The oracle

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The oracle

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


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00224 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.224 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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WUSF changes wanted William Mitchell, director of Educational Resources, wants to improve WUSF programming, but he said he is "not yet ready" to do so. See story, page 3,-,,, Oct. 16, 1974 \fol. 9 No. 70 12 pages ....,,,..,.m"""""S"'_,.m::l ..... ........... CBC ..... ........... .....,,,_ ..... _,, ............. ...,,,, ... _,._. ................................ ... '* Minority grad numbers low BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor Equal Opportur.\ty Assistant Troy Collier told a meeting of the Council of Deans yesterday that USF has done little to increase minority enrollment in graduate programs. "I don't think we've gotten very far," he said. Dr John Briggs, director of Graduate Studies, said the search for minority graduate students "hasn't been very fruitful," and said a personal recruiting program is needed to beef up numbers of minority graduate students. "WE NEED to develop some kind of scheme to do personal recruiting," Briggs said. Collier said black students were under-represented in graduate programs in the engineering sciences, business, biological sciences and physical sciences. low," he said. POOR PUBLIC school education in these areas as well as confusing admission practices combine to deter minorities from entering their graduate programs, Collier said. He said standardization of graduate admission practices would help in the recruiting of black graduates here, and that the graduate program "should be open to change Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs said it is difficult to find minority students who are academically qualified to enter graduate programs. "ONE OF the main barriers is and has been the lack of quan titative preparation," Riggs said. school system, he said. But Business Dean Howard Dye said there are many blacks in the Tampa Bay Area who could do graduate work here at night if the classes were available "THERE is a pool of very able graduate student recruits," Dye said. "But there is no opportunity for them to go to school at night : Dye said blacks who work cannot do graduate work here during the day But with a tuition subsidy program and more classes taught at night, USFcould provide graduate programs for many blacks who may not otherwise be able to attend, he said. St. Pete campus Dean Lester Tuttle said local businesses should be willing to help pay the tuition for their black employes to attend graduate school here. Oracle photo by Dave Lenox "National statistics show the enrollment of blacks and minorities in these areas is very Dr. Phil Pfost, associate dean of Education, said only about 3 per cent of black high school students in Florida taking the 12th grade placement test do well enough to qualify for university admission. The major problem is in complete integration of the public "Given the fact that we're in an urban area, there should be minorities in businesses ready to advance," he said. "It would be in the best interest of the em ployer to help them." New College Pres. Christ-Janer listens ... to comments from USF Pres. Cecil Mackey Officials discuss merge aspects Administrative and student officials from USF and New College met here yesterday to review problems associated with the merger, such as the fate of New College faculty and staff and funding of "experiental" programs. Because New College's programs are more expensive than more traditional programs, its Board of Trustees will have to provide the difference between Board of Regents

2-THEORACLE October 18, 1974 Ford asks people to 1sacrifice' KANSAS CIT,Y, Mo. Pres. Ford, calling on Americans to make more anti-inflationary sacrifices, struck back at Congress last night for refusing to adopt his economic proposals aimed at curbing price increases and easing the energy shortage. Ford's denunciation came at the start of a four-state campaign swing through the Midwest, his most intensive political effort since he took office. "Some have said that instead of asking Congress and the nation to bite the bullet, I have offered only a marshmallow," Ford said in an address to the Future Farmers of America. "Well, I had already asked the Congress to postpone for three months a 5.5 per cent pay raise for federal government employes which would have saved several million taxpayer dollars. Congress wouldn't even chew that 'marshmallow.' They haven't yet shown much appetite for the other 'marshmallows' in my latest package. "But if they don't like my menu, I may be back with some tough turkey In asking for more personal sacrifice, Ford said Americans are "the world's worst wasters" and laid down a list of 12 inflation fighting suggestions for everyone-including planting home vegetable gardens and cutting down on the use of credit cards Turkey veto upheld WASHINGTON The House yesterday upheld Pres. Ford's veto of legislation requiring an immediate cut-off of military aid to Turkey, but Ford's con frontation with Congress over the issue did not appear to be over The House sustained Ford's Monday veto by voting 223 to 135-16 short of the required two thirds majority of those voting to override. Rep. George H. Mahon, D-Tex., chairman of the Appropriations Committee, told newsmen after the vote that his panel would not begin drafting new legislation to provide temporary funds for a number of government agencies. The military aid cut-off was a rider on the continuing resolution on temporary funds which Ford vetoed. Aide accuses Nixon WASHINGTON A defense lawyer charged yesterday that Pres. Richard M. Nixon "deceived, misled, lied to and used" John D. Ehrlichman, his No. 2 White House aide, throughout the Watergate cover-From the Wires of United Press I nternatianal up "to save his own neck." "In simple terms, Ehrlichman had been had by his boss the President of the United States," said William S Frates, Ehrlich man's lawyer, during a two-hour, 15-minute opening statement to the 12 jurors in the Watergate cover-up trial. Thus, Ehrlichman joined former White House Counsel John W. Dean III as accusers of the former president. Dean was scheduled to take the stand as the prosecution's first witness Ehrlichman; former White House chief of staff H. R. Haldeman; former Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell; former Asst. Atty. Gen. Robert C. Mardian; and Nixon re-election lawyer Kenneth W Parkinson are on trial for conspiracy in the alleged attempt to conceal top-level involvement in Watergate. With the jury of eight blacks and four whites out of the room, Judge John J Sirica set a hearing for this afternoon on whether Nixon, an unindicted cocon spirator in the case, should be compelled to testify. Ehrlichman and chief trial prosecutor James F. Neal both have subpoenaed the former president, but Nixon's doctors say he is too ill with a phlebitis ailment to make the crosscountry trip to Washington. National Guard called BOSTON Gov. Francis W. Sargent mobilized the Massachusetts National Guard yesterday and c:sked Pres. Ford to send federal troops ''to insure the public safety" in racially troubled Boston where violence erupted again on the 23rd day of a court order to integrate the city's schools. Officials said 45 Guardsmen were enroute to key armories in and around the city of Boston. Ron Nessen, Ford' s press secretary, said in Washington the President is "aware" of Sargent's request but added, "The President has always felt that federal troops should not be sent in until state and local law at the University Square Mall enforcement agencies exhaust all their resources The governor s action came after black and white students fought in classrooms and corridors at Hyde Park High School. Seven white students and a white teacher were injured. The school was forced to close early Sargent said "for the present" guardsmen will remain in the armories, but he emphasized "If federal troops are denied or delayed and if the safety of the public requires I will not hesitate to order national guard into the streets of Boston." Inflation plan drawn LONDON Prime Minister Harold Wilson and his Labor cabinet yesterday drafted a program designed to rescue inflation-squeezed industry and head off mass unemployment in Britain's worst economic crisis since World War II. Court upholds right formerly of Head Hunter, Miami Beach and Ophie's of Tampa, plus 14 years of experience in Europe-L'oreal-Paris-Italy-Yugoslavia-Lebanon. to retain ma10en name 4'_ ____ r_1 you to his new haircutting salon. TALLAHASSEE The North Florida District Court of has handed down a precedent setting decision that a woman can keep her birth name as her legal name after marriage. The decision was unanimous, although Judge Tyrie A Boyer said he went along reluctantly because he is convinced it's legal although he disagrees philosophically" with married women not using their husband's name. The decision-which stands as the law unless another district court rules differently and forces it into the supreme court clears the way for Linda La Seur Marshall, 21, a Florida State University neuro-histologist, to petition the court to let her legally go by the name of La Seur even though she's been doing it all along. The 3-0 decision reversed a Leon County circuit court ruling that denied her petition on the ground it was "contrary to public policy" and possibly misleading. Tucker blasts delay TALLAHASSEE House speaker-designate Don Tucker From the Wires of United Press International blasted bureaucratic "footdragging" on new prison con struction yesterday and Gov. Reubin Askew defended himself against political campaign charges that he intends to turn dangerous criminals loose to relieve jammed facilities. Simultaneously, Chairperson Ray E. Howard of the Parole and Probation Commission held a news conference to "clear up misunderstandings" about the drive to speed up release of eligible short-term offenders by hiring additional staff to supervise them. The reaction from the Democratic adm in is tra ti on obviously was triggered by strong criticism in the past few days by gubernatorial candidate Jerry Thomas and other Republican candidates of the closing of prisons to new inmates and the emergency program to do something about it. A spokesman for the Depart ment of Health and Rehabilita-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 !he Oracle are those of !he editors or of the writer and not !hose 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. tive Services, which includes the prison system, said it will be a while yet before the prisons can start again accepting new in They were closed Sept. 25 and the emergency plan of transfers and paroles has not had time to work yet. PHOENECIA 3612 Henderson Blvd., phone 870-0077 Mon. through Sat. 10 to 8 HONEYWELL PENTAX SPOTMATIC F Jax bareness lawful? handles like a professional! WASHINGTON The Supreme Court yesterday agreed to decide whether a Jackson ville ordinan.ce banning the showing of movies revealing bare breasts and buttocks in drive-in theaters which can be seen from the street is constitutional. The justices will hear oral arguments in the case brought by Richard Erznoznik, manager of the University Drive-In Florida courts have upheld the law's constitutionality. Revolutionary Super-Multi Coated Takumar lenses give the sharpest, truest color pic tures you can take. Wide-open through-the lens metering Locking shutter release; self-timer ASA range from 20 to 3200 Great Pentax "feel" and design Plus other exceptional features that make the Pentax Spotmatic F capable of outperforming most other cameras. Southe rn Photo &. News 1515 No. Marion St. Tampa, Fla. 223-4329 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 jar of draft beer,all for only Also Serving: BBQ Roast Beef 6 oz. Yard Burgers 6 oz. Rare Bit Burgers 6 oz. Cheddar Burgers Chicken Sandwiches Ham on Rye Stacked High Ham and Cheddar, tco. 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.


THE ORACLE -October 16, 1974 3 WUSF changes wanted; director 1not yet ready1 BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor Dr. William Mitchell, the new director of Educational Resources said yesterday he wants to improve programming at WUSF radio and TV, but he doesn't know how or when he will do it. Despite the release of a new broadcast policy outlining WUSF's objectives this year, Mitchell said he is yet ready" to plan changes in WUSF programming. "IT WILL be a while before we do anything he said Mitchell said he will await results of a radio listener survey and hire a station manager before making any changes in WUSF programming Programming a genius He, said he would like to do more "in-depth" news coverage, and move away from spot news shows to a format similar to "All Things Considered," a public radio news and feature program. The computer -one of the most complex inventions of man -is the memory bank for anything which can be fed into it. Here, Jim Miller, dayshift supervisor at the Computer Center, performs the tedious task. He said WUSF did not broadcast live coverage of Jack Anderson's speech here earlier Florida Cabinet okays grants totaling over_ $130,000 for USF BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer The Florida Cabinet yesterday approved the Board of Regents (BOR) funding of eight grants totaling over $130,000 to be used by USF. The grants are part of $1.3 million earmarked by the Legislature for use in research projects identified by other state agencies Dr Bruce Mitchell, director for Special Studies for the BOR, said Mass Com sets advising for next week Qtr 2 pre-advising for Mass Communications majors will be in LET 249 beginning Monday, Oct. 21. The schedule for advising by class standing will be : 3 to 9 p m., Monday Oct. 21 Seniors expecting to graduate in March, June, or August. 3 to 9 p m., Tuesday, Oct. 22-All other Mass Com majors, except those enrolled in COM 302 or COM 303. 3 to 9 p m ., Wednesday Oct. 23-All Mass Com majors currently enrolled in COM 302 or COM 303. New students interested in enrolling in the Mass Com core curriculum

4-THE ORACLE October 16, 1974 Felons deserve equal treatment The American system of government is purportedly based on ,the premise that all men are created equal and deserve equal treatment. A proposed Board of Regents


Elliott Gould is Philip Marlowe .. private eye in "The Long Goodbye." Film art involves viewer The singularly provocative presentation, "A Film En vironment" by Charles Lyman, associate professor of Art, is on exhibit in the Faculty Gallery FAH 101 until Oct. 29. The Gallery is open from 8 a .m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. "Environment" is staged in a darkened, theatre-like setting with quadraphonic sound recorded by Lyman and mixed by Larry Austin, coordinator of SYCOM. The exhibit engages the viewer on several levels, un-derscoring Lyman's premise that "reality as recorded and manipulated by film is both continuous and infinitely divisible." All four segments of the show involve individual projectors and screens, three of which must be operated by the viewer. In one portion "U Drive It," the viewer looks through a penny arcade driving machine and begins the visual experience by activating an accelerator switch. Omnibus seeks contributors Omnibus Two, a literary-graphics tabloid, is looking for student and faculty contributions. Fiction, plays, poetry, etchings, drawings, graphics and black and white photography will be considered for publication. Contributions can be brought to LET 472 between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. daily or mailed to: Omnibus, LET 472, University of South Florida, Tampa, Florida, 33620. Contributors should enclose a self-addressed, stamped envelope for return of materials. Unmounted art work and photos are preferred. Omnibus Editor Paul Wilborn said the deadline for contribut i ons to the Qtr. 2 tabloid is November 1. Wilborn said he is also looking for a photo essay for publication in Omnibus One, a general interest tabloid to be published this quarter. DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau fl/3 111/RR!EO A C0.I THE ORACLE-October 16, 1974 5 Gould plays super-sleuth 1Long Goodbye1 1n The Long Goodbye Directed by Robert Allman Tonight 7 :30 and 9 :30 Admission $1LET103 BY ELLIE SOMMER Entertainment Editor When your best friend commits suicide, leaves you a note saying thanks and $5,000, you might be tempted to find out what really happened. So goes the early 1950's novel "The Long Good bye," by Raymond Chandler. Of course Director Robert Altman, the brillant mind behind "MASH" and "Brewster Mc Cloud" adapted the story to better suit the visual medium. Chandler's famous mystery stories of Phillip Marlowe needed a little update. The sly private eye and many of Chandler's details are revamped, but this in no way detracts from the "Marlowe" image. "The Long Goodbye" is a very moving tragic comedy. Altman strips every life form down to its "bare bottom" in an attempt to say how really spiteful life can be. Cinematically beautiful and technically flawless the film's action is illuminated by the California coast. The camera is Marlowe's, we know only as much, if not less than he does. But even from this somewhat static viewpoint, the scenes never lack ingenuity. The camera creeps around, just like the ''super-sleuth'' Marlowe. Marlowe is not particularly a high rlectective character, but neither is he as awkward as Columbo. He is definitely cool. As cool as you will ever see an investigator type. No gimmicks, he uses real brain power to solve the mystery. Whether Leigh Brackett initiated the hilarious dialogue in her script version, or Chandler actually wrote such quotable quips is irrelevant. The dialogue is hilarious. Perhaps what makes the film so funny are stunts like Marlowe trying to lie to his cat about the brand of cat food, or the "invisible man" offering Marlowe a little whistle in the hospital. Contained in this is the sense of the ridiculous. Little Dr. Verringer

6-THE ORACLE October 16, 1974 Goals meeting attendance sparse J I BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Only 10 or 12 faculty members attended the hearing Friday designed to receive input on the future goals of the University, Dr. Paschal Strong, chairperson of the academic community subcommittee of the Task Force on Mission and Goals, said yesterday. "We received significant input from those persons though," he said, "and I've received several phone calls since then. I think attendance will be greater at today's hearing," which will be at 2 p.m. in the Kiva. Most of those attending the hearing spoke of general areas of concern rather than specific proposals for goals the University should adopt, he said. "Many were concerned with the special role of the University and the mature student," he said. "They felt there should be more programs for mature students." Those attending the hearing also felt there should be in creased emphasis in evening courses, Strong said. They were also concernedwith the nature of the satellite campuses, he said. There was the question of whether the campuses should be general or specific, offering the same things as the main campus or specialize according to the area he said. Strong said the branch cam puses should be specialized according to the different properties of the areas they are located in and suggested the campus at New College have an emphasis on the performing arts and fine arts. Insurance cards ready Persons who joined the SGsponsored health insurance plan may now pick up their Blue Cross-Blue Shield cards in the SG office, UC 156. Over 1,300 persons have signed up for in surance this quarter, according to an SG spokesperson. Leave Betty Ford alone; she deserves privacy, too Formerly Losers If there is anyone, anywhere with a plan to keep the ghouls from gathering, this is the time to bring it forth and present it to Pres. Ford and his first lady. liberated woman PRESENTS TEEN ANGEL Betty Ford's recent operation points up the awful fishbowl in which public persons are forced to live out their private agonies, with the vultures perched in the surrounding trees, assessing their reactions and measuring their moments. BY MARY MCGRATH and Until recently cancer was a closet condition that few talked about, as though they were slightly ashamed to know anyone so careless as to contract it. But there were always the pall passers, watching for the quivering lips, the loss of weight, the moment of weariness that foretold a second stanza of the frightening scene. They did it, and are doing it with the Kennedy clan; putting their own medical experts to work to prognosticate and prohesize while the family tries New elevator policy may be changed After a one-month trial period, the new restrictive elevator policy may be changed to allow students to use one elevator in buildings that have two, Bob Wallace assistant vice president for Administration, said. The new policy limits the use of certain elevators to handicapped persons, and those transporting heavy loads. Any change in this policy would be made by the Committee for the Handicapped, Wallace said. If the committee finds that one elevator is sufficient, Wallace said he will recommend one The following employers will be interviewing on-campus on the days indicated. Contact Ccooperative Education & Placement (AOC 105 or 974-2171) for com. plete information. In additio n, dial ext. 2200 (974) for weekly listings of scheduled on-campus interview. Oct. 21 Aetna Life & Casualty -B or M All Majors. Dec., Mar., & Alumni. Army.Air Force Exchange Service -B Business, Econ., Management, Marketing or Business Adm. Dec., & Alumni. Northwestern Mutual Life -B or M -Management, Marketing (will accept other colleges) Dec., Mar., Jun., Aug., & Alumni. Oct. 22 Aetna Life & Casually Info. same as Mon., Oct. 21 U.S. General Accounting Office -B or M -Accounting & Business Administration (All Curricula) Dec., Mar .. & Jun. U. S. Army Materiel Command BS -Engrs: Elect., Indus., Mech. Dec., Mar., June. New York Life Insurance -B or M All Majors. Dec., Mar., Jun., Aug., & Alumni. Oct. 23 Coopers & Lybrand -B or M Ac. counting. Dec., & Mar. Haskins & Sells -B or M -Accounting. Dec., Mar., Jun., Aug., & Alumni. elevator remain open for public use. If a change in policy is made buildings with two elevators will have one locked elevator for the handicapped and one elevator open to the public. However, It maintenance on the elevators is reduced during the next month, no locks will be used, he said. Wallace said since the new elevator policy went into effect last week, students have been obeying the signs and are using the stairs. He also said elevator maintenance problems have shown a. decrease. Sophomores & Juniors for CO.OP Positions Motorola, Inc. -B or M Electrical. Mechanical. Dec., Mar Jun., & Alumni. Stauffer Chemical Company BS 7 Chemical Engr. & Chemistry. Dec., Mar., Jun., & Aug. Oct. 24 Ernst & Ernst -B or M -Accounting. Dec., Mar., & June, Haskins & Sells-Info. same as Wed., Oct. 23. Metropolitan Life Insurance -Bachelor's -Marketing or any other applicant who has interest in insurance or selling profession. Dec., Grads. NASA BS Electrical, Mechanical, SMF. Dec. Grads. Burroughs Corporation -B or M Business Administration Computer Science. Dec., & Alumni. Oct. 25 AMOCO BS or MS Mechankal, & Chemical Engineering. Dec., Mar., Jun., & August. Daniel International Corp. -B or M Building. Civil & Mechanical (Also Elec. trical l Engineering. Dec. Grads. Federal Aviation Adm. -B or M Civil Engr., Electrical Engr. Dec., Mar., & Jun. Southwire BS-Mechanical. Electrical, ln.dustrial, & Chemical Engineering. Dec., Mar. to maintain its cheerful calm in the middle of the maelstrom. And they are going to be doing it again with Betty Ford. If the news is good, the gloom gatherers will still be looking for hidden meanings in every statement, hidden tensions in every act. A woman, not the President's lady, but a woman, will be trying to put her world and her womanliness back together on the front pages of the paper. It shouldn't have to happen. If ever a news blackout deserved to be imposed this is the time. If ever the press practiced self-censorship, this is the moment. The public's right to know does not include its right to eavesdrop and drain, to be privy to private adjustments, or personal agonies. It's time to pack up the cameras, turn off the mikes, break up the press pools, stifle the questions. Public people are private persons in their pain. They hurt and bleed and weep just like the rest of us. They need the time to do it, without the doom.sayers hanging over their backs. CHEVY 3 rock 'n roll MIXED DRINKS' Happy Hour: Mon -Thurs 8 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. 35 'J/tCHSAtLS BEA.R5S NEBRASl(A Next Week: Raven 14929 N. NEBRASK.A AVE. Do it yourself auto repair center Rent a service bay & lift for $5.00 hotjr & save up to 50% by doing your own repairs. Call for reservation 932-7709. We will obtain parts or you may provide your own. If you are not a do-ityourselfer take advantage of our unconditionally guaranteed service & repair work at competitive prices. We are proud of our Open 24 hours for your convenience. & rP m pa sun


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8 -THE ORACLE sports October 16, 1974 Linksmen eye Miami tourney With the final cuts out of the way, USF's golf team can set its sights ori its next match, the Miami Beach Fall Intercollegiate Tournament. The annual autumnal affair, which runs Sunday through Tuesday, will give the Brahmans a chance to see how. they stack up against some of the south's top teams. "The scores were so good that we decided to keep 22 fon. the team)," assistant coach Chuck Winship said after a four-day qualifying rournament. "Some of them were freshmen, and coach (Bob) Shiver just decided to keep most of them," he said Last year's number one man Pat Lindsey turned in the lowest score of the 25 competitors, a one -under-par 287. The only other golfers to break 300 were returnees Tom Bracke (294) and Glen Salwak (299). Six linksmen will make the trip to Miami for the three-day tourney. In addition to Lindsey, Bracke and Salwak, Shiver will take Alan Fadel, Ian Davidson, and Doug Lacrosse to round out the Brahman delegation : Fadel and Lacrosse won the right to pfay in a two day playoff with Rick Vershure. Fadel shot 146, followed by Lacrosse at 149, and Vershure at 152. USFto host Manatee nine Manatee Community College will get a rematch with USF's baseball team at 3:30 p.m. today on the Brahmans' baseball diamond. The Lancers, who lost to USF 4-1 last week ; will face pitchers Mark Baum and Jay Keller for three innings each, Brahman coach Jack Butterfield said yesterday. He also said Mark Miggins would probably see some action on the mound. "They'll be tough on us," the coach said of the Lancers. "They have real good pitching." Of his own team's performanice Butterfield said, "There are glimmers of light. We're making steady progress." The Brahmans have not yet lost a game They beat St. Petersburg Community College 10-5 Friday, and topped Florida Southern College 6 2 Monday. Soccer Clu b "'to organi. ze The USF Soccer Clu. b will hold an important organ'iza tional meeting at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in PED 112, faculty adviser Dan Holcomb said. New officers will be elected, and the fall quarter exhibition schedule will be discussed All interested students are invited to attend Women golfers chosen BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor The five women who will represent USF in its first in tercollegiate golf tournament have been chosen, coach Rick Christie said yesterday. Those picked were Elizabeth Pooley, Julie Brown, CiCi Pilgrim, Jamie Wise and Mary Ellen Musick. The Brahmisses will be visiting Tallahassee Monday and Tuesday for the Florida State University Invitational, a 36-hole meet. The top four scores each day will determine the team's scores Trophies will be awarded to both team and individual first and second place finishers USF's representatives were picked after the Brahmisses completed 36 holes last weekend. "These are the low scorers, so they're the ones going," Christie said of the five "There is still a little room for improvement but the scores are coming down," Christie said THE BRIDE TO BE LINGERIE SHOWER. .. KITCHEN SHOWER !(Anyone LINEN SHOWER. .. Why N ot A Plant Shower? an inv1tat1on to a plant You will find the unusual in plants shower will and terrariums. Pottery and container be entitled for the plant of your choice ... From .. to a discounQ.l ,, 1) ,0tJ}( _j 331S S Wtst Shore Blvd. Ph. 137 1h1u Sot. 9 :00..6:00 It s just a matter of practicing ." The group making the trip Monday may not represent USF in all the tournaments it enters, Christie said CATHY VON ALBRECHT and Chris Muller are still in contention," he said. "No one will be cut unless I get another 15 or 20 people and can't handle them ." Three others are also on the roster Joy duPlessis, Stephanie Hensley and Carmen Realino but Christie said they have not contacted him about practice Enjoy Transcendental Meditation! for the "REST" of your life! LeYel s o l Ras t Change In Metabolic Rate .. '" ..... ... j : : : n.-. ,>;.-r .'.. ,.,,. 'E' : "''-: .. -.. -..---,-, _,_.,......,....., TONIGHT lntroduciory Lecture UC 202 7:30 p.m. Students International Meditation Society SCANTEX sells students calculators at prices students can afford Choosing a popular-priced electronic calculator? Look at Corvus! For what you would pay for most basic calcutators, only Corvus includes a full 8-digits, a per cent key, and an : averaging key. Move up to calculators for business and engineering courses, and Corvus still offers more. square roots, automatic constant, full memory. In each price range, Corvus builds in extra features .. extra value! Kind of makes the choice easier, doesn't it? ELECTRONIC CALCULATORS en Featuring two popular affordable portables from Corvus ... Corvus 411 .. A sophisticated slide rule calculator with only 6 9 9 5 meniory, plus (EX) Key-Exchanges contents of display with memory Reciprocal Mixed chain calculations; powers Square root Bright 10-digit display (6 in mantissa, 2 in exponents, 2 for Pi signs) Scientific notation (EE) e Rechargeable Nicad batteries provide 12hour portable Automatic constant 5-functions operations, or direct from AC power using adapter-charger Floating decimal and negative sign (incl.) only 3995 All Corvus calculators come with full one year warranty on service and components. Corvus is a subsidiary of Mostek Corporation, a leader in Corvus 312 Corvus 312: Indispensable tool for the engineering, mathematics or science student. or the English major who finds required algebra a struggle. Single-key percentage Square root Add, subtract, multiply divide Automatic constant 5-functions Bright easy to read 8-digit display AC adapter-charger and rechargable Nicad batteries in cluded MOS-LSI electronic technology and the first company in the world to introduce the single chip calculator integrated circuit in 1970. *SCANTEX, INC. CALCULATOR & COMPUTER CENTER VISIT OUR SHOWROOM THIS WEEK -3969 HENDERSON BLVD. (813) 870 ;;;; ... Or call your authorized campus representative John Shepard J


Brahman prospects limber up for a hard workout .. as tryouts for US F's basketball squad open Aplin breaks wrist Basketball tryouts begin BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer Practice got under way for the 1974-75 USF basketball team yesterday on a note of excitement and a note of sadness Excitement in that Brahman coach Bill Gibson can't wait to get things going, sadness due to the freak accident that sidelined junior college transfer Doug Aplin for an indefinite period. "I WAS going in for a lay-up in a pickup game in the gym, when a guy came across court and cut my feet out from under me," Aplin said. "I flipped over and put my hand down to brace myself The result of the fall was a broken navicular bone in his left wrist. "The doctor said that was the worst bone I could have broken he said "I hated to see it happen," Gibson said of the mishap, "but I know he'll do everything he possibly can to heal quickly "Whatever the doctor says to do, I'll do," agreed Aplin "I want to play DESPITE Aplin 's injury, Gibson couldn't help being ex cited about the coming year. "It felt real good to be back on the court again," he said, Car rallye scheduled USF's Sports Car Club will hold its first day rallye of the quarter Saturday at I p.m at the Fine Arts-Humanities parking lot. The event is run on public streets, and winners are not determined by speed All cars are eligible to enter and no ex perience is required. Entering drivers are asked to bring a navigator, a pencil and a clip board Trophies will be awarded to both the driver and the navig a tor of the top three cars. Registration will be at I p m A driver's meeting will be held at 1 :45 p m. and the first car is s cheduled to l e ave a t 2 p m. Entry f ee p e r car is $ 2 for club members, $2.50 for USF stud e nts and staff and $ 3 for th e g e n e ral public. smiling. "We had a very spirited practice which I like Nineteen walk-ons attended the year's initial workout, in addition to the 11 scholarship players. However nine of the newcomers had to be turned away because they had not had a physical examination. Gibson has scheduled the first cut of the remaining players for this Friday "I really hope we can get the students behind this program," Gibson said. "We want to make the people at South Florida proud of their basketball." We Are One Jewish Student Union Genuine "Early American" Jewelry Bought directly from the ZUNI & NAVAJO INDIAN COOPERATIVES Fash i on 1 has received an outstanding selection of genuine turquoise and sterling silver jewelry from some of America' s earliest designers the Zuni and Navajo Indians Come touch their most beautiful work, with its primitive strength and color that seems to come a live against your skin It's good medicine ... a t pri c e s lower than you'll find elsewh e re THE ORACLE -October 16, 1974 9 ici ct celebrates her 3rd anniversary at the Floriland Mall. With a fantastic give away sale TOPS: $1.88 to $6.88 (Regular Value to DRESSES: $7.88 (Regular Value to $30.00) PANTS: $6.88 (Regular Value to $21.00) PANTS SUITS: $9 88 to & $l. 4 88 (Regular Value to $60.00) MAXIS: THUR. FRI. SAT. SUN. SALE 17 18 19 20 OCT. All Sales Cash All Sales Final 9335 Floriland Mall from $10.00 to $1,000.00 foshTn1 Tampa International Fine Gold Jewelry Boutique N. Dale Mabry (just Clearwater past Carrollwood) Clearwater Mall 961-3077 U.S. 19 at Hwy. 60 Tucs.Snl. 10 ;:im .5:45 p m 726-3514 Fri. 10 am.fl p m Mon.S a l. 10:00 a m -9:00 pm C losed M ond11ys


SKIPPElt POWLG;e 8l#SCH llLv.t>. :_ .'. ci:: SOUTH .. : }::J.Mli>A. A-spacious park setting in the heart of Tam pa's Northsiae. Luxury living minutes from the action. 1and2 bedroom deluxe units from $175./month. The Deluxe Rental Apartment of TenniCondo 977-4800 14400 N. 46thStreet, Tampa Across from U .S.F. Golf Course Ph. 971 1 4 400 2nd St. Tampa Ha. / c "' ,' l'I '. -.,. .. ..,. "Vsf _' F iatw .,,,, -.. # / -FLORAWOOD VILLAS New 2 Bedroom Duplex From $185 washerdryer hook-up central air small pets welcome recreation room dishwashers and disposal COUNTRY LIVING 977-1142 CANTERBURY VILLAGE Q l bedroom $175 and $180 2 bedroom $190 4 bedroom townhouse $350 10 and 12 month leases l month FREE RENT with a year's lease on a townhouse pool laundry facilities close to USF pets welcome WELCOME USF 985-4061 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 14 400 N 46th Street Tampa_ Across from U S .F. Golf Course "Where beautiful living meets the river" 5900 E. Sligh Avenue Tampa, Florida 33617 IJ Phone 985-3962 or 985-2765 FONTANA HALL The finest in off-campus housing $ 6.30 a da y includ es: maid service pool table utilities 3 mealsa day swimming pool across from USF on Fletcher Ave. 971-9550 Arts. 1 13'(00 N St: 't'i! 0100


( classified ads J THE ORACLE --October 16, 1974 University Bicycle Club TOURS, PROTECTION, PATHS, ROUTES, PARKING, CLINICS, RACING 11 ( HEil' WANTED ) I SERVICES OFFERED I ( PERSONAL ) Meetings every Friday UC 2 p.m. EXP. SALES help wanted. Apply Sli k 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 St Petersburg 898-7411ext.225 10-16 JR., SR ... or grad stud ent with B average is n e eded 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 classes. Cont.act Dance Department, TAR 247orphone2614. 10:17 ICE CREAM LOVERS Airpor t Main Street Ice Cream Parlor has several part-time openings for waiters, wa i tresses, sundae and ice cream makers. For interview, 879-8069. 10;18 A DRUMMER, preferably with vocal e x perience, to work with two financially successful musicians seeking a tour circuit in the West, with preliminary bookings locally. No Bad Habits. Contact Mike 238-3346. 10-17: FULLER BRUSH invites you to reap the rewards along with the freedom of in dependence and opportunity to make more per hour than most people make on a salary part-time work. Call anytime 932-2635. 10-17: ( FOR RENT J FURNISHED 2 bedroom duplex, a-c, WW. shag carpet, 4 miles east of USF, $175 per month, 986-3456. 10-17. NORTHSIDE-large 1 bedroom furn. apt. $145 a month, 90 day lease Children, small pet ok Call 935-1870 or 935-5192. 10 ;25 FURN. ROOM in private, a c home. Private entrance and bath, parki ng, small car. Quiet area near USF. Upper or Grad: male student only. 988-7667 after 5 pm. 10;17 TWO WEEKS free rent. Rent this 2 br. dupl ex apt. (unfurn). 5 min. from USF $100 deposit. $150 per month. 988-1025. 10;18. TWO BEDROOM duplex, 6 min. 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 7'hMINUTES FROM USF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. S155. Phone 988 6393. ti FOR RENT-Furn. one bedroom, n e a r USF Short term lease. No pets please Call 977-1644 after 5 p.m. and weekends 12709 N 19th St. 12;6 RAINBOW Rentals Furn. one bdrm apts. Patio & pool Lndry rms. $150. 971-6937 near USF. 10-18 ( FOR SALE ] LEVI BELLS in d enim, cords & brush denim. Straight legs in denim & cords. Also acme boots & good selection of w estern shirts. Only 10 min. from campus 4 blocks north of Dog Tracks. Bermax West ern 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-Panasonic. Bargain at $65 .. Call Sara after 6 p m 977-5001. 10; 17 USED SKI equipment. Metal skis (200) marker bindi. ngs and pol e s (75), s ize 10 Raichle boots ($40), all for $100. 977-5225. 10;16. NIKON 80-250 zoom $300. Bolex Rex-5 with 2 l e nses, film, filter, meter & case s12so. Gossen Super Pilot $45. FOCUS PHOTOGRAPHY Fowler at Herald Square 985-2114. 10;16. DALE SANDERS ha s brought more hand embr oid e r e d garments from S A Will b e on the corne r of Fletche r and 30th Tue s., W e d ., and Thurs from 3 7 after 7 al 9710090. 10-17 I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I NEED ROOMMATE 2 b edroom, a c carpet-Townhous e N e ed room furn. Large apt. Call A l 988-1513. 10-17: TYPING THESES, dissertations, term papers IBM. Fast, neat, accurat e 3 minutes USF Nina Schiro,971-2139. 12;6 PRIVATE GERMAN lessons by German tutor. Specially helpful to advance students. $4-hr. weekday afternoons. (Time flexible) Call Elizabeth 971-9817. 1018: TYPING, Fast, Neat, and Accurate. Term Papers, Theses, Resumes. Close to USF. 988-0836. Lucy Wilson 10-22 LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near USF Half of our students 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 ) 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 COMPONENTS from 20-50 per cent off list all major brands available, with full factory warranty, Call Infinity Distributors Co. at 971-0090-Serving USF area for 4 years. 10-25: I MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS 650 YAMAHA X52 "custom" orange pearlescent, jardine headers, 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 helmet. Must sell. $600 or best o ffer. 971-3474. 10-22 ( AUTOMOTIVE ) 72 MAZDA RX2 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 USE! the convenient classified coupon SLAVE AUCTIONS daily! by attorneys in govt. for wealth. Help g i ve Power-To-ThePeople Help Fair 904-224-4883. 10-16: MAXIMUM SEX College L ife Oct. 2 4 UC Ballroom 10-16: { LOST & FOUND ) LOST -Black and white female cat. Three black dots on face. Name-Pierre. Declawed. Lost near 8 Days Inn Motel Busch and 30th Reward. 971-1481. Ask for Bob 10-16: LOST German Shepherd, tan with black saddle; white belly. Approx. 60 lbs. Wearing brown collar with green tag. Last seen on campus Sunday Reward. Call collect evening. 782-0305. 10-18: I 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 c MOVIE RENTAL $3 per day All items at discount prices BOOKS OF TAMPA 4020 E. Broadway Phon e 247. 3 749 TODD New Policy-Family Entertainment! All Seats S2.00 At All Times DOUBLE FEATURE "China Town" with Jack Nicholson and Faye Dunaway "Don't Look Now" with Donald Sutherland and Julie Christie MIDNITE SHOW FRI. & SAT. students, staff and faculty welcome Have you found ou r air pump? It's on the basement level, UC East. Temple Terrace Auto Parts 8820 N. 56th St. Phone 988-5243 OLDEST AUTO PARTS HOUSE IN TEMPLE TERRACE Fast dependable service Brake drum turning on premises Hydraulic press service available COMPLETE LINE AUTO PARTS M Authorized Dealer For: Gibson, Yamaha, Epiphone, Dobros, Randall Amplifiers. Used Guitars and Amps. Guitar, 5 String Piano. Student Discount With USF ID 988-1419 STUDIO I Photography 12 Beautiful Models Studio Rentals Bring Your Camera or Use Ours Hours: Noon Til 12p.m. Closed Sundays Private Studio Facilities 2612 E. Busch Blvd. Phone 932-5533 ORACLE CLASSIFiED RATES: Campus -First 20 words minimum $1.20, paid in advance, with l.D. Additional words 6 cents ea ch. Off-CampusLET 472 -Tampa, Fla. 33620 F irst 15 words minimum $1.50, paid in advance. Additional words 10 cents each DeadlineNumber of times to run ................. 12 noon 2 da y s prior to publication. Name. Address City I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I c1111111111.111 I I I I I I l I I I I I I I 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 1 I I I I 0 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l I


October 16, 1974 "Crestview" Where Quality & Prices Speak for Themselves! The Nation's Largest FHA Approved 2800 E. Hillsborough, Tampa Phone238-6476 SUMIT Mobile Homes Home of the Famous Rental Purchase Plan ... 6633 E. HiUsborough 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 Trailer! Your choice is BEITER HERE! Stock of fine MOBILE HOMES Louk at these Unbelievable PRICES! $7 995 Do_uble wides to $ 22,5000 Yes we have plenty of good financing ... Ralph Laughridge Mobile Homes Long on Dreams Short on Money We want to Sell homes ... You want to Save $ $ $ $ Select from Large Assortment I 0-12-24 wides All styles & 1nodels MOBILE HOMES 6523 E. Hillsborough Tampa Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday 12-9 p.m. Ph. 621-3427 621-:H28 BAIRD MOBILE HOMES Selling Quality Homes for over 27 years. phone 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.1 Mobile Home "Champion" With 63 plants nationwide Our word is our bond,andthat111eans Ta111pa's Best Service after the Sale!!! We will off er one Extra pecial each week to the niversity Co111111unity! New 12' x 44' 11 elec. Double Insul. $4,400.00 DREAM Mobile Homes Fletcher & Nebraska Ph. Want real PLUSH Living? Come see thi,s CUSTOMIZED 8X 40 built for student needs! MOBILE HOME Central Air Wall paper throughout Shag carpet all the way up the walls -Fully furnished colored furniture -Eye level range Queen bed -Candelabra lighting Phone 626-6115


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