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The oracle

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


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


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

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University of South Florida
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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 )
O12-00226 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.226 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Advisory meetings open friday's ORACLE State Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin issued an informal opinion saying all advisory committee meetings for state : university officials are open to the public. See story, page 3. Oct. 18, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 72 16 pages m1ss1ng USF m1 I lions state audit discloses Bob Wallace ... 'umpteen custodians' BY SANDRA WRIGHT Orade Editor Twenty-one per cent-a total of $2,688,539.96-of all USF's tangible personal property was unaccounted for in finencial records, according to an audit released yesterday by Auditor Gell. Ernest Ellison. This tangible personal property, which includes typewriters, chairs, autos and "anything that is not nailed down," was missing at the end of the auditing period, March 28, Deputy Auditor Gen. George Warner said yesterday. "IT MAY BE floating around there somewhere," Warner said. "Those figures are extremely misleading," USF Asst. Vice President for Administration Bob Wallace said. "The audit period takes us well into the next fiscal year and so we had not gotten back all the sheets (inventories)." A substantial portion of the property is accounted for now, Wallace said. He said one reason the reports concerning tangible personal property at the University were late in being recorded was that department officials in charge of in ventories "put that low on their priorities." However, Warner said a law passed by the Legislature in 1957 requires departments to "account for personal property" in financial records. He said this law was passed over strong opposition that it would cost too much to take the inventories. THE AUDIT of USF records also showed that Pres. Cecil Mackey Med school grads 'limited by BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor A state official said this week the American Medical Association

2-THE ORACLE October 18, 1974 Ford denies 1deal' with Nixon WASHINGTON -In a historic appearance on a congressional committee witness stand, Pres. Ford yesterday flatly denied that he had made any "deal" to pardon Richard M. Nixon in return for his resignation. In his testimony, he said he hoped would not become a precedent for violating the confidentiality of the Oval Office, Ford repeated his belief that acceptance of the pardon had amounted to an admission of guilty on Nixon's part He also repeated his belief that for Nixon to have been the first President in history to resign in "shame and disgrace," rather than face virtually certain im peachment removal from office, was punishment enough for any man. Ford had volunteered to do what no other chief executive has done before-give formal testimony and submit to the questioning of a congressional panel. His journey to the House judiciary subcommittee hearing room on Capitol Hill was a few minutes drive from the White House. But because it crossed the lines separating the branches of government, it was a trip which no other President has ever taken. He said that a few days before Nixon resigned, he and former White House Chief of Staff Alexander M. Haig had discussed a pardon as one of a number of possibilities. But he said there had been no promises. And under questioning by Rep Elizabeth Holtzman, DN.Y., he declared: "I want to assure you and members of this subcommittee, members of the Congress, and the American people, that there was no deal, period. Under no circumstance." Rep. Lawrence J. Hogan, RMd., whose decision to vote to impeach Nixon marked a turning point in last summer's events, asked Ford if he felt Nixon's acceptance of a pardon was "tantamount to an admission of guilt." "I do, sir," Ford replied. "The acceptance of a pardon according to legal authorities does indicate by the acceptance the person who accepts it does in effect admit guilt." Hogan then asked Ford about published reports that Secretary From the Wires of United Press International of State Henry Kissinger had advised him that Nixon might commit suicide if he were compelled to stand trial. "There is no truth to that whatsoever as far as I know," the President said. "There was no discussion between Kissinger and myself that included any such comment." Surgery successful NEW YORK Surgeons yesterday removed the can cerous left breast of Nelson Rockefeller's wife, Happy, and later reported that the malignancy apparently had not spread to her lymph system. The four and a half hour operation was performed at Sloan Kettering Institute less than a week after First Lady Betty Ford left a hospital after also undergoing surgery for removal of her right breast. Physicians described Happy Rockefeller's condition as "excellent." Her husband, the vice presidential designee, disclosed earlier in the day that the surgery was underway, telling reporters: "You're not going to believe what I have to tell you. Happy has just had a radical mastectomy of the left breast. Gross product slumps WASHINGTON The Gross National Product fell into .its longest slump in 14 years through Sept. according to figu.res released yesterday. But Commerce Secretary Frederick B. Dent said the economy was only "sideways waffling" and not in a recession The value of the nation's output of goods and services declined 2.9 per cent in real terms for the third qua1ter because of in flation. The GNP dropped 7 per cent in the first quarter and 1.6 per cent in the second quarter, resulting in the longest economic slump since four quarters of decline in 19601961. The traditional definition of a recession has been two quarters of decline in the real GNP. But Dent told a news briefing that the GNP decline was not broad enough to qualify for a recession. "What we have is sideways waffling," said Dent, who had called the second quarter slide "an energy spasm." In total dollar value, the GNP from the second quarter to the third increased $27.8 billion to $1.412 trillion. But inflation at an annual rate of 11.5 per cent in the July-Sept. quarter, sent the real GNP into decline by 2.9 per cent. Inflation for GNP purposes was estimated at 9.3 per cent in the second quarter. 2nd furlough granted WASHINGTON Eighty-three draft resisters due to reenter prison have been granted a second three day furlough to take advantage of Pres. Ford's am nesty program, the Bureau of Prisons announced. Karl Shevin try to speed up fuel hearings TALLAHASSEE Consumer advocate Fred Karl and Atty Gen. Robert Shevin each moved yesterday to speed up next week's hearings by the Public Service Commission CPSC) on the controversial fuel adjustment clause. Karl filed a motion with the PSC to divide the docket for the hearings which begin Tuesday and could continue until the weekend, and rule strictly on whether the fuel clause is legal. His motion asked the com mission to rule that automatic pass-on of fuel charges without public hearings is illegal, clearing the way for appeal to the state supreme court for a definitive ruling. Shevin asked Chairperson Bill Bevis to deny motions by utility companies for a continuance of the hearings, which could delay a decision for several weeks As now scheduled, the hearings will be open to testimony on the merits of the clause, which allows utilities to add to monthly bills increased fuel costs Karl predicts that the PSC will be bogged <;!own in testimony until mid-November at the earliest and next spring at the latest. Cuba releases four MIAMI Four Americans, released from Cuban prisons by Premier Fidel Castro as a goodwill gesture toward two U.S. senators who visited him, arrived in Miami aboard a commercial airliner yesterday and FBI. agents promptly arrested two of them. The arrests provoked an emotional shoving, shouting scene at Miami's crowded airport between FBI agents and the parents of one of the men who was released. FBI agents boarded the jet as soon as it arrived from Barbados and handcuffed two men iden tified as Philip Fred Burris and Richard Peter Johnson, both from California. The FBI said they have been charged with stealing an airplane and making an unauthorized flight to Cuba, where they were arrested and jailed by Cuban authorities on Nov. 14, 1970. The other two who were released were identified as David Bruce Nirenberg of Upper Sagon, Pa., and Susan Lane Brown of South Royaiton, Vt. They dashed to a taxicab as soon as they cleared immigration and customs and were taken to an undisclosed destination. They refused to make any comment to reporters. As Johnson was led between FBI agents into the airport terminal building, his mother broke through a crowd of newsmen and photographers to embrace her son. Johnson's father also broke through and shouted at an FBI agent : "No, no, no. You can t take him This isn't right You can't do this. No, it's wrong!" Courts press Austin TALLAHASSEE Special T. Edward Austin is The Oracle is the official student.edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published lour times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondente 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. From the Wires of United Press I nternalional being pressed by the 1st State Court of Appeals to defend his assignment to the Floyd Christian investigation last spring The three-judge panel in dicated yesterday it is taking serious claims by Christian's lawyers that the appointment was improper and wants answers from the state. "Apparently the state isn't really anxious to dispose of these things," Chief Judge John Rawls said. "What has the state been doing since August?" The court heard oral arguments on three defense motions to dismiss the five in dictments against the former education commissioner. It gave no indication when it will issue rulings. Lawyers from Tallahassee and Miami are charging that Austin was illegally assigned out of his Jacksonville judicial circuit, that the indictments were premature because Christian should have been impeached first, and that Christian was improperly questioned before the grand jury. Official fears strike TALLAHASSEE -A national coal strike will severely affect service of the Tampa Electric and' Gulf Power Companies, a high-ranking energy official said yesterday. Damon Agee, chief of the fuel allocation section in the state energy office, told the governor's council on petroleum allocation and energy conservation that Tampa Electric and Gulf are predominate users of coal for power generating plants. Both companies, said Agee, lack sufficient technology to convert to other fuel sources. The two electric companies consume 97 per cent of the coal burned in Florida, he said. "Tampa Electric has about a 90-day coal reserve, but Gulf would have a hard time in the case of a strike," said Agee. Fireman saves life TALLAHASSEE A 32-year old man \Vho was seriously burned while saving a life in a crane accident in Miami is Florida's Fireman Of The Year. Luddy Gene Kight, 32, a Boynton Beach Fireman, won the honor after rescuing Steven John Jankawiak, a crane operator whose machine hit a high voltage line. Using a pair of aluminized gloves, Kight pulled Jankawiak away from the line. Oracle Advertising 974-2620 Maurice Special BASF 1800 Regular Price $5.70


THE ORACLE -October 18, 1974 3 Shevin: Advisory meetings open Attorney General Robert Shevin issued an opinion Oct. 14 saying all committees operating in an advisory capacity to state university officials are open to the public. The opinion covers search committee meetings, grievance procedures and all universityrelated advisory board meetings making recommendations to university officials, Assistant Department of Education revamping costs 100 jobs BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor A spokesman for Education Commisioner Ralph Turlington said yesterday the Department of Education

4-THE ORACLE October 18, 1974 1Bullets won't injure inflation Inflation has passed the poi nt of being an annoying condition which forces middle-income families to buy ham burger instead of steak It is now out of control and a real threat to the shaky economy of America Appropriately Pres. Gerald Ford has said bringing inflation under control is his top priority However it appears that he is attempting t o use trite rhetoric to combat a serious problem. And he is relying on the illogical but often-echoed idea that the United States will survive any problem confronting it simply because we are Americans and everyone knows America has the ability to do anything. UNFORTUNATELY, this is simply not the case. Inflation will not just go away and the "marshmallows and bullets" offered by Ford and th e ad visers he has selected are absurd solutions to this difficult problem What the country needs is a stud y by competent economists rather than trite, cliche expressions n d suggestions by Ford. Such re<.'.:;m mendations as "clean your plate and take an hour to do a trasn invent.Ory belong in a book of household hi nts rather than in a serious plan proposed by the President. In fact, most of the suggestions Ford gave to citizens in his speech Tuesday night were either worthless or beyond the power of any individual. The things he said each person could do to fight inflation were, for the most part, things which need governmental coordination if they are to be of any aid For example : -"INSIST on productivity im provements where you work." editorials Optimism is the madne s s of maintaining that everything i s right whe n it is wrong. Voltaire How are individual workers to insist that the place of business where they are employed institute efficient methods? Governmental standards for work output are one possible way to achieve a measure of efficiency but for Ford to imply that a factory worker can order his supervisors to be more ef ficient is ridiculous. -"Bring budgeting back in style." Ford also suggested persons balance their family budgets and "expect government officials to do the same." That is a nice suggestion but how is an individual to realize those ex pectations? We have expected honesty from our government ; why should our expectations regarding economy be any more realized than those relating to integrity? -Postpone unnecessary borrowing and wait for interest rates to come down "as they will. WHY WILL they ? Does Ford have a magic formula ? If so, we would like to hear it. We are not saying individual effort will not aid in the fight against inflation. But we are saying a national plan, with governmental intervention and relief, is needed And it is needed now. The country cannot tolerate a lengthy wait for everything to work out all right. ''BITE THE BUTTON i INFLATION Jf' Student Senate must fulfill its obligation \ It is unfortunate, but the Oracle must agree with Student Senate President Pro Tempore Mike Malter who Tuesday night said the senate is frequently in "debating skill We are also in complete agreement with Senator Cecil White who said the senate is frequently so tied up in technicalities that it seems to be laughable. THAT IS not the way it should be The Student Senate is one of the most im portant places for students to voice their feelings and have significant input on University policy-setting. But, for the most part, the senate has been ignoring its duty Tuesday night was a good example The senators spent most of their two-hour meeting arguing about parliamentary procedure rather than looking at any substantive issue at USF. Although following a standardized, orderly procedure of rules of order is important it should never become more important t han the main function of the group operating within the rules Efficiency and order are not in compatible; the Student Senate can conduct orderly meetings, operate with proper parliamentary procedure and still review matters of vital concern to students, staff and faculty at the University. STAFF Photo Editor Mark Sherman THE ORACLE agrees with SG Vice President Wayne Weschler, serving as senate president who said the senate has only fulfilled its m1ss10n of represent i ng the student body's voice "to a partial extent." He said senators \ 'would have to do more" if they are to meet their obligations to students. Although there are exceptions, many members of the senate do not appear to take their job seriously. We do not agree with SG Pres. Richard Merrick s excuse that the senate "is probably one of the youngest senates in quite a while This, the Oracle feels is no reason for immature bickering. If a person is old enough and has significant academic ability to be ac cepted as a university student we feel that person should be capable of reasonable conduct and should be able to work with others If a person does not want to work together with his or her fellow students at a university, he or she should not seek to represent the student body in a supposedly cooperative organization such as the senate The function of the Student Senate at USF is far too important for individual members to ruin its efficiency and operation. If senators cannot work with their fellow students, they should resign their positions and leave space for someone who cares more about having input into University decision-making J ORACLE Editor ...................... Sandra Wright Advertising Manager ...... Tom Wallace 'Illustration Editor ...... Terry Kirkpatrick Librarian ... Anna Bozo than personal ego-tripping ACP All-American since 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 Managing Editor ....... Dave Moormann News Editor ..... Wayne Sprague Entertainment Editors ...... El!ie Sommer Sports Editor. Layout Editor Copy Editor David Rutman .Rindy Weatherly ... ... Matt Bokor ... Luanne Kitchin Adviser ...................... Leo Stalnaker Advertising Coordinator .Harry Daniels Production Manager ... Joe McKenzie Compositor. .Kim Hackbarth \ 974-2619 or 2842 or 2398 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue Advertising, S p .m. Wed ncsday for Tuesday i s sue s p.m. Thursday for Wednesday issue, S p.m. Friday for Thursday issue, s p m Monday for Friday issue. Advertisers requiring proofs must submit copy one day prior to normal deadline. Classified ads taken 8 a.m. to 12 noon, LET 472, two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday 8 a .m. lo s p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may b e submitte d to the Oracle in LET 469 or through the sugg estion box e s in the Library and UC. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $1.13 ,514.76 or 8 c per copy. to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida.

THE ORACLE -October 18, 1974 5 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau Tuition lawsuit explained We AlSO OIG TH& BY RICHARD MERRICK SG President Why did I and two other members of Student Government file suit against the Board of Regents? The most obvious reason is, of course, the inequities inherent in the new fee structure. Those students who, because of limited funds or time requirements (e.g veterans and many minority students), need to take heavy course loads, and those students who are required to take more than 180 hours to graduate (e.g. engineering and speech pathology students) are ob viously going to be penalized. In addition, the new fee schedule prohibits students from taking "enrichment" courses. These inequities, as important as they may seem, are symptomatic of a more central problem. The real issue underlying all this is the nature of the State University System (SUS) as it presently exists. IN A RECENT appearance on campus, Senate Education Committee staff member Hank 1utst. commtntarg Cothran responded to the question of students being deterred from taking enrichment courses by saying that such courses were unnecessary. According to Cothran ''Very few people go to the theatre anymore." This attitude is central to the nature of the SUS. The role of the state univer sities should be that of intellectual and aesthetic pacesetters and innovators. We should not be attempting to mirror the "America" we see in television commercials, but to develop new, innovative approaches to deal with the com plex problems our society (and state) are facing. And yet because the SUS is controlled by politicians and by wealthy, established lawyers and businessmen, there seems to be a Tenant info given Editor: I have had over a year of experience working to aid students when problems with their landlords arose. As a result, I would like to bring to your attention an erroneous remark in your article "How to handle your landlord." The statement "If the toilet flushes ad nauseum, the tenant can stop paying rent" is recklessly misleading. Florida State Statute 83.60 provides that a tenant can. withhold rent if seven days have elapsed after the delivery of written notice by the tenant to the landlord, specifying any failure of the landlord to maintain the premises whether it be a legal or equitable obligation. This written notice must contain a statement indicating the intention of the tenant not to pay rent for the reasons stated. It is advisable to send this written notice by registered mail. If the landlord does not make the repairs, he or she will most likely take you to court for eviction. The tenant need only to present a copy of this written notice as his or her defense. The tenant is also required to pay all rent due into the registry of the court. In most cases an attorney is not needed. The judge will decide if repairs should be made and how much the rent should be reduced if the lan dlord is at fault. The money will be awarded accordingly. I suggest that all renters study the rights and obligations of the tenant and landlord. You can find these obligations under Florida State 83 .001 Part II entitled "Landlord and Tenant: Residential." You can find a copy in the library or send for a copy from Legislative Information in Tallahassee. It's free Ed Schlessinger trend to try to turn the state universities into massive vocational-technical schools, and to create in fact, an almost anti intellectual atmosphere at the heart of the system that should be the intellectual and aesthetic frontier of our society. THIS QUESTION leads to an evaluation of what the real role of students is within the SUS Un fortunately, in most instances, the SUS operates not for students but in spite of or irregardless of them -students are generally treated as products rather than participants. Occasionally we are able to gain small concessions, but we are still in many ways considered third class citizens. If the atmosphere was dif ferent, and if the SUS was con trolled by educators who viewed the state universities as our in tellectual and aesthetic frontier, instead of as expensive, complicated training grounds, it would not have been necessary to file this suit, because SUS of ficials would have been more sensitive to the nature of the universities and more responsive to the needs of the students. Unfortunately, as long as the preseni means of operating the SUS exist, this kind of atmosphere will not. What is needed is at least a reorganization of priorities, and probably a reorganization of the structure of the SUS. As long as the SUS is in the hands of people who have a clearly discernible interest in preserving the status quo, it is going to be difficult if not impossible for our state universities to have the kind of intellectual and societal leadership roles they should have. It's a sad but true fact that the real reason we filed suit against the Board of Regents was because it was the only avenue open to us, and unless the SUS undergoes some substantial perceptual and-or structural changes, future years will undoubtedly see many more such suits filed. letters polity The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the editor. 1Liberated Woman' draws reader's ire Editor: The Oct. 8 issue of the Oracle. heralded a new column by Mary McGrath, alias Liberated Woman, "wife, mother (of four), radio commentator and witty .lttttrS' critic of the American scene." Well, the column isn't "bright, crisp and directly to the point." Rather it's trite, innane and innocuous to the point that makes me wonder is Ms.(?) McGrath is the worst of your journalistic .. contributors. Mary McGrath fails to "cut quickly to the shallow depths of people." That is, she does not reach the depths of my being, the caverns of my aching, profound soul. Health Center prices reasonable when compared with 'real world' Therefore allow me to cut thru Mary's flab and reach the lard in her skull by cutting her column. It is superficial and it is a silly attempt at being funny, which it isn't. And it does not stimulate much thought and it is not provocative. "Up the Soapsuds," dears, is so very blah This column and Mary McGrath so far are worthless. Open letter: Re: Letter that appeared 10-1574 in the Oracle concerning the Health Service. I'd like to ask any student at USF; "When was the last time you visited a physician in the real world" and only paid $6.00. If you know of anyone, please let me know because if that's the case, I have been getting ripped off. During my summer vacation, I had the occasion to visit a physician in northern Florida and his fee was $25.00 for just an ex amination and a health history on m e. I under s tand that this is the g oing rate. He also sent me to ;i laboratory for blood work to OCT program beneficial Editor I would like to commend one of th e mo s t progressive programs this University offers. T am referring t o a f a irly unknown off-campus program run by D r. Kcoith Lupton. The Off-Campus Term

6-THE ORACLE Ghastly politicos O'Toole, the 14th Earl of Gurney, addresses the House of Lords in the British Parliament, whose members appear to him in varying states of decay and putrefaction in "The Ruling Class." llhuru poets show culture "Uhuru Sass a ," a black p o e try and cullural g roup, spons o red b y SGP. will be featur e d at a danc e Saturd a y night 8 to 1 in the Banquet !{oom of th e Holida y Inn. 2701 E. Fowler Ave Originated at USF, the group provides black cultural experiences through poetry. They have performed at local high s chool s. b a ;,aars and black culture s e min a r s The g roup p e rforms poems backed by percussion instruments. Their songs and music blend lo create a unique cultural experience. The nam e of the group is Swahili for Freedom Now.' aadbutchers I 01Toole portrays savior-killer Beer Side Orders Wine Corned beef Kosher pickles in satirical film 1Ruling Class' Imported Domestic Draught or Bottled Ham & Swiss 1 Sauerkraut combination Basket 'o Chips kosher pickled tomatoe'" Reuben Turkey 1 Pastrami o Champagne Rose a sangria White wine Beaujolais REVIEWED BY LAURA DIAZ Oracle Staff Writer "The Ruling Class," starring Peter O'Toole, is a movie to be seen, if only for its bizarre dramatization of the assumption that classes rule only after they have lost the capability to do anything else. The screenplay, directed by Peter Medak, is based on the play by Peter Barnes. O'Toole plays Jack, the 14th Earl of Gurney, a paranoid schizophrenic who believes himself to be the Divine Being. When asked by his aunt, Lady Claire (Coral Browne), why he believes himself to be God, he replies, "'Simple. When I pray to Him I find I'm talking to myself." LADY CLAIRE and her husband Sir Charles (William Mervyn) plot to have Jack married to produce an heir ; then to have him committed per manently, leaving themselves guardians of the heir and his estate. Jack, however, already feels himself to be married to Marguerite Gautier, a purely fictional woman, and refuses to marry anyone else. Sir Charles remains un daunted, though. He arranges for his mistress, Grace Shelley (Carolyn Seymour) to role act Marguerite and Jack falls for it, promising to marry her. Grace's sole purpose, in the beginning, for Actor Burton to marry another Liz LONDON (UPI) -Actor Richard Burton, expressing regret he had been forced into a premature announcement, said yesterday he hoped to marry Princess Elizabeth of Yugo slavia, a relative of the British royal family, "as soon as possible.'' The fact that Burton was more than a casual escort of the 37-year-old princess-one of a number of women he has been seen with since his divorce from Elizabeth Taylor-became known after their return from Paris where he was introduced over the weekend to her parents, Prince and Princess Paul of Yugoslavia They are members of the Karageorgevitch dynasty which has blood links with the British royal family agreeing with the scheme is to increase her station. However, she soon falls in love with the mad Divinity and has his son JACK is eventually ridden of his delusion by an actual conflict between himself, the God of Love, and the ancient God of Wrath No longer the Almighty, his deep seated malady manifests itself as delusions of being Jack the Ripper, though he looks and acts perfectly sane Meanwhile, he succeeds in driving his psychiatrist, Dr. Herder (Michael Bryant), Bishop Lampton (Alastair Sim), and Sir Charles quite batty "The Ruling Class," is significant in its comments about religion, the ruling class, and sanity, or lack of it. It is not a film for devoutly religious people, as it provides a distinctly different view from the traditional. The film is roughly 2 and a half hours long and tends to drag a little about halfway through, but its multiple theme is definitely thought provoking. 11 a.m. weekdays no W. Brandon Blvd. 1-12 p.m. Sundays Formerly tosers DRT PRESENTS e STEEN ANGEL and CHEVY 3 E N T E R plus Raven all 'SO's rock 'n MIXED DRINKS roll "Mythril" plays in Empty Keg ... but no puppies permitted Happy Hour: Mon -Thurs 8 p.m. to 9:30 p.m Discount beer, Mythril offered in Empty Keg Mythril will play today during Slappy Hour in the Empty Keg between 3 and 5 p.m. Small beers, Bud and Schlitz, are reduced to 30 cents, courtesy of Saga Food Service Mythril is a local band whose members are Jim West, guitar, Richard Young, keyboard, Mike Rudasill, bass and lead vocals, and Kevin Dennis, drummer. Performing a variety of material, about one half of their repertoire is original. All the members cooperate in writing the music for original pieces, with the lyrics being written by Rudasill. Dorm dance tonight Kappa Hall and SGP are sponsoring a dorm dance Friday, Oct. 18, on the lawn between the Iota and Kappa dorms Crossfire will play from 9 to 11 p.m. The dorm dance is open to all campus students. Picadily Tavern 3 5 'J/tGH8Att.S BEA.R5S Next Week: Phaedra !4929 is Still Here Students and Faculty Welcome 2806 E. Busch Blvd. 935-9931 NEBRASk:A N. NEBRASKA AVE. AU You Care To Eat Everv Sunday From 2p.m. 'Til Smoked Mullet Dinners With BBQ Pit Beans And Cole Slaw Only s 1.25 per person Ml BACK YARD Jars Of Beer: Pint 50' 1/2 Gal Quart 51 .00 Gallon 6902 N. 40th St. At Starting 3p.m. Sunday: FELDMAN HANGAR Acoustical Group 3 Miles South Of Busch Gardens


1 Alice' participates national contest 1n "Alice in Wonderland" Directed by Dale A. J. Rose TAR 120TodayandTomorrow8:30 Admission is free. BY ELLIE SOMMER Entertainment Editor The USF Theatre Department has for the first time since the production of "Lysistrata" en tered the American College Theater Festival. Dale A. J. Rose's production "Alice in Wonderland" will be judged tonight by Marian Galloway, representative of the Festival. Sponsored by the American Oil Company, the Festival is in its seventh year. "We're up against a great number of colleges in the area," said Director Rose. Extremely excited about the competition, Rose said finalists will present their plays at the Kennedy Performing Arts Center in Washington, D.C. PUTTING up the stage for this weekend's performance, the cast of "Alice," shared Rose's enthusiasm. The tight little company has performed "Alice in Wonderland" 19 times. But they love it. Rosemary Orlando (Alice) said she always finds excitement and new adventures in each performance. Mike Leighton, a USF graduate, said exercises and improvisations were used by the cast to develop their characters. "We developed a mutual trust, a sort of dependence," he said. He regards "Alice" as a unique new kind of theater, influenced by Grotowski, a drama theorist and director. Rose used Grotowski 's methods of im provisation in a class attended by the cast of "Alice." MICHAEL Billeris, John J. Edwards and Tom Lewis, also members of the cast, agreed with Leighton about the closeness of the group They have revived the old idea of a traveling troupe, where actors are more than performers. The cast participates in every aspect of the production from choreography to set design. The entire group through improvisation helped to develop Rose's concept of how "Alice" should be played. Most of the physical nature of the production was created through class exercises, they said. "Alice in Wonderland" is synthesized from Lewis Carroll's works and a script by a New York theater company, "Manhattan THE ORACLE -October 18, 1974 Alice and the Wonderland gang get together ... for a little bit of "madness," before the Tea Party Project." The cast read both "Through the Looking Glass" and "Alice in Wonderland." They added this knowledge to the script along with the spon taneous actions and dialogue which emerged from rehearsals. Rose stressed "how important and crucial to good theater a fine source of material is." While he conceived the idea sometime ago, the actors helped him adapt and modify the characters and action. \ Musical series airs on WUSF. Soprano Beverly Sills opens a new series of musical specials Sunday night when WUSF-TV presents the PBS series "In Performance at Wolf Trap," filmed live at the Wolf Trap Farm Park for the Performing Arts. "In Performance at Wolf Trap" is a series of seven specials, including opera, jazz, folk and classical music and ballet. The program is produced by WETA in D.C. Wolf Trap, located in Washington, D.C. was established by an Act of Congress in 1966 as an arts showcase. The 117 acre park has a 3,434 seat auditorium where many of the performances take place. "The Daughter of the Regiment," Gaetano Donizetti's comic opera is the first performance. The opera, presented in English, also features Muriel Costa-Greenspun, Wilham McDonald and Spiro Malas "The Daughter of the Regiment" is Sills' first ap pearance in a complete opera on television. She has appeared on many of the world's great opera stages. The opera is about Marie li day turkey stuffing or a live Christmas tree decorated without any store bought glop, I've always enjoyed the wherewithal of creativity that goes into a Halloween pur:npkin. So if you place a face on the little pumpkin to your right, I ll have a sculptor friend pick out a few of her favor ites and sculpt them up. Then if I can borrow a decent camera I'll send the lucky few some choice shots of their sculpted pumpkin and statuesque sculptor. There will also be small but well thought out prizes for: l. Give me another word for "contest." "Contest" is too overly competitive a word to use in this frail world we live in 2 Does laughtef travel faster than thEl speed of sound? (In as few words as possible.) 3. The shortest list of beverages that really don't mix with Akadama, the wine you can mix. (tomato juice, etc.) And in closing, to pay the bills here are a couple of prize Akadama party recipes SANGRIA AKADAMA Bottle of Akadama Red Wine, pint of club soda, 1/4 can of frozen lemonade concentrate, plenty of ice and lemon and orange slices. PLUM DUCK Bottle of Akadama Plum, the grape wine with the natural plum flavor, bottle of champagne, ice, orange slices and strawberries. r I I I I ----------Another word for "contest" is ____ Laughter (does) (doesn't) travel faster than the speed of sound because ____ Akadama, the wine you can mix,doesn't mix with __________________ Mail to: Akadama Mama P.O. Box 2629 Palos Verdes Peninsula Ca 90274 NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP __ ... ., I I I I Akadama: I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I \.ISTEN TO MAM A A N D PASS THE AKADAMA THE WINE YOU Cl\N MIX L iMPO RTED R Y S UNTORY INTERNATIONAL. L A .. CA. -----.I 7


8-THEORACLE October 18, 1974 Music D e pt. 1tunes up' to Ives Ives' Concord Sonata (lecture and performance) 2 p.m. Birthday Concert of Ives' Music 8:30 p.m. Sunday FAH 101. Admission is fret::. "Can we have an 'A ', Bob'1 ... Bob?," someone asked. Before you play, listen to what your note should sound like. James Tenney motions toward the violins seated to his immediate left. "All right, let s try it. Raising his arms with a sweeping gesture, Tenney, a visiting lecturer at USF, from the California Institute of the Arts, pauses. Rich, vibrant strains arise from the small group of strings. As if weaving the rhythms with his hands and fingers Tenney motions first toward the cello, then the violas, then the violins. Without warning, a protesting rush of notes escape from the trumpet positioned to the rear of the group. Then, alone again, the strings drift, unencumbered and harm. onious in a gently rolling sea. BUT THEIR reverie is abruptly interrupted by the shrill, lunatic voices of flutes taunting, teasing, laughing voices. Persistently the strings endure, however to triumph for a short time, again subject to the mocking tumult of the trumpet and flutes. So went the Wednesday rehearsal of USF's Symphony Orchestra, polishing their performance of American composer Charles Ives' "The Unanswered Question." This and other Ives works will be presented by the Music Department Friday through Monda y in the Fine Arts Auditorium. Titled "Four Ives Events, the program will honor the lOOth anniversary of the birth of the composer. "It probably won't be long before he (Ives) is the most famous composer in American history said Tenney, a com poser in his own right and recipient of two grants from the National Science Foundation for research in musical acoustics IVES WAS born in Danbury, Connecticut on Oct. 20, 1874, the son of a bandmaster in General Grant's Army. Ives was more heavily influenced by his father than by any other musician," said Tenney. Working in almost complete obscurity, Ives experimented with techniques later attributed to his predecessors, including atonality, polytonality, tone clusters and quarter tones. "There' s one place during our performance when I'll use a plank on the keyboard to evenly produce a tone cluster Can in terval of keys depressed simultaneously)," Tenney said. Today, at 2 p.m., "The Heritage and Continuing In-Jam es Tenney conducts rehearsal ... of Composer Ives' works Free Sex (Not Here) (But We Believe) Our Happy Hour is as close as we can get 254' Girls 15 1 SunThurs 7-9 Complete Menu Aiailable For ___ 9_8_8_7_3_9..,1_,_..,.."""""......,="""T""'c1 ... k ... e ..... -_0...,11_1...,S ... e..,r.,,r...,ic...,e ... ,., Temple Terrace fluence of Ives" will be discussed by James T e nney and USF faculty members Larry Austin Hilton Jones, James Lewis and Dary Mizelle. THE "CONCOHD" Sonata (Piano Sonata No. 2: Concord Mass., 1840-1860 ) will be per formed Sund a y at 2 p.rn. by pianist Tenney and flutist Carl Hall. The piec e said its com poser. is an attempt "to present Cone person's) impression of the spirit of literature, the philosphy and the men of Concord, Massachusetts, of over half a century ago." "Emerson," "Hawthorne," "The Alcotts," and "Thoreau" c omprise the four segments of the sonata. At 8:30 Sunday evening, USF's Symphony Orchestra will present a program designed to illustrate Ives' extensive musical range. "1,2,3," W alt Whitman," "Majority, 'Calcium Light Night" a nd General William Booth Enters Heaven" are among the pieces to be per formed. Concluding the program, Bruce LeBaron, assisted by Tenney, will conduct "The Unan swered Question On Monday at 2 p .m., Larry Aus tin, assisted by Annetta Monroe, soprano; James Tenney piano, and Gary Schmidt piano will discuss Ives last and un fini s hed work, The Universe Symphony." He wrote very difficult mus ic Tenney mused. Finally I gu e ss the world is ready for him. 248-5935 r<1oeone11 1603'/2 7th AVENUE YBOR CITY HANDCRAFTED JEWELRY HANDMADE & IMPORTED CLOTHING MADE TO ORDER EMBROIDERED CLOTHING Get2 Free Pieces Of stat Fried Chicken enYouBuy3. STORE COL'PO!\ Special Offer: Get 2 Free Pieces Of Krystal Fried Chicken When You Buy 3 At The Regular Price. 5 Pieces of Krystal Fried Chicken only S 1.25 with this coupon. Offer good from Tuesday, Oct. 15 through 10 p.m., Sunday, Oct. 20, 1974. Good with this coupon only. Limit one per customer. The Krystal Restaurants Thi-. offc.:r ;.:nl'd at any Kry:atll wirh i.:hii:kt:n including the followin:,.: 11.)Cations: 270 l Busch Blvd.


9 Soccer team loses sports BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer The final score read Federal City College 1, USF soccer team O, yet Brahman coach Dan Holcomb remained optimistic. Goalie Dave Dolph us corrals this shot ... in 1-0 defeat to Federal City College. Spikers stay perfect with comeback victory BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor Down 5-0 in the final game, USF's volleyball team last night rallied to beat Florida Technological University and maintain its unmarred record in match play. The Brahmisses, now 6-0 on the season, took the first game 15-4, then got behind early in the second game. The Knights opened up a 14-5 margin, but USF rallied to within three before Tech scored the win ning point. The Knights took the lead again in the tiebreaker, and the Brah misses came back behind the blocking and spiking of Nancy Yengel as Donna Terry served for a string of 11 points. "It was close enough to make me scared," USF coach Jane Cheatham said. "We missed four serves and that's unforgivable. They've got to be over the net to get a point." Tech coach Pam Burke said, "Overall we were sluggish. We're capable of playing much better." Her team is now 5-2 in dual matches, but it has one tournament crown already, having won the Stetson University Invitational. "They were tough. I respect them highly," Gheatham said of her team's opponents. "We'll play them again at the Florida State and the state tournaments." The Florida State tourney is next Friday and Saturday, but before that the Brahmisses will play Manatee Community College. The match is scheduled for 6 p.m. Tuesday in USF's gym. 971-4930 11156 N. 30th St. (Across From Schlitz} All Records Are Priced LOW Not Just The 'Top Even after yesterday's loss lowered his team's record to 1-3-1 he was confident of the Brah mans ability. And his enthusiasm was evident despite USF's continuing offensive problems. "WE'RE GETTING much better,". said Hokomb after the first contest in USF's four-game homestand. "I'm going to be disappointed if we don't get into the play-offs with the quality team we've got." But with their ability, the Brah mans still found scoring nearly impossible. The shutout marked USF's second of the season, with the Brahmans managing only a single tally in their one victory. 'Against its Washington, D.C. visitors yesterday, USF dominated first half action. Carrying most of the play to the Panthers' side of the field, USF kept the pressure on Federal City. Yet it was 0-0 at halftime. The teams reversed roles in the game's final 45 minutes with Federal City displaying the more potent offensive attack. The Panthers persistence finally paid off at 19: 35 of the second half when they shot one past USF goalie Dave Dolphus DOLPHUS AND fullbacks We Are One Jewish Student Union Fergus Hopper, Con Foley and Pete Mohrmann excelled on defense for the Brahmans. But Federal City's one goal was too much to overcome, though USF outshot the Panthers, 12-9. "I just feel sorry for the guys because they prepared well for this game," Holcomb said of USF which meets the University of Miami here tomorrow at 2 p.m. "They really were up for it." Against Miami, Holcomb said USF can look for "about the same team as they had last year." That may be good for USF, considering it defeated the Hurricanes 7-0 last season. WESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF LAW OF ORANGE COUNTY C A LI F 0 R N I A S LA R G E S T L A W SC H 0 0 L oFFERS A NEW PROGRAM OF SPRING-ENTERING FULL-TIME LAW STUDY ____ AMPLE SPACE is available at our new facilities in both Orange County and San Diego for all qualified applicants to all partand full time programs. WHOLE-PERSON ADMISSIONS: Applicants lo WSU are never accepted or reiecled solely on the basis of LSAT scores and undergtaduafe GPA's. WRITE OR PHONE FOR CATALOGUE 800 South Brookhurst Anaheim, Ca. 92804 (714) 635-3453 APPLY NOW FOR DAY, EVENING, OR WEEKEND CLASSES BEGINNING FEBRUARY 3, 1975 ----PROVISIONALLY ACCREDITED BY THE COMMITTEE OF BAR EXAMINERS OF THE STATE BAR OF CALIFORNIA "A New Craze" Build your own te1Tariu1n landscape with sand. We have complete instruction, when you buy the sand from us. It's easy. All colors available now. Boutique Plant Adoption Center Corner 56th St. & 127 th Ave., Temple Terrace 988-39:23 Open day except Wed. EASY TRAILS INC. DOWN CLOTHES IN FLORIDA? YOU BET! FROM ALL INDICATIONS IT'S GOING TO BE A COLD WINTER Don't freeze on that deer stand, in that canoe, on that bike or camping trip, "speck" fishing, or even at Tampa Stadium watching the Spartans play. Take along the "SUPERVEST" by Snow Lion into its own stuff-sack about the $2650 s11e of an orange, av. wt. 15 oz. (All Sizes-XS, s, M, L, XL) ALSO IN STOCK: Thur., Fri., 9-9 Mon., Tues Wed., Sat., 9-6 Down-Parkas, Sweaters, Coats, Hoods, Mit tens, & Steeping Bags. Polarguard -Parkas & Sleeping Bags. Fiberfill I I-Sleeping Bags. Just 3 Blocks South of Busch Gardens at 8711 N. 40th St 988-0045


10-THE ORACLE football forecast Editor's noteIn his first attempt, Jeff Whittle last week tied my best record of 8-2. I was 72-1, making my overall mark 22-7-1. College BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor FLORIDA OVER FLORIDA STATE-If these two had played last week, the Seminoles would have won. But the element of surprise is gone, and the Gators will be ready. TEXAS OVER ARKANSAS-Doug English and his teammates can bottle up the Pigs' ground game. If they can stop the passing attack as well, Darrell Royal will have ham for dinner. GEORGIA OVER VANDERBILT-Steve Sloan's Commodores must not be taken lightly, as they proved by beating Florida last week. But the Bulldogs looked even better against Ole Miss. NORTH CAROLINA OVER NORTH CAROLINA STATE-The Tar Heels lost this one by two points last year. They still remember it, and so do their fans. TEXAS TECH OVER ARIZONA-The Red Raiders play better against Southwest Conference opponents, but they should do just enough to edge Arizona. This is the first real test for a very good Wildcat team. OKLAHOMA OVER COLORADO-The Sooners barely escaped with their hides against Texas, but they won't be buffaloed this week. MICHIGAN OVER WISCONSIN-The Wolverines are the stronger team. This game is at Wisconsin, and the Badgers are definitely capable of beating Michigan. It should be a close one. ALABAMA -OVER TENNESSEE-The Tide will rebound after last week's scare. It has been all downhill for Tennessee so far. LOUISIANA STATE OVER KENTUCKY-LSD is not as good as the Auburn squad that beat Kentucky last week, but it is good enough to get by a fired-up Wildcat team. NEBRASKA OVER KANSAS-If the Cornhuskers don't generate some offense this time, the Jayhawks could beat them. But Nebraska still has the edge in this interesting Big Eight matchup. Pro BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer PHILADELPHIA OVER DALLAS -The Eagles should be keyed up enough to take this one from the hapless Cowboys. Philadelphia has its toughest defense in years. NEW ENGLAND OVER BUFF ALO This .showdown for the AFC East lead should be a super game, but the Pats are better on paper. Plunkett will be the difference. NEW YORK JETS OVER BALTIMORE One mediocre team and one awful team. Joe Namath and the mediocre Jets should end up on top. PITTSBURGH OVER CLEVELAND -Pittsburgh scored 34 last week against a tough Kansas City defense. If they play like they can, the Steelers can beat anyone. WASHING TON OVER NEW YORK GIANTS-As goes Sonny, so go the Redskins. If Jurgenson's hot, Washington will run away with it. If not, it could be close. ST. LOUIS OVER HOUSTON The Cards are for real. If St. Louis doesn't let down after last week's big victory over Dallas, the Oilers are in for a long afternoon. MINNESOTA OVER DETROIT -Fran Tarkenton has the Viking offense in high gear. Detroit simply hasn't got the personnel to stay in the game for long. DENVER OVER SAN DIEGO -The Broncos are tougher than their 2-2-1 record indicates. The Chargers played well against Oakland, but they won't against Denver. MIAMI OVER KANSAS CITY The Dolphin defense is more porous than it's been in three years, but the Chiefs are also questionable on offense. Don Shula will out-coach Hank Stram. Movin' on This Brahman rugger is trying to get US F's A team moving against the Miami Tridents. USF won the game 20-4. The Brahmans will try to duplicate that feat tomorrow. When they face the University of Miami Hurricanes in Miami. Oracle photo by Dale Quartin Aviation Week plans to be aired tonight Holly Dickson and Jim Leslie of USF's Flying Club will discuss next week's Aviation Week ac tivities on WUSF-TV's (ch. 16) "Sports Roundtable" tonight at 10:30. Dick Crippen is the host. Dickson and Leslie will tell about plans for static aircraft displays, movies and other special events to be sponsored by the club at USF next week. Pike wins 33-18 In intramural football yesterday, Pike beat Sigma Nu 33-18, Champagne topped Blue Grass 13-7, Iota I blanked Theta I 14-0, and Bewildered stopped the Screaming Beavers 20-6. New Policy-Family Entertainment! All Seats $2.DD At All Times DOUBLE FEATURE "Buster and Billie" Jan Michael Vincent Pamela Sue Martin and "Getting Straight" Elliott Gould and Candice MIDNITE SHOW FRI. & SAT. USF baseball team faces heavy slate Five games in five days will put pressure on USF's undefeated baseball team. The Brahmans are 5-0, but must win a single game today, a doubleheader tomorrow and games Monday and Tuesday to maintain their unblemished record. Today's game, against Florida College, is at 3:30 p.m. at USF's baseball diamond. Jay Keller, Jim Klindt and Doug Hollins will pitch, Brahman coach Jack Butterfield said. "Keller was scheduled for three innings against Florida Southern and against Manatee, but he was shortchanged both times," Butterfield said. The Florida Southern College game was called because of a time curfew after Keller threw for one inning, and the Manatee Com munity College game was halted by rain before he got to pitch at all. The heavy schedule of games coming up will tax USF's pit ching corps, Butterfield said. "We'll have to use every pitcher we have and possibly even some outfielders if we need them," he said. "None of them (the pitchers) are ready to go the full distance," Butterfield said. He said Steve Ruling will pitch as long as he can in the first game of Saturday's twin bill against the University of Tampa. Grissett Authorized Dealer For: Gibson, Yamaha, Epiphone, Dobros, Randall Amplifiers. Used Guitars and Amps. LessonsGuitar, 5 String Banio, Piano. Student Discount With USF ID Tern pie Terrace 988-1419 :8URT : .. REYNOtDS .. : 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, a II for only Also Serving: BBQ Roast Beef 6 oz. Yard Burgers 6 oz. Rare Pit Burgers 6 oz. Cheddar. Burgers Chicken Sandwiches Ham on Rye Stacked High Ham and Cheddar, tco. $1.25 Open Daily 1 la.m. to Midnight CINCINNATI OVER OAKLAND Another top-rate game. Ken All above served on hot roll with BBQ beans, 6902 N. 40th St. Anderson is having a great year as the Bengal's quarterback, and co_lesla.w


THE O RA C L E -Oct ob e r 18, 1974 11 ik p h con truction to begin BY D AVID R U S S Oracle Staff Writer Construction will begin next week on a bike path along the north side of Fletcher Avenue Hillsborough Count y Transportation Engineer Joe Hamilton said yesterday. Hamilton said the pa t h will stretch from University Plaza to the pedestrian crossing in front of Fontana Hall and will be com pleted within "at the most, 90 days." The drive to get the longdela y ed path built started over a year and a half ago and was pressed by USF Pres. Cecil Mackey Bike Club adviser Jesse Binford, SG, and others at USF. Hamilton said the $21,000 project awarded to the E S Lazzri Company will be financed from a $50,000 federal revenuesharing grant to Hillsborough County for bike path construction He said the path will be a five foot wide concrete sidewalk, away from the street, rather than the asphalt extension of the street used for the path on 131st. Street. The path will include exit and entrance ramps at every in tersection so the rider won't have to get off his bike to cross the street, Hamilton said. Don Anderson, assistant vice president for Finance and Planning, who worked with Mackey on getting the path built, said he is happy the construction is finally starting. Hamilton said there are three more paths scheduled to be built Phone tip leads to 3 arrests BY DAVID RUSS Oracle Staff Writer For the second time in less than a week a phone tip resulted in suspects being arrested and charged with bicycle theft, the University Police CUPl reported. The UP said the complaintant called shortly after midnight on Saturday and directed police to the east end of Kappa Hall where he had seen three persons cutting two bike chains He later iden tified the vehicle used in the larceny. THE THREE males arrested and charged with larceny were Carlton Lofton, Willie Gratham, and Jerry Bull Jr., all non students. Max Bromley UP Public Education and Information director said there is no evidence to indicate a ring of bicycle theives is operating on campus. But he said, "continued com munity cooperation" will help reduce the crime rate at USF Bromley said he hopes this arrest and two made last week resulting from phone tips by dorm residents are a result of the ALERT

12-THE ORACLE October 18, 1974 Some classes said 'too easy' BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Several USF department ch a irpersons said yesterday it is too easy for students to earn honor gra des in some depart ments and colleges Biology Chairperson Stewart Swihart said from his observations of honors con vocations and Commencement Exercises he feels about 99 per cent of the students from some departments have a cumulative average of 3 5 or better. Philosophy Chairperson James Gould and Astronomy Chair person Heinrich Eichhorn-von Wurmb said grading seemed to be much easier in some colleges th a n in others "It happens as a m atter of record, Eichhorn said "It is my superficial impression from observation I have m a de at honor s convocations that the ease which one may get an A or B is not the same for all colleges. The College of Fine Arts and the College of Education were areas in which several persons suggested this easy grading occurs Music Department Chairperson Vance Jennings said there are higher grade s in Fine Arts because "There is a degree of specialt y in the performing arts especially, which gets us the dediCated students. The students coming into th e colleg e are already fairly accomplished," he said Fine Arts Dean Don Saff a nd Roger Wilk, dean of Education were not availabl e for comm e nt. Swihart said while he feels some courses are graded too easily, courses designed primarily to attract students are not intrinsically bad. "I can't see where a course which attracts students is necessarily prostitution," he said. Wednesday, Classics and Ancient Studies Chairman Albert Gessman said many departments were committing "academic prostitution" by instituting subp a r cour se s d e signed primarily to get students into th eir classroom s. J e nnings s aid cour se s whos e main purpose is to attract stud e nts and c o urses where it is ea s y t o mak e good grade s will continue t o occur a s long as programs are funded on head count s Viviano Stereo Shops TAMPA: 30th Street South of Fowler 1536 S. Dale Mabry ST. PETERSBURG: Crossroad s Shopping Cent e r ______ J


THE ORACLE -October 18, 1974 13 I Daycare investigating group head named I BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer USF Pres. Cecil Mackey this week appointed Director of Student Health Services Ann Winch as chairperson of a committee to look into the possibility of a daycare center at the University Sixteen students, staff and faculty members have been asked to join the committee, Equal Op awards giVen to professor and Physical Plant BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer Dr. Maxine MacKay, Associate Professor of Humanities, and the USF Physical Plant received awards for their contributions to the Equal Opportunity Program at a luncheon yesterday. USF's vice presidents, deans, department chairpersons and directors attended the luncheon and workshop session, sponsored by the Equal Opportunity Committee CEOC). Topics discussed were the responsibilities of the EOC, problems in implementing programs, areas for reconsideration and new areas to explore. The physical plant was named the University agency which has done the most work in recruitment of minority employes. Charles Butler, physical plant director, accepted the award. MacKay, who received the award in the faculty-staff member category, was special assistant for women's affairs for two years. She later said she was "totally surprised, very touched and very gratified" by the commendation. "For once I didn't have any words," she said. "I feel that I was just a symbol of all the special assistants and all the people who worked on the Status of Women Committee," she said. Winch said, and by Wednesday six had agreed THEY ARE: students Jeff Carlson, Bob Leeds and Kerry Kennedy; Coordinator of Advisement in the College of Nursing Leroy Lloyd, Assistant Professor of Education Herb Karl, and Sanitarian Barry Phillips Mackey established the committee last week after the Board of Regents approved use of state university space for daycare facilities for a minimal rent. The group will have an organizational meeting next week, Winch said She declined to comment on the committee's goals other than "to assess the feasibility of a daycare center wherever, whenever, and however." SHE SAID IT will be her duty to "get the members' input and then issue a majority, and possibly a minority, report." Leeds said his conception of a daycare center is one which does not merely provide a babysitting service, but rather one which centers on an educational curriculum "I'm interested in the total development of the children," Leeds said. "I will support a child development center Leeds is also a member of the Hillsborough County Association for Cooperative Services for Children and is coordinator for the Intensive Tutorial program, which operates two daycare centers in Tampa's poverty areas. KENNEDY SAID she feels the committee's goal is to "set up a daycare center, even on a small scale, just to prove we can do it." She said the committee should take a "definite stand" on the issue before the end of Qtr 1. Kennedy, former SG special assistant for Women's Affairs and currently SG executive assistant, has worked on the daycare issue for two years. c STOCK REDUCTION SALE! 50% OFF EVENING ON PANT SUITS & DRESSES SPECIAL! 7501 COSTUME JEWELRY 70 OFF GATEWAY FASHIONS 3941 W. Kennedy Blvd Phone 872-8111 ..-lliea11n11110111 ffNlyl TUI 7 THURSDAY Coming October 10th "The Big .\pple Ifrrne" .. \ night especially conceived for people 21 years old and older. We hav._ something happening every day of the week. MONDAY is Rock N' Roll -a nostalgia rendition of all the oldies. There are dance contests, 1>rizes and general fun for all. TUESDAY at lunch Stuff to Wear Fashion Show. Tuesday night is Country Dinner night, a mixture of food and music. Great Il:rnjo music and any one of three different special menus, Buffet Style. Paul Riley. An acoustieal guitar player that we belie,e you will enjoy very much. I 11 fact, we I hink he is so good we'\'e given him three other nights: Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Ask your Waiter about it. FRIDAY starts the week-end and we feel that Paul Riley is a good way to start. SATURDAY and Sunday we have Eggs Benedict and Champai("ne from 12 until 2 p.m Again Paul Riley will appear those nights. SUN DA'( along with the Eggs Benedict and ( hampa,l!:nl' you ean enjoy a special Prime Rih dinner from (i :00 p.m. unt ii 11 :00 p.111. or until it out.


14-THE ORACLE October 18, 1974 1Bicentennial avalanche' coming Homemakers are beginning to sing the bicentennial blues these days ; products are becoming so patriotically hued it is in creasingly difficult to find paper cups, ta blew are, or other household goods that are in nocent of the eagle motif or to purchase dyed cloth in any other color than red, white and blue Apparently, as the nation's bicentennial celebration draws closer, the avalanche is going to get overwhelming. PERSONALLY I have never been turned on by toilet seats sporting the eagle rampant. The stars and bars have never seemed the most appropriate punctuation for my own private preferences of avocado and gold with maybe a touch of Spanish orange Perhaps those whose tastes run to country or colonial will be liberated woman BY MARY MCGRATH right at home with decorative devices that give their quarters the alert staccato usually associated with political rallies Maybe they will be perfectly A udit--------Continued from page I APPROXIMATELY 80 per cent of the missing property has now been accounted for, Wallace said. The University anticipates a 1112 per cent loss from still. missing equipment, he .said. In the case of Educational Resources, he said the loss figure represents a "10-year cwmilative period." "Any business would be happy with only 1112 per cent loss," Wallace said. Although state statutes require : a property inventory ea. ch time an a gency replaces accoont custodians, USF, did not give any indication this was done, Warner WALLACE SAID the. University did not conduct: such inventories with each change of custodians. ."In this case, we feel we have better controls now and will not receive this type of audit criticism again," he said. As each department head is custodian of a n account, Wallace said he could not estimate the number of turnovers in custodians the University ex perienced during the audit period. "Oh, brother," Wallace said, "S" 29 35 3't 3S H, 39 B 'H 't4' SI sz S't 49. Internal 19. Son of Zeus 51. Unconscious 20. Rabble 53.Musical 21. Bitter drugs composition 24. Musical note 54. Panes 27. View 28.Searcher DOWN 30. Turk 31. Little girl 1. Openwork 32. Purpose barriel' 33. Cheep 2. Actor's part -34_ Also 3. Current: 35. Sun god elect. 36. Ritual 4. Final course platfol'ms 5. Silkworm 37. Brother's 6. Prefix: two daughter 7. Hesitation 39. Steeple 8. Expel 42. Appealed 9. At 44. Of grand10. parents 11. Chemical 47. Collection compounds 50. Greek letter 12. Stared 51. To the top 16. Insect sting 52. Us LARGE VARIETY OF BROILED SIRLOIN CUT DAILY from Sl.59 to S3.99 party reservations available West of USF on Fowler at 15th St. and 4240 W. Kennedy


( tlassified ads J ( THE ORACLE -October 18, 1974 MUSICAL ) MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS 15 I HELP WANTED ) A SEDUCTRESS lo lure lawyers lo help unstack system. (904) 224-4883-Join Power-lo-the-People. 10-18 BUSINESS MANAGER needed part-lime for student run organizations-Intensive Tutorial and University Volunteer Ser vic e s. Call CAUSE-9742388; Office-SOC 7P 10-23 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 [ FOR RENT J NORTHSIDE-large l bedroom furn. apt. $145 a month, 90 day lease. Children, small pet ok. Call 935-1870 or 935-5192. 10 ;25 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 71/2MINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. $181>-unfurn $155. Phone 988-6393. ti FOR RENT-Furn., one bedroom, near USF. Short term lease. No pets please. Call 977-1644 alter 5 p.m. and weekends, 12709 N. 19th St. 12;6. RAIN BOW Rentals Furn. one bdrm apts. I Patio & pool, Lndry rms. $150 971-6937 near USF. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE 10-18 I BACHELOR PAD behind home. 10 minute drive to campus. No smoking or petsgreat set up. Worth checking out. Call Stan 932-8663 after 6. 10-18 I SERVICES OFFERED I TYPING -THESES, dissertations, term papers, IBM. Fast, neat, accurate. J minutes USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. 12;6. PRIVATE GERMAN lessons by German tutor. Specially helpful lo advance students. S4-hr. weekday afternoons. (Time flexible) Call Elizabeth 971-9817. 1018: TYPING, Fast, Neat, and Accurate. Term Papers, Theses, Resumes. Close to USF 9880836. 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. Attand first class free, no obligation. For info call 305854-7466. 10-2, 4, 9, 11, 16, 18, 23, 25. "TYPING," neaf and accurate. IBM Selectric, Greek symbols. Close to USF. Please call 626-0321. 9-24; 9-27; 10-1; 10-4: 10-8; 10-11; 10-15; 1018; 10-22; 10-25 ( LOST & FOUND ) 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: LOST: GOLD Geneva Watch-Special Value to Owner-Reward offered. Call "Maria" 977-7255 10-22 [ PERSONAL l WANTED: PLACE with pasture and stall to board mare. Close to USF area. Call Lori 977-1331. 10-23 BELLY DANCERS: Beat infidels, lawyers & eunuchs running govt. Help give Power-to the-People! Help Fair. (904) 224-4883. 10-18 CONGRATULATIONS Beth, Cathy, Celeste, Glorian, Jennifer, Nancy Nolan and Tricia. Best of love and luck. Kappa Delta Sisters and Pledges. 10-18 SISTER NEEDED to sublet lease at La Mancha Dos. Contact Sandy at 974-2398 or Estelle at Apt. 89. 10-22 ,, .. ( AUTOMOTIVE ] Sl29.95-Skirting $88.96-Tool Sheds $91.68-Anchors 59.95 installed-Awnings Sl8.96-Screen porches Low-985-1785 or 986-3072. 10-31 '69 VOLVO 1445, air, FM stereo-excellent condition. Call alter 6, 988-5396. Sl,375. 10;18 SRI BALA KRISHNA SCHOOL OF PRANAYAMA BREATHING POSTURES RELAXATION Relieve Tension, Relax Nerves, Increase Energy, Maintain Youth, & Peace of Mind BEGINNER CLASSES MONDAY NIGHT 7:30 P .M. EPISCOPAL STUDENT CENTER, UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA CALL 933-5857 WEDNESDAY NIGHT 7:30 P.M., JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER OF TAMPA, 2808 HORATIO CALL 877-7644 OR 933 5857 FRIDAY MORNING 9:00 A.M. JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER OF TAMPA, 2808 HORATIO CALL 877 7644 OR 933-5857 8 WEEK COURSES BEGINNER $20, ADVANCED, TUES. 7:30, $30 OTHER LOCATIONS OR PRIVATE CLASSES CALL 933 5857 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES LIMA, PERU Dec. 12. 4 credits. $575 include s transportation f rom Miami, room, breakfast, dinner. See Lupton OCT Program, FAO 122, 2536. 10-31 r FOR SALE J LEVI BELLS in denim, cords & brush dP' Straight legs in denim & cords. acme bO'Ots & good selection of 3tern shirts. Only 10 min. from campus 4 blocks north of Dog Tracks. Bermax Nestern Wear. 8702 Nebraska Ave. 10-31. ALMOST NEW! Black vinyl sofa-bed (double), $175.00. Call 977-1894 after 6 p .m. 10602 Wayside Or., Apt. 1022. 10-24 TV, RADIO, STEREO t 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. 1025: We Are One Jewish Student Union FREE BEER! BRAND NEW Gibs on L e s Paul D e luxe with case. Musi sell lo best offer. 977-1962. 10 ;18 AM PEG BASS Amplifier-two channels, two 15" speakers, hide.away amp head. Brand N e w Condition. Asking S425. 977-7279 late evenings. 10-24 650 YAMAHA X52 "custom" orange pearlescent, jardine h eaders, continental bars, extras. Losing lic ense, must sell. 13705 B 23rd SI. N, Tampa. After 2. 10: 18 HONDA CL350 1972, 1700 mi. on rebui lt engine, carbs. Runs perfectly. HiBars, sissy bar, electric start. Chain and lock helmet: Must s ell. $600 or best offer. 971 3475 10-22 A II faculty invited to attend Learn the latest about UFF and the coming collective bargaining '" Wednesday, Oct. 23, beginning 8 p.m. The Gates Apartments recreation center (iust N. of Fletcher on 30th St.) Music and refreshments PRESENTS the dance rock sounds of JEROME OLDS Open Nightly at 9 PM 3300 S. Dale Mabry -----------------------------T""O ...... _______________ remittance or drop off at ORACLE LET 472 -Tampa, Fla. 33620 Number of times to run ................ Name. Address City Zip I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I CLASSIFiED RATES: CampusFirst 20 words minimum $1.20, paid in advance, with 1.0. Additional words 6 cents each. Off-CampusFirst 15 words minimum $1.50, paid in advance. Additional words 10 c ents each. Deadline-12 noon, 2 days prior to publication. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1111111111111-11 LJ 1 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 r I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I


16-THE ORACLE October 18, 1974 Offers To USF Students: Monthly room rental rates as low as $119.50 including a 10% discount in our Tasty World Restaurant We offer special weekend rates for students We also off er reasonable accommodations for your f aTnily or friends planning a visit to the Tampa area. With monthly rental a 10% discount in our restaurant Is your group, club or fraternity planning a convention or get-together? Contact us for the most competitive group rates anywhere Free color T.V. and 2 double beds per room Oui Tasty World Restaurant also offers daily luncheon specials ranging fro1n $1.05 to $1.30 served fron1 lla.n1. to Sp ni. daily 701 E. Fletcher Ave. At 1-75 and Fletcher 977-1550 ......


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