked to attend. Scuba Club The Scuba Club w ill meet at 8 p.m. In the UC The room number will be posted This will be a regular meeting and sem inar on underwater navigation. Anyone interested may attend. Betty Castor guest speaker at luncheon County Commissioner Betty Castor will be the guest speaker at a luncheon-meeting of the USF Women's Club Monday at 11:30 a m. in the UC Ballroom The meeting is open only to members of the club and their husbands. LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have your car repaired correctly. 907 129th Ave. Suri Club A meeting of the Surf Club will be held at 9 p m in LET 255. Dues will be collect\!(l. Any interested student is invited. Oct.17 Lecture series The Issues in Community psychology Lecture Series will present Dr. Fran Costanzo at 4 p .m. In SOC 149. She will speak on language arts, speaking, I istening, writing, and reading. Campus Crusade for Christ Campus Crusade for Christ meets every Thursday in UC 256 at 8 p m Everyone is invited to attend. Baha'i Club The Baha'i Club meets every Thursday in UC 158at 8:30 p m This activity is called a fireside and everyone is .welcome to come and learn about the Baha'i Faith Oct.18 Chess Club The Chess Club will meet in UC 205 at 2 p m You will have a chance to practice ches5 and everyone interested i s invi ted The final day to pay dues has been changed to Oct. 25. Flying course A program concerning Flying and Aviation Week will be shown by WUSF TV on Channel 16 at 10:30 p .m. Aviati on Week Is Oct. 20 through 27. Anyone interested i n flying should stop by the UC mall and see the displays. Ground school meetings are held every Tuesday and .Thursday in SOC 146 or 148, from 6 to 8 p.m. (private) and from 8 to 10 p m (instrument). Oct.19 India Culture Club The India Cultur e Club will meet on Oct 19 in UC 252 at 9:30 a.m. This will be an ld-al Fitr get together. All interested students are invited. Oct 20 Jewish Student Union The Jewish Student Union will meet in LET 116 at 7:30 p m. Thi s w ill be a regular meeting and anyone interested is asked to attend. Oct. 21 Cooperative Education and Placement A placement orientati on session i s held every Monday at 2 p m in AOC 101 for students registering with the Placement Office. General Test anxiety reduction program The Counseling Center tor Human Development is offering a test anxiety reduction program for students whose study habits or test performance suffer as the result of fear and anxiety before and during examinations. If you are Interested in participation in the program during Quarter 1, please contact Jorge Garcia at the Counseling Center, AOC 204, or phOrlf? 9742853. -=---== Dave Heinz Imports Sales Service Parts '238-8485 1101 E. Hillsborough Ave. 985-4061 SOth Street & Fletcher One Bedroom Apartment -755 Sq. Ft. $175 & $180. Two Bedroom Apartment .....;. 900 Sq. Ft. $190 Four Bedroom Townhouse 1,550 Sq. Ft. $350 (One month's rent free with 12 n1onth lease!) 10 nio. leases also available pool laundry facilities close to USF and Temple Terrace pets welcome FOWLER AVENUE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA FLETCHER AVENUE make them sound as presidential as they could THE UNDERGROUND press stopped that nonsense years ago for their own readers and Watergate tapes ended the illusion of exemplary language for everybody else At long last the public is being allowed to read the real message public figures have to offer, straight from the mouth of the horses neck as it were The fact that, as a result, most of the mightiest sound stupid, arrogant, crude or bumptious, is not the fault of the media but of the mediocre beings they so often have to quote. How that s going to work out in the long run can't really be told from here. It may be refreshing at first to read that ball players, business men, actresses and politicians really talk like the rest of us. Eventually, though, it may get nervewracking to realize how really full of (expletive deleted) most of them are. (today's world ) lie.
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( classified ads J THE ORACLE-October 15, 1974 ll USE! ( HELP WANTED l EXP. SALES help wanted. Apply Slik Chik Fashions. 10024 N 30th St. 10-6. ST. PETERSBURG' S campus needs two (20 hr-wk) CWSP approved students to work as computer operators at $2.50 hr. Call s t. Petersburg 8987411ext.225 10-16 JR., SR., or grad student with B average is needed to fill part time afternoon position as legal assistant. If interested call 872-8424. 10:18 ACCOMPANIST-Student qualified for CWSP to play piano for Dance Department technique cl asses. Contact Dance Department, TAR 247 or phone 2614. 10: 17 ICE CREAM LOVERS Airport Main Street Ice Cream Parlor has several openings for waiters, waitresses, sundae and ice cream makers. For interview, 879-8069. 10;18 ( FOR RENT ) FOR RENT-Furn., one b edroom, near USF Short term lease. No pets please. Call 977-1644 after 5 p .m. and weekends, 12709 N 19th SI 12; 6 SUBLET IMMEDIATE occupancy. La Mancha Dos Apt. 101. Take over 9 month lease. Call Kris971-3109. 10-15: FURNISHED 2 bedroom duplex, a-c, w w shag carpet, 4 miles east of USF, $175 per month, 986-3456. 10-17. RAINBOW Rentals Furn. one bdrm apts. Patio & pool Lndry rms. $150. 971-6937 near USF. 10-18 NORTHSIDE-large 1 bedroom furn. apt. $145 a month, 90 day lease. Children, small petok. Call9351870or935 -5192. 10;25 FURN. ROOM in private, a-c hOme Private entrance and bath, parking, small car. Quiet area near USF. Upper or Grad: male student only, 988-7667 alter 5 pm. 10;17. TWO WEEKS free rent. Rent this 2 br. duplex apt. (unfurn). 5 min. from USF. $100 deposit. $150 per month. 988-1025. 10;18 TWO BEDROOM duplex, 6 m i n. from USF. Unfurn. No deposit on pets, no lease required. Lots of room. 971-5605. 10;30 2 BEDROOM house, 1 mile from USF, trees, big yard, AC, 19502 N. 53rd St., 988-5696. $150 month, no lease. 10;16 71/zMINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. $181>--unfurn $155. Phone 988-6393. ti ( MOBILE HOMES J 12' x 60' IMPERIAL trailer. 2 bedrooms, 1'/z baths. Central air and heat. Heavy duty insulation, wall to wall carpet, aluminum patio. cover. Call 626-8723. 1O:15 -r LOST & FOUND ) FOUN0-3 mo. old, striped grey & white female kitten. Has flea collar. Found in parking lot near Physics Bldg To claim call ext. 2583. Ask for Mary or Iris. 10: 15 I SERVICES OFFERED "TYPING," neat and accurate. I BM Selectric, Greek symbols. C lose to USF Please call 626-0321. 9-24; 9 -27; 101 ; 10-4: 10-8; 10-11; 10-15; 10-18; 10-22; 10-25 TYPING THESES, dissertations, term papers I BM. Fast, neat accurate. 3 minutes USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. 12;6. BAY AREA IRISH SETTER CLUB AN NOUNCES conformation classes (show training) for all sporting breeds of dogs. Classes held at Roy Haines Park, three blocks south of Fletcher on N Rome. Classes start October 8 7 :30 p.m. registration 7 p m Oct 8 & 15. $10 for ten classes. Information 837-5524. 10-3.4,8, 11, 15. TYPING, Fast, N eat, and Accurate. Term Papers, Th eses, Resumes. Close to USF. 988-0836. Lucy Wilson 10-22 EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6 plus Years of Quality Work I BM S electri c type changes, carbon ribbon, pica. Gloria .3909. 10-15 FAST, accurate typing-professional results-48 nr. service. LIZ 879-7222 Ext. 238 (day) 988-3435 (eves) 102 3 8 1 o 1 5, 1 1 2 2 2 4 2 9 3 1 1 1 -5,7' 1 2, 14, 19,21,26, 12-3,5: LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near USF Half of our student s scored over 600. 70 pt. improvement or your money back. 20 hrs, $70. course repeatable free. Attend first class free, no obligation. For info call 305854-7466 10-2, 4, 9, 11, 16, 18, 23, 25. ( MUSICAL J MODERN THEORY (harmony), arranging classes for all instrumentalist Cpop -rock jazz). Informal evening classes begin 105 Applied Music 2 3 9 -9472. 10-15: HARMONY Long Neck Banjo-complete with case and extra head. $120 or best offer. Call 971-3082 after 6 p .m. Great condition. 10:16 BRAND NEW Gibson Les Paul Deluxe with case. Must sell to best offer. 977-1962. 10 ;18. FOLK GUITAR with strings and strap. $15. 977-5225. 10;16. FIDDLER, Mandolin and Bass players wanter to fill out budding Bluegrass band: Amateur with some hope for pay. Call Neal Lavon, 932-1616 after 6 pm. 10-17: TV, RADIO, STEREO I ..... STEREO equipment: Sansui Au222 amp $80. Kenwood KT2001 tuner $60. Bo t h just $125. Call 971-8172. Both excellent condition. 10;15 I TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES I LIMA PER u ... Dec 12-24. 4 credits. $575 includes t ransportation from M iami, room, breakfast, dinner. See Lupton, OCT Program, FAO 122, 2536. 10-31 WOODGRES'I' -' 1 STORY VILLAS 2 BEDROOMS FROM 5145-MO. Ideal tor Roommates On 50 Landscaped Acres Recreational Building over 900 SQ_ FT. Living Area 2 Oversized Pools Individual Outside Storage Area Pets Welcome Fletcher Avenue, Just l Block East of S6th Street 988-0037 988-0021 ( PERSONAL ) RUN FOR your life Do you like to run, do healthy, physical things to keep your bod at its best! Join the run and rap group Monday, Wednesday, and Friday mornings ( 7 : 30) atthe gym. We work out; then we talk up. Call Lucyat988-1185 10-10,10-11,10-15. the convenient LEARNING TO live workshop. Give yourself permission to experience the Gill of Life Learn to I ive the fullest by learning how to take charge of your own becoming, by overcoming the barriers that sabotage your ego. T A. growth group Mondays 7 :30-9:30 p m Call Bill 988-1185. 10-10,10-11,10-15. classified coupon A PLACE to be with peopl e on an okay search for the meaning of living the Christian Life -Meet at the Chapel Wednesday evenings from 5 :30 7 :30 p .m. Call 988-1185or just come on over. 10-10,10-11,10-15. YOU'RE STUCK up! by sophisticate d thieves, attorneys in government for wealth. Help give Power-to-the -Peopl e Help Fair, 904224-4883. 10 ;15,22 Aguilar's Cycle Sales VETS! NOW really fight! Fight attorneys running govt. for rich. Help give Power-lothe People, help Fair, 904224-4883. 10; 15,22 CHOPPERS built to order 986 1400 (Across from Golden Gate Speedway) ( AUTOMOTIVE ) 1 mile W. of 301 on E. Fowler Ave. 72 MAZDA RX-2, 4-speed. Good mileage. Excellent condition. Best offer. 251-5647 after 5 p m 10: 16 '69 VOLVO, 1445, air, FM stereo-excellent condition. Call after 6, 988-5396. $1,375. 10;18 ... I MOTORCYCLES &SCOOTERS I 650 YAMAHA X52 "custom" orange pearlescent, jardine header s continental bars, extras. Losing license, must sell. 13705 B 23rd St. N Tampa. After 2. 10: 18 HONDA CL350 1972, 1700 mi. on rebuilt engine, carbs. Runs perfectly. HiBars, sissy bar, electric start. Chain .and lock Raichle boots ($40), all for $100. 977-5225. 1 0;18 I FOR SALE J 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. B&W Poster $5. 95 FOCUS PHOTOGRAPHY Fowler at Herald Square 985-2114 10:16 8 TRACK FM stereo-Panasoni c Bargain at $65. Call Sara after 6 p.m. 9775001. 10: 17 USED SKI equipment. Metal skis(zoo); marker bindings and poles (75), size 10 Raichle boots ($40), _all for$100 977-5225. 10;16. NI KON 80-250 zoom $300. Bo lex Rex-5 with 2 lenses, film, f ilter, meter & case $1250. Gossen Super Pilot $45 FOCUS PHOTOGRAPHY Fowler at Herald Square 985-2114. 10 ;16 .... S.O.(t. (Standard of ftuallty) becau8e Spotless ha ... + Sam tone Draperies ore expenive ond duerve the bet. Usi"I the Adjusto-Drope ond Sonitone methods, Spotle11 con siuorontee even hemlines and lengths. Pleats that ore absolutely vertical, br i ghter, cleaner, Jporldi"I colors and whites (13624 UNIVERSITY PLAZA) Pick Up ond Home Delivery Call 236-5541 ORACLE LET 472 -Tampa, Fla. 33620 Number of times to run .......... ..... Name. Address City Zip I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I CLASSIFiED RATES: Campus-First 20 words minimum $1.20 paid i n advance with l.D. Additional words 6 cents each. Off-CampusF i rs.t 15 words minimum $1.50, paid in advance. Additional words 10 cents each. Deadline12 noon 2 days prior to publication. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l I I t I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I

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12-THE ORACLE October 15, 1974 WUSF to start listener survey BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer WUSF-FM will soon begin public ascertainment studies to determine its audience and their listening interests, Educational Resources Director William Mitchell said. The studies will help the station determine any programming changes, he said CONTROVERSIES like the one which arose with the cancellation of the Underground Rail Road "are even more reason to do this," Mitchell said "Let's find out what the situation is." WUSF's Community Service Coordinator Ted Sullivan said unlike commercial radio and television stations, public broadcasting stations are not required to conduct ascertainment studies This policy is expected to change, he said. "Our license runs out in 1976, but we will do the studies long before then," Acting Station Manager Neal Levon said "I expect the studies will be started when a permanent station manager is appointed, some time between November and January.'' He said the studies are con ducted to determine a station's listeners and what they are interested in The station is not bound to follow any of the com munity's suggestions, he said. MITCHELL SAID the station will be helped by a state-wide ascertainment study which will be conducted soon. Funding procedures== Dr. David Leroy, director of the Comm uni ca ti on Research Center at Florida State University, said he will conduct the statewide survey for each of the states' Public Broadcasting Continued from page 1 FURLONG SAID during summer quarter, when. universities are fr a di tionally inactive, money is lost in shutting down physical plant operations and turning them back on again in the fall This is why the Legislature adopted a funding procedure designed to force universities into boosting summer enrollment, he said. In times of tight money, one way to utilize the dollar is to spread out enrollment," Furlong said He said universities in the state will continue to suffer from short allocations unless they can get summer enrollment up. LEPPERT said despite the Legislative intent to push into operating at full capacity year round, he doubts that it will ever happen. "I suspect that universities will never make the total transition," he said. "For one thing, high school students continue to graduate in June, and this causes a lump in fall university' enrollment.'' Fun-Furniture Bean Bag Chairs Passion Pads-Extra Long Filling for Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 315 S. Howard 258-21:ll Henry's Complete Foreign and Domestic Car Repair and Service FAST SERVICE 28 Y'ears Experience All Makes, All Models Phone 971-9161 13614 Nebraska, Tampa Stations. The survey will probably begin this spring There are five Florida stations officially connected with the State Department of Education and National Public Radio net work he said Another purpose of the state wide survey, Leroy said, "is to see if there is a valid and reliable way to determine the public radio station's audience Our general audience is small and hard to determine." Mitchell said he wants to be sure of his grounds before making any major programming and policy changes. For Students with Undeclared Majors Dial US DUS Academic Adviser will personally answer your questions Tel. 974-2647 Mon.-Fri. 2 to 3p.m. UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER SALES and REP AIRS fr You'll save time and money later On All Makes Franchised Dealer Raleigh Follis Panasonic Open 8 a.m.-6 p.m. 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Phone 971-2277 0 75' 2 Tampa's No. 1 Nite Club From Milwaukee S i Presents TRUC rok 'n roll group j Student Night Tonite and Every Tuesday I ALL DRINKS, ALL BRANDS 75' BOOG 1 I IE. to the hottest rock groups Ill Come on down and Party with us ... 9 p.m. to 3 p.m. 201 E. Arctic