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 ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
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 )
O12-00225 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.225 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Debating slows senate Mike Malter, president pro tempore of the Student Senate, criticized the senate yesterday as being nothing but an "exercise in debating skill." See story, page 3. Oct. 17, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 71 16 pages Riggs: fee structure deters enrichment Bert Hartley .. Bayboro neglected BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs tolda meeting of USF officials and Senate Education Committee staffers here yesterday the new pay-by the-hour tuition structure is the biggest single deterrent to the personal enrichment of students Soine of the .committee members disagreed, sayirig the previous fee structure, charged a set tuition, had been abused .adding that sup plementary courses in addition to a students' major are often un necessary. "A LOT of people think society is moving away from that," Hank Carl Riggs criticizes fee struct11re at yesterday's meeting with the Senate Education Committee staff Cothran, a committee analyst said. "Very few people go the theater anymore." The committee members were here on a state-wide tour of Florida universities to gather information on the handling of new funding procedures for a report fo the Legislature. Riggs said the lack of a cap on the new tuition policy has caused students to reduce the number of electives they take because they cannot afford tuition in excess of $190 to $200. "WITHOUT A CEILING this tuition policy prohibits personal enrichment for those students who want it," Riggs said Riggs told the group that i ceiling on the policy would allow fulHime students to take ad ditional electives without being penalized by higher tuition. "It wolild reward the more intelligent and those who want to work a little harder," Riggs said. "And there's nothing wrong with that." Bert Hartley, vi..:e president for Finance and Planning, told the committee staff of other problems like the need for ad ditional money next year to meet rising costs of USF's St Peters burg Campus. He said money is also needed to extend the University's operating hours to serve night students THE ST. PETE campus "is not receiving the kind of support it needs," Hartley said. High computer costs, iack of administrative services, arid a need for more library books are major problems at the campus, he said. Hartley said since many of .. USF's 20,563 students attend night classes, more money is needed to provide them services like the Office of Records and Registration, and the Bookstore. "W. e think there is a minimal operation that should be available. or you are against night time students," he said ENGINEERING Dean Ed .Kopp said procedural difficulties have hampered funding of public service and research pC>Sitions here. Often public service work is done in blocks of time, like weeks, or moriths, that are not accountable to strict quarteriy or yearly funding formlilas, he said: Staff Director Jim Leppert said there is over $3 million in SUS public service money and asked for suggestions to better ad-. minister the distribution of this-. money. Kopp said the "real key is to .. pick good administrators. "I see so many things trying to be solved by putting another layer of bureaucracy on it,'" he said "All the controls you put on it just increase the problem." RIGGS TOLD the committP.e staff that USF lost $280,000 in Other Personnel Services

2-THEORACLE October 17, 1974 Jaworski sure of gu11t WASHINGTON Special Prosecutor Leon Jaworski said yesterday that evidence in the Watergate cover-up trial will establish the guilt of Richard M. Nixon in the conspiracy just as though he had entered a guilty plea. Jaworski 's former top assistant, Philip A. Lacovara; agreed with that assessment and also voiced another strong objection to Pres. Ford's pardon of his predecessor. Jaworski, who is leaving the post of special Watergate pros ecutor next week to resume Jaw practice in Houston, said in an interview with the Wall Street Journal: "The evidence will show he's guilty, just as much as a guilty plea." While indicating he had no quarrel with Ford's d ecision to clear Nixon in advance of any Watergate-connected crimes, Jaworski said acceptance of the pardon was another indication of the former president's guilt. "A pardon isn't just a beautiful document .to frame and hang on the wall," he said. "You are offered a pardon only because it is believed you can be charged and convicted. You accept it only if you want to be cleared." Lawyers for John D. Ehrlich man, who charged that Nixon repeatedly lied about Watergate to save himself, said that the former president's testimony "is absolutely indispensible" to prove Ehrlichman's innocence in the cover-up trial. Ehrlichman's lawyers asked U.S. District Judge John J. Sirica either to compel the ailing Nixon to appear as a witness or at least require that he undergo questioning under oath at his home in San Clemente, Calif. Inflation to slow PITTSBURGH Inflation in the United States will drop from its current 11 to 12 per cent rate to 6 or 7 per cent during the next nine months, Joel M Stern, Chase Manhattan Bank vice president predicted yesterday. Higher unemployment, however, will be one of the side effects of slowing the inflationary spiral, he said. Stern was here to address the Economic Club of Pittsburgh. Federal Reserve Board policies on retarding the growth of the nation's money supply and government efforts to become Jess dependent on the Arab nations for petroleum were the basis for the prediction, Stern said. More military called BOSTON Units of the 82nd Airborne Division were alerted by the Pentagon yesterday for possible use in quelling racial violence in the court-ordered desegregation of Boston's public schools. The Pentagon said the alert of the 82nd Division at Fort Bragg, N C., was "a purely precautionary measure" and there were no immediate plans to sertd the units to Boston. The alert followed mobilization Tuesday of 50 riot-trained Massachusetts National Guard smen by Gov. Francis W. Sargent after eight students, including a 15-year-old boy stabbed in the stomach, were injured in fights at Hyde Park High School. But Mayor Kevin H. White, in a strongly worded statement to a federal judge, remained steadfastly opposed to use of guardsmen in Boston, saying, "We musfnot allow South Boston High School to become another Kent State." Four-hundred and fifty state and metropolitan police already are on duty in South Boston to help Boston police cope with the mounting violence. Women take hostages BELFAST A hundred women prisoners in the top UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER security prison at Armagh, 30 miles southwest of Belfast, yesterday seized as hostages the prison governor, two women guards and another official, prison officials said. British troops were dispatched to the scene GI bill may be vetoed WASHINGTON-Pres. Ford is "seriously considering" a veto of the $8 million GI education bill passed overwhelmingly by Congress on grounds it would feed inflation, Senate Veterans Committee sources said yesterdC;\y. SALES and REP AIRS f You'll save ti me and moMy later On All Makes Franchised Dealer Open 8 a.m.-6 p.m. 1220 Fletcher Ave. Inmates come in Monday Raleigh Follis Panasonic Phone 971-2277 TALLAHASSEE -Florida prisons will begin accepting new inmates Monday .and a backlog of 600 state prisoners now held in county jails should be wiped out within four to five weeks. This is the word from State Corrections Louis Wainwright who closed the prison system Sept. 25 after over crowding reached "dangerous" proportions. Since the shutdown, 250 inmates have been released on parole or expiration of sentence, and an unused wing of the Lake Butler Prison Reception and Medical Centex: has been opened to provide space for 60. The very first prisoners to be accepted at the Lake Butler Center for classification and eventual transfer to the proper state facility will be 15 to 20 inmates of the Clay County Jail in Green Cove Springs. About the same number will be moved from the Union County Jail to Lake Butler. Wainwright says this will free bed space for 30 to 40 state prisoners from the Duval County Jail which he said is "probably the most overcrowded county jail in Florida." The Duval prisoners will be sent to the Clay and Union Jails until they can be accommodated in the prison system. Prices ruin growers GAINESVILLE Slashing of the wholesale price of frozen orange juice concentrate is i.' Fromthe Wires of United Pren International "ripping the bottom right out of growers' pockets," a farm bureau spokesman said yesterday. Farm Bureau President Walter J. Kautz said that processors have slasheQ the wholesale price of concentrate by 25 cents or more per dozen six-ounce cans because of a record orange crop. He said this is resulting in a reduction of about 30 or .40 per cent in the on-tree price paid the grower for his crop. ''Citrus growers just can't exist at this price level," he said, adding previous price of $1.95 to $2.03 was "barely a break-even proposition for many growers." The price-cutting began Monday following last week's U.S. Department of Agriculture crop estimate report pegging Florida orange production at a record 179 million boxes O'Mal/ey ducks out TALLAHASSEE State Treasurer-Insurance Com missioner Tom O'Malley ducked out of testifying before the grand jury yesterday by challenging the presence in the jury room of "unauthorized" persons and by insisting that his attorney be with him. The jury, which has been investigating O'Malley's financial The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida nd is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the acdemic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florldll, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to the Oracle, LET 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of II advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Progn1ms, 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. affairs for six months, and had subpoenaed him to testify at 10 a.m., excused him immediately. Tourist sites tied TALLAHASSEE The Department of Commerce said yesterday southeast and nor thwest Florida tied as the leading destination point for out-of-state visitors during the third quarter of this year. Landon Haynes, Director of Marketing Research in the Division of Tourism, said 7.2 million out-of-state visitors were recorded during the three-month period. He said about 32 per cent of the visitors were touring the state, with no primary destination. Dave Heinz Imports Sales Service Parts '238-8485" 1101 E. Hillsborough Ave. GRAND OPENING SPECIAL A 1 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 ia r of draft beer, a II 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, 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.


THE ORACLE -October 17, 1974 3 Student Senate 1playing games' BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer The Student Senate was criticized Tuesday night as being merely "a tremendous exercise iii debating skill and knowledge of Sturgiss' Rules of Order" by its newly-elected president pro tempore Mike Malter made the com ment dl.tring a two-hour meeting mainly devoted to arguing points of parliamentary procedure. MALTER TOLD the 20 senators present he feels they give too much priority to the "mechanics of SG, rather than the issues themselves." Senator Cecil White agreed, saying "this body is so tied up in technicalities that it seems to be laughable The senate plays "Mickey Mouse games," he said Wayne Wechsler, SG vice president and senate president, later said many senators feel "frustrated with what they disclosure law 1nothing short .of joke 1 BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Florida's financial disclosure law for public officials is "nothing short of a joke," Bob Herrington vice president of the Exchange Bank said on "Access" on WUSF-FM last night. "It is a token effort," he said. HERRINGTON SAID the law does hot extend far enough and it is not being enforced adequately. "We need to know how (public officials) finance elections," William Norville, Common Cause Coordinator for .the 7th District, another guest on the show, said. "We want candidates to openly state they get funds from and tell us how they spend that money," Norville said. Common Cause is a state and national lobbying group with 328,000 members nationwide and 13,000 members in Florida, he said. "Our membership fee is $i5 plus an add-on fee of $5 for the Florida state chapter," he said. "As a lobbying group we have to keep strict accounts of all the funds we get." HERRINGTON SAID although they are the largest lobbying group in Washington the lobbying money is "not spent on wine, women and cigarettes." "People complain about lobbying," he said. "Lobbying is the natural outgrowth of our right to petition." Common Cause does not represent any particular philosophy or any particular group other than the members of Common Cause itself, he said. The positions it c:lecides to take are adopted by polling the members through an elaborate telephone network Norville said he wants to help end the disillusionment people now feel about their elected officials. HE ADVISES people to question the candidates in their district and tell them how they feel. "It's going to be a rather dull election Nov. 5,'' he said. "People apathy, voter apathy has made it that way." 1Fire hazard' to be corrected A state directive, calling for correction of a fire hazard in the Textbook Center will be complied with as soon as a decision is made the best method to alleviate .the threat, Vice President for Administration Ken Thompson said yesterday On Aug. 13, the state fire marshal's office directed USF to immediately safeguard dangerously flammable in sulation in the center THOMPSON SAID he has been awaiting test results from the manufacturers of Mandoseal a product to safeguard the in sulation, for two weeks but a new s ubstance Pyrocrete, has just come to his attention and is a lso under consideration. Pyrocrete already has the needed approval from the fire marshal but Mandoseal does not. Thompson said since Pyrocrete has state approval, he will move New Policy-Family Entertainment! All Seals 52.00 Al All Times DOUBLE FEATURE "China Town" with Jack Nicholson and Faye Dunaway 11 Don't Look Now" with Donald Sutherland and Julie Christie MIDNITE SHOW FRI. & SAT. to apply the substance if the results of the Mandoseal tests are not received soon He said the cost of the product will be within "reasonable range" of the $30,000 already approved. Another factor to be considered is how soon each substance can be applied and how long it will take to apply them he said. BOB JOHNSO N supervisor of the fire marshal Division of Inspection, said he will allow USF additional time to meet the directive because he realizes it will take time to get the material but expects actions as soon as possible. Thompson said he will check with Safety Officer Bill Mills on the possibilities of using Pyrocrete within the financial restrictions and time limit OPENING FRIDAY AT THE FIRST 2 OF 4 CINEMAS untUEASITW 1 977-1410 UNIVERSITY SQ. MALL 2200 E FOWLER AVE. .. < "Pure entertainment!" ,,, -JEFFREY LYONS, WP/X-TV. ---' )! &RIDPORD TH WAY ...... consider technicalities", and said the intricate rules of order do bog down the senate at times "The only way the rules of order work is if the people know how to use them, not abuse them," he said. "So far the people haven't learned it." "BUT YOU HAVE to operate under some rules," Wechsler said "So you get the best rules you can, get everybody to use them, and flow with it." SG Pres. Richard Merrick, who wasn't present at the meeting, later said the senators' frustration was understandable However, he they should take a look at the state legislature." "Any time you get a group together, you're going to get bogged down at some point." Wechsler said he is planning a workshop to teach the senators Sturgiss' Rules of Order. At least half the senators have been members of the senate two quarters. "IT. TAKES only a few people (who don't know the procedure) to mess it up for everyone else," he said. Wechsler said the Senate has only fulfilled its goals of representing the student body's voice in issues "to a partial ex tent." "To fulfill their obligation they're going to have to do more," he said. However, Merrick said,. Mass Com advisil)g set. next week "They've done very well This is probably Q ne of the youngest senates I've seen in a long time and they.'ve done as much as they could, ma)_'be a little more." Qtr. 2 pre-advising for Mass Communications majors will be in LET 249 Monday 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. 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4-THE ORACLE October 17, 1974 WUSF needs community input The Oracle welcomes Dr William Mitchell s plans to sample community feeling before making a decision relating to possible revamping of which belongs to community, should contain programming com patible with the tastes of the people it serves. Unfortunately, in the case of WUSFFM, that is not the case now. THE STATION, which broadcasts from 6 a m until midnight, plays almost exclusively classical music. With the exception of Tuesday evenings, when ragtime and jazz is Editorials II is the uncompromisingness with which dogma is held and not in the dogma or want of dogma that the danger lies. aired from 7: 30 through 11 and early mornings when light jazz is in terspersed with classical, listeners are fed a steady diet of classical music. Although the station also airs news and public affairs shows, no progressive rock is played. Samuel Butler For a university-based radio station, we feel this is unfair Students and many in the community obviously want progressive rock In the summer of 1973, USF s progressive rock program, the Underground Rail Road, had its hours cut from 44 per wee k to 2 2 e a ch w e ek. Shortly a fter this cutba c k th e hours per week were reduc e d to 20. In Qtr. 2 of l a st y ear, the R ail Road was removed from the W U SF airw a ve s completel y The justification for the removal of the Rail Roa d was th a t anyone desiring progressive music could find it e lsewhere on the FM dial while cla ssical programming was a rarity. This, we feel is an adequate justification for reducing Rail Road hours or revamping the format of the show but not for wiping it out. WFSU-FM the radio station at Florida State University, seems to have found a way to reconcile the problem of classic a l and rock cohabitation The station off e rs a 50-50 mixture of progressive rock music and classical music each day along with public af fairs presentations and news broad casts In the mornings, WFSU offers light classical music while the afternoon broadcasts are a mixture of rock and classical fitting a "theme of the day" (such as joy or peace). Following a news magazine aired in the evenings, WFSU presents progressive rock. We are not saying this is the only or necessarily the best way to program a public radio station operating on a university campus. But we are saying it appears to be one solution to the problem of programmi ng to serve an audience with a wide range of tastes .. ,NOIJ ... WILL THE REAL''F"AVORITE MUSIC OF WUSFFM LISTENERS" PLEASE STANO UP .... ln a survey conducted in the University-area in early 1973, ap proximately 65 per cent of those par ticipating in the poll said their favorite program w a s the Rail Road. The Oracle is not advocating this a:s a reason for reinstituting the show in its old format but we are suggesting it is reason enough to consider reintroducing some rock on WUSF-FM WE ARE glad Mitchell has decided to ask th e listeners what they would like to h ea r This is espec i ally appropriate as he has only been at the University for two months a nd so has not had an op portunity to become familiar with the campus and community feelings Commentaries planned Each week the Oracle will provide space for a commentary by either a member of the USF community or state-level educator. Anyone interested in writing a commentary may contact the editor -at 974-2842. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $143,514.76 or Sc per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida.

DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau 50 YOU1V THAT:S R!G!IT-PC!/J/J 70 I HAVE DON& STAY IN NOTHING tl/RON61 &X!Lt, Mic I CANNOT ACCEPT 0 5MOOT? THE FORO AMNE3STY / I PtJINI p 4 c/..!;:,71 r:' THE ORACLE -October 17, 1974 5 Letters opposing full amnesty seemed funny but. abusive Editor : Though I missed your editorial on amnesty for draft dodgers, I did get an amusing glance at the responses to it from Tim Hart, 1 ENG, aud Fred Mauney, 3 COM. On second reading of their responses I found them less amusing, more abusive, slan derous and containing unsound conjectures and fallacies. lttttrs an unpopular war fought under unpopular administrations

6-THE ORACLE October 17, 1974 Skynyrd takes 1Seconds1 BY MARK SHERMAN Oracle Staff Writer "Hey man, which one a them dudes is Lynyrd Skynyrd?" is a common question at most of the group's concerts. Leonard Skinnard, after whom the group is named, is in real life a P.E. teacher. But Lynyrd Skynyrd is one of the best new rock and roll bands to come out of the south this year, and their latest effort, "Second Helping," should do alot to cement that reputation. When you listen to the album, the first thought is that you've heard it before. After two or three times through you also conclude that it never sounded as good as it does here. "SWEET HOME ALABAMA," the first cut, gets things rolling rather well, since there are three guitars playing the rhythms and filling the holes. The cut is a basic three-chord rocker with lead guitar by Ed King and a honky-Lynyrd Skynyrd Gary Rossington rocks on Bay campus offers mini-courses Urban survival courses are being offered at USF St. Petersburg campus every Thursday from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. in Building A Conference Room. Special mini-courses are also available. The Urban Survival Workshop is designed to help people im prove the quality of daily living and face serious situations without panic. Emphasis is placed on development and application of practical skills. Audiovisual materials are utilized. Tonight, Robert Van Steen'burg, director of Health Education in Pinellas County will speak on public health in a city environment. Future courses are First Aid

... 4 Balance your budget with savings Friday & Saturday Oct. 18, 19 THE ORACLE-October 17, 1974 7 Psychic Astrologer Iris Saltzman 'demonstrates her psychic abilities Saturday, Oct. 19 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 3 p.m nn ( O fn1 In) What's in the H'nStJi for you i! Ask Ins. Three Days Only Chewable 100 mg. tablets. Free 14-0ay supply with any purchase from this ad. Clip entire ad and bring to store listed below. r.---------i\ lll0Will01ARI I i 400 1.U.--100 CAPSULES I ONLY $3.99-BOTTLE I 2f7.50 I l'i i I 1000 MG. TABLETS II ONLY $3.99 PER 100 2/$7.50 I \_ _________ _; [ill]illm 11 \2m[[ rnlill1 120 Mg.Vitamin C -100$1.19 100 1.u.Vitamin E -100 $1.19 Pipe Repairs : 20% DISCOUNT Lg. Black 79 ; Figs I CENTER All GNC LocatiOns: Floriland Mall University Square Mall IJ Sf. Pete, Clearwater [?f1 Bradenton for all students with this ad! See Us For The Finest Selection Of Pipes In Tampa ... Floriland Mall Ph: 933-2176 12-oz. Frosted Mug 1 BEER lOc a mug with purchase of any food item on menu at regular prices, with USF ID. Thur., Fri., Sat. Sun., Oct. 17, 18, 19, 20. PIZZA SPAGHETTI RAVIOLI -SALADS GIANT SANDWICHES Hungry? Try Our Daily Buffet All You Can Eat ONLY sl.69 11 :OO a.m. -3:00 p.m. FLORI LAND MALL STORE LEEDS BRINGS YOU A FANTASTIC I SPECIAL OFFER WOMEN'S Genuine Leather Buffalo REG.S15 Brown Navy s9e1 Mile high platform with earthy natural-leather straps. Right for the times! Pizza -Spaghetti Salad & Hot Garlic Bread c f All leather upper. Natural Navy 'Michelob On Sangria -Chablis \:ti, Rose -Chianti 'i1 We're OPEN LATE after The Mall Closes .. Brown. 5 to 10. FLORILAND MALL OPEN DAILY TIL 9 P.M. FINE STORES THROUGHOUT FLORIDA There's One Near You! Clearwater St. Pete Brandon Pinellas Park Plant City Winter Haven


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'Heads' show Star Trek bloopers THE ORACLE-October 17, 1974 11 Head Theater, sponsored by SGP, the popular midnight film series, will present "Celebration of the Fall Spirits" as its major show of the quarter Saturday night at the Riverfront Property from sundown to after midnight. Friday night, Head Theater will be in LET 103 at midnight showing Laurel and Hardy in the western spoof, "Way Out West." Saturday, Head Theatre moves to the Riverfront "for purely Queen' features Bogie as gin-guzzler AFRICAN QUEEN Presented by UC Program Office LET 103 Friday and Saturday 7:30and10 pm Free with validated ID General admission Sl. Humphrey Bogart stars in his only Academy Award winning role this weekend when the UC Program Office presents "The African Queen." Bogart plays gin-guzzling Charlie Allnut, the Canadian skipper of the river steamer "African Queen." Filmed in Africa in 1952, the movie takes place at the outbreak of World War I. A missionary named Rose plans to avenge her brother's murder by the Ger mans. She wants to take the "African Queen" to a German outpost and blow up the gunboat that commands the only invasion route open to British forces. Allnut wants noihing to do with Rose's plan, but he reluctantly agrees and the ship takes off on a series of perilous and exciting adventures through uncharted Africa. Starring with Bogart is Katherine Hepburn as Rose "The African Queen" was directed by John Huston, who also teamed with Bogart for "The Maltese Falcon" and "The Treasure of Sierra Madre aesthetic reasons," a spokesman said. FEATURED at the "Celebration will be the "Star Trek Bloopers," a short film of mistakes, goof-ups, ad-libs and crack-ups that occurred during the filming of the series The "Bloopers" will be shown twice. A regular "Star Trek episode, "The Return of the Archons," will also be presented. Also scheduled for the "Celebration" are the films "Marijuana: Assassin of Youth," "Airplane Glue, I Love You," the Little Rascals in "The Wild Kid From Borneo, Laurel and Hardy in "The Music Box," an episode from the "Batman" TV series The Unkindest Cut of Them All" and the 1950's guide to teenage romance, "Dating Do's and Don'ts." AN HOUR of live en tertainment is planned, featuring music and comedy "Friends of Bluegrass" will present musical entertainment. Comedy will be provided by David Rutman, Adam Leslie, Alan Mandell and Henry and Jody. Times of the films and live talent have not been announced. Hot dogs, cokes, and other refreshments will be sold. "Cele bra ti on of the Fall Spirits" is free to students with validated ID cards. General admission is $1.50. Bogart struggles his way to an Oscar for his acting in "African Queen" Bogart s legion of fans along with fans of good adventure films, will enjoy the action arid excitement of "The African Queen." Star Trek's First Officer Spock ... blunders in series' "Bloopers" ARTWORK: EtChings, drawings, graphics PHOTOGRAPHY: B&Wonly Send written materials to: Omnibus LET 472 University of South Florida Tampa, Florida 33620 Or bring materials to LET 472 between 8 and 5 daily ENCLOSE SELF-ADDRESSED, STAMPED ENVELOPE FOR RETURN MATERIALS. UNMOUNTED ART WORK AND PHOTOS PREFERRED. 1Violence' airs nationally "Violence Sonata," a show written and directed by USF faculty member Stan Van derbeek, will be aired Saturday, Oct 19, at 7: 30 p.m. on Public Broadcasting Service's "Video Visionaries Channel 16, WUSF. The show will be seen nationally on PBS stations. Vanderbeek incorporated many mediums in the production of the show in 1969 at WGBH in Boston. Aside from using both VHF and UHF television chan nels, Vanderbeek utilized video tape, film clips, slides, live actors before a studio audience and telephone communications to convey the violence each person is confronted with in their daily lives. The film which visually bombards the viewer with scenes of violence, breaks three times for live audience reaction and comments on the effects of violence in society and the family structure. They become tense and volatile concerning their views on violence. '.CJ 19 7 4 BA C ARDI IMPORTS INC MIAMI, FL. TEQUILA 80 PROOF. "DON EMILIO" IS A TRADEMARK OF BACARDI & COMPANY LIMITED SOUTH FLORIDA VOLI\SWAGEN REPAIR 13301 22nd Street (Fletcher & 22nd St.) South of Frank & Rita's Restaurant AN INDEPENDENT VOLKSWAGEN SERVICE CENTER REBUILT ENGINES TUNE-UPS ALL VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR WORK Rebuilt Engine 40 H.P. with exchange $350.00 ALL WORK IS GUARANTEED PH. 971-1725 TRANSMISSIONS BRAKES OVER 20 YRS. EXPERIENCE NOTE! WE ARE NOT A SERVICE STATION


12-THEORACLE USF to host Panthers sports October 17, 1974 Car rallye correction USF's Sports Car Club's first rallye of Qtr. 1 will be Sunday, not Saturday, as reported in yesterday's Oracle. Registration will be at I p.m. in the Fine Arts-Humanities parking lot. The first car is scheduled to leave at 2 p.m. T he entry fee is $2.50 for USF students and staff and $2 for club mem bers. BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer The USF soccer team puts its modest one game winning streak on the line today when it faces the Federal City College Panthers at 3:30 p.m. on the soccer field. "I'd say that Federal City is technically as good a& Clemson," said Brahman coach Dan Holcomb. "They're hard tacklers, and they're good in the air," he said. AL THOUGH USF has dropped out of the top 20 in the national ratings, Holcomb says this has done little to dampen team spirit. "The attitude of the team towards this game is excellent," the Brahman mentor said. "Everybody's looked very good in practice this week." Captain Sean O'Brien said he expects the USF hooters to rise to the occasion against highly regarded Federal City. "I think Unbeaten spikers set to play FTU BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor Florida Technological University (FTU), the second-ranked volleyball team in the state last year, plays USF's undefeated squad tonight at 6:30 in USF's gym. The Brahmisses have had little time to catch their breaths after a scare at Manatee Community College Tuesday night. The Lancerettes took the first game 15-13, but USF rallied to win the next two, 15-13, 15-8, and take the match. "It looks like we're going to be a come-from-behind team all season," Brahmisses' coach Jane Cheatham said yesterday. "The kids were a little slow. I think they were kind of overconfident. "Some schools underestimate the junior colleges," Cheatham said. Cheatham singled out veterans Karen Hackshaw, Brenda Welch and Debbie Gunter for their performances against Manatee. "Hackshaw and Welch kept pulling them through when they were down. Welch had some real good blocks. "Gunter had a streak of serves-'-about five or six-that really helped," she added. The victory over Manatee gave USF a 5-0 record for match play so far this season. The Brahmisses have also beaten St. Petersburg Community College

Lacrosse: the native American game BY DAN CALLAHAN Oracle Sports Writer Anyone for a game of bagat taway? They play it every Saturday here at USF. It's the game of 1acrosse, which is growing in popularity in Florida. USE'S TEAM is entering its third season. "We're going to be the best team in the state this year," coach Jeff Fox said. The Brahmans will be com peting against nine other teams for the championship of the Florida Lacrosse League The Northern Division consists of the University of Florida USF, and clubs from Orlando, Jacksonville and Pensacola. Tampa Bay, Miami, Florida International University, the University of Miami and Fort Lauderdale are in the southern Division. The division winners wm meet for the state cham pionshiI>. Gym show set USF's Gymnastics Club is sponsoi:ing a gymnastics demonstration at 7 p.m. tonight in Gym 107. Gymnasts from the Seminole Heights Recreation Center and the Clearwater YMCA will perform. LACROSSE is America's oldest competitive sport. It was played by most Indian tribes as a form of recreation and as battle training for young braves. When warriors died they were often buried with their lacrosse sticks. One of the most memorable games was played in front of the British garrison at Fort Michilimackinac in 1763. The Ojibwa and the Sac were invited to play bagattaway to celebrate the birthday of King George III. The troops became engrossed in the game, cheering and ap plauding the Indians' skill Wheri a wild toss of the ball landed inside the garrison gates, the Indians exchanged their sticks for weapons and seized the fort. THE NAME "lacrosse" was given to the game by the French because the sticks used reminded them of a Bishop's cross. Lacrosse has elements of six other sports. It requires the speed of hockey, the continuous action 'of soccer, the physical contact of football the playmaking of basketball, the dexterity of tennis and the concentration of golf, Fox said. Anyone interested in playing for USF may contact Fox at 9883582 for more information The team practices every Saturday at 10 a.m. on the intramural fields. Photo by Gabe Puniska Mark Gilman (left) and Tom Pritchett (right) ... vie during a Saturday scrimmage. 'neLp 1 V f3c_c;!V l3oKeb Set Me Free! I'm Lil' loaf L 1L.' Lo At= 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 49.20 Busch Plaza Phone 988-7574 A .Brahman stickman is challenged for co11trol of the ball as 'the team prepares for .its .third season Of 1974 BACARDI IMPORTS, INC;, MIAMI, FL.TEQUILA 80 PROOF. "DON EMILIO" IS A 'OF BACARDI & COMPANY LIMITED Levi's Jeans are really only half the outfit.,. there's a Levi's shirt to go with it for that complete Levi's look ... that's a pair of Levi's Or how about a L evi's jeans jacket, too? The most complete selection of not only Levi's jeans but also Levi s shirts and jackets is at County Seat. For the most complete Levi's line ... CO''''T"' fl!' A"' also i n st: P e te Umvers1ty Square W '' i & Brad e nton


14-THE ORACLE October 17, 1974 Tax experts eye Rockefeller gifts WASHINGTON Top tax experts, including former In ternal Revenue officials, have told us they have grave questions about the enormous gifts that Vice President designate Nelson Rockefeller lavished upon his old associates One of the "gifts" was $50,000, which Rockefeller passed on to his former foreign policy ad viser, Henry Kissinger. The problem, say the experts, is drawing the distinction bet ween a gift arid compensation for services. If .the Rockefeller associates were being compensated for their services, the money should be considered "bonuses" and not gifts As such they would be taxable at a higher rate, and the recipients would pay the tax, not Rockefeller. Thus, it is possible that Secretary of State Kissinger, among others, technically owes the federal government back taxes ROCKEFELLER s personal fortune is valued at more than $62.5 million. Yet in 1970, he didn't pay a penny in federal income tax. Since most Americans paid federal income taxes in 1970, that meant the average citizen was paying Rockefeller's taxes. The House Ways and Mean Committee, feeling the public pressure, has finally produced a huge, 700-page tax bill. It con tains some tax reforms that are intended to placate the public. The oil-depletion allowance, for example, would be phased out, forcing the oil industry to cough up an estimated $3 billion a year more taxes. But our own tax advisers say that, hidden in the 700-page bill, are other gimmicks which would give upper-income taxpayers new tax breaks Rockefeller's nomination, meanwhile, is in limbo on Capitol Hill, and the confirmation of the Vice President designate may even be held up until next year THE SENATE Rules Committee has finished its hearings. But the House Judiciary Com mittee is in no hurry to act on the nomination. Kissinger Charade Henry Kissinger was forced to WEEKLY BY JACK ANDERSON enact a charade recently to preserve his image on Capitol Hill. The lawmakers have been growing increasingly frustrated with Kissinger in recent months. Many Congressmen feel he regards them as a necessary evil, that he is too much of a one-man show They resent his obsessive secrecy. Now their anger is boiling to the surface. In recent weeks, they have lashed into Kissinger with abandon. Several senators, for example, loudly erupted when they learned Kissinger had been involved in the political sabotage of the late Chilean President, Salvador Allende. THE GREATEST blow to Kissinger's ego, however, came when both the House and Senate voted to embargo economic and military aid to Turkey. Kissinger had defied the law the legislators felt, when he continued to ship arms to Turkey after that country had illegally used American weapons to in vade Cyprus. To save face, Kissinger flew to New York for secret talks with the foreign ministers of Turkey and Greece, who were in town for the latest U .N. session. In Wash ington, meanwhile, Pres. Ford publicly pleaded with Congress not to slash aid to Turkey as it would "undermine" Kissinger's "negotiations." The truth is, according to our sources, there were NO negotiations." It was all a charade designed to convince a balky Congress that delicate talks were in progress. 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 Tax Departing Thursdays from Miami GUATEMALA and C'OSTA RICA 8 Days-7 Nights $268. Plus Tax Departing Thursdays from Miami (All air fares subject to government approval and change.) COME INTO YOUR ON-CAMPUS TRAVEL AGENCY TODAY FOR MORE INFORMATION AND BROCHURES ADM. 102 THE 11-FASHIOI STOIE WESTS HORE PLAZA NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN STREET Twin Sweater Sets Neat knit sets. Smart Prints, bib fronts, and Mock Styling too. Knee Highs of cable knits, stripes, argyles on sale at 25% off!


ti ( HELP WANTED l UL MARINE Department n e eds persons over 225 lbs and under 90 lbs .-for oc casional sw i m testing of lif e jackets in local pool. s10 a session Day or evening hours Telephone 621-3004 tor appointment. 10-17 BUSINESS MANAGER needed part-time for student run organizations-Intensive Tutorial and University Volunteer Ser vices Call CAUSE-974-2188; Office-SOC 7P. 10-23 ACCOMPANIST-Student qualified for CWSP to play piano for Dance Department te.chnique classes. Contact Dance Department, TAR 247orphone2614. 10:17 ICE CREAM LOVERS Airport Main Street Ice Cream Parlor has several part-time openings for waiters, waitresses sundae and ice cream makers For interview, 879-8069. 10;18 A DRUMMER, preferably w i th vocal ex peri ence, to work with two financially successful music ians 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 r ewards along w ith t h e freedom of in dependence and opportunity lo make more per hour ihan most people make on a salary part-lime work. Call anytime 932-2635. 10-17: [.. FOR RENT 1 FURNISHED 2 bedroom duplex a c, W W sha g carpet, 4 miles east of USF, $175 p e r month, 986-3456. 10-17. NORTHSIDE-large 1 bedroom furn. apt. S145 a month, 90 day lease. Children, small pet ok Call 935-1870 or935 -5192. 10 ;25 FURN. ROOM in private, a-c home Pri)late entrance and bath, parking, small car. Quiet area near USF. Upper or Grad: ma. le student only 988-7667.atter 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 min from USF Unfurn. No deposit on pets, no lease required. Lots of room. 971-5605. 10;30 7'12MINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn $181>-unfurn 5155. Phone 9886393. If FOR RENT-Furn., one bedroom, near USF Short term lease. No pets please. Call 977-1644 after 5 p.m and weekends, 12709 N. 19th SI 12;6. RAINBOW Rentals Furn. one bdrm apts. Patio & pool Lndry rms. $150. 971-6937 near USF. 10-18 ( FOR SALE J LEVI BELLS i n denim, cords & brush denim Strai ght l egs in deni m & 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. 8 TRACK FM stereo-Panasonic. Bargain at 565. Call Sara after 6 p.m. 977-5001. 10: 17 DALE SANDERS has brought more hand embroidered garments from S A W ill be on the corner of Fletcher and 3oth Tues., Wed., and Thurs. from 3-7 after 7 at 9710090. 10-17 l ... SERVICES OFFERED I TYPING THESES, dissertations, term papers, IBM. Fast, neat, accurate. 3 minutes USF Nina Schiro, 971-2139. 12; 6 PRIVATE GERMAN lessons by German tutor. Specially helpful. to advance students. S4-hr. weekday afternoons. (Time flexible) Call Elizabeth 971-9817. 10. 18: TYPING, Fast, Neat, and Accurate. Term Papers, Theses, Resumes. Close to USF. 988-0836. Lucy Wilson 10 GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF Score 1 ,000 or your money back. 18 hrs. $35; course repeatable free. Over 800 have taken our course in South Florida in the last 3 years. For info call 305-854-7466. 10-1, 3, 8, 10, 15, 17, 22, 24, 29, 31. FAST, accurate typing-professional results-48 hr. service. LIZ 879-7222 Ext. 238 (day) 988-3435 (eves> 10 2,3, 8 ,10,15,17,22,24,29,31,11-5 ,7, 12, 14, 19,21,26,123 5 r LOSU FOUND ) LOST..,,German Shepherd, tan w ith 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: 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 for4 years. 10-25: ( AUTOMOTIVE ) '69 VOLVO, 1445, a ir, FM stereo-excellent condition. Call after 6 988-5396. $1,375. 10;18 American Overseas Travel Your On-Campus Travel Agency ONLY An exciting View of Mexico / Yucatan 6 days, 5nights $169.000 Roundtrip from (Saturday departures) DON'T WAIT! STOP BY OUR OFFICE TODAY FOR MORE INFORMATION Miami All air fares subject to government approval and change. Stop by our campus office ADM 102. ds TIIE ORACLE .....:october 17, 1974 15 I APTS. & HOUSES -.1 TO SHARE ,. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I PERSONAL ) NEED ROOMMATE 2 bedroom, ac; carpet-Townhouse Need room furn. Large apt. Call Al 9811:1513. 10-17: 650 YAMAHA XS2 "custom" orange pearlescent, 1ardine headers, cont i nental bars, extras Losing license, must sell. 13705 B 23rd St. N Tampa. After 2. 10:18 GOBLINS! Haunt attorney prostitutes, wealth's agents dominating govt. Help give Powerto-the-people Help Fair, (904) 224-4883. 10-17 BACHELOR PAD behind home. 10 minute dri ve to campus. No smoking or great set up Worth checking out Call Stan 932-8663 after 6 l0 1 HONDA CL350' .1972, 1700 mi. on rebuilt engine, carb5. Runs perfectiy: H)Bars, sissy bar, electric start. Chain :ancl 1ock helmet. Must. sell. $600 or best !>tte( 971-3475 '. _10-22 I TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES No extra chai1Jll for colored bl)., n d paper. Sales letters .. LIMA, PERU .. ;.Dec. 12-24. 4 credits. S575 inCludes transpo.rtation from M iami, room, breakfast, dinner. See Lupton, OCT Program, FAO 122, 2536., 10-31 Catalog She11ts Bulletins Forms Notices Letterheads Handbills .. Post Cards ( MUSICAL ) Direct NI ail Instructions .. Data Sheets Order Work Sheet$ : Announcements Brochures.' House Organs cost She'11ts Price U$ri Stutters : BRAND NEW Gibsori Les Paul Deluxe w ith case. Must sell to bestoffer. 977-1962. 1 0 ;18. LOCATIONS TO. SERVE YOU BETTER FIDDLER, Mandolin and Bass players wanter to fill out budding band: insty-prints Amateur with some hope for pay. Call Neal Lavon ,932-1616a."er6pm. 10-17: 4347 W Kennedy Blvd. 5101 E, Busch Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33609 Tampa, Fla 33617 879-4684 985 c2083 DUDDY'S FOR TIRES WITH A NAME LIKE DU DOY'S YOU'VE GOT TO BE DIFFER_ENT THAT DIFFERENCE IS DOLLARS AND CENTS TO YOU THE ONLY THING WE DON'T DISCOUNT IS OU AL/TY COURTESY SERVICE HEADQUARTERS FOR RADIAL TIRES. BANKAMERICARD Ml,!:11: 4 4 FULL PLY SARATOGA-. llVi' SPORJ CAR TIRE ALLSIZES FET SIZE FET C"78"13 s199s 1:95 SIZE WHITEWALL E -78"'.14 2 22 52ox10 F-78-14 PLUS 2.37 s2oxr2 G-78-14 F.E.T. .G---78---.1-4-. ----2-i::'.i'""'ooox12 J(. 520xl3 H-78-14 2. 75 560xt3 J-78-14 s219s 2.89 600xl3 F-78-15 2.42 G-78-15 2 .60 6sox13 H-78-15 PLUS 2 .80 560xl4 J -78-15 F.E.T. 3 .01 56oxt5 L:-78-15 3.13 $ 1. 595 '7.ii" 1.35 136 IA5 P.LUS f.E.T. 4 FULL PLY WHITEWALL TUBELESS 1.46 1.45 1.61 145 I .61 I ,82 1.53 1.74 Mag Wheels Smooth Center Chrome WIRE-DISH-STEEL SLOTS Only $21.6" 4 size 14x6 7500 E Fowler Ave 988-4144 ORACLE LET 472 -Tampa, Fla. 33620 Number of times to run .... '. ... ......... Name ............................ Address CLASSIFiED RATES: I I Campus1 First 20 words minimum Sl 20, .paid in advance, with 1.0. Additional words 6 I cents each I Off-Campus-I First 15 words minimum $1. 50, paid in I advance. Additional words 10 cents each. DeadlineI 12 noon, 2 days prior to publicat i on. I ........... .......... ... City Zip '.' I. e .. e I I I I I I I I I l 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 11 ____ I i I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I


16-THE ORACLE October 17, 1974 fr-------------. -... c.:._ c. ____ c::::. :: .::::-:.:-:.::.::::-:c::.:::.-.:::. c::::c.::::.:'..::: :-:.: :: .. ::. c:::. : :::.c:::-:: II Career Service votes for new pay system BY JULIE GRIER Oracle Staff Writer The Career Service Senate yesterday expressed unanimous support for a class action lawsuit filed Oct. 7 in a resolution recommending an immediate change in the state pay system The senators said the system denys them 1 per cent of their annual pay. The $2 million suit was filed by nine of the career service em employes against State Comp troller Fred "Bud" Dickinson charging the state with cheating them out of 1 per cent of their pay arbitrarily by dividing their biweekly paychecks by 26.1. Professional


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