The oracle


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The oracle

Material Information

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

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
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 )
O12-00227 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.227 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

USF classes may be set at Eckerd BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor Board of Regents (BOR) Chairman Marshall Criser said yesterday USP may offer classes at Eckerd College by winter. After a meeting of the BOR Planning Committee at the Tampa International Airport, Criser said the BOR is working closely with Eckerd College Pres. Billy Wireman to come up with a plan to allow USP students to attend classes. there. Criser said the BOR will probably space from Eckerd College, because "given prevailing economic conditions, being a lessee would be more advantageous than being an owner." The Regents will consider the plan at their Oct. 31 meeting, he said. A predicted population boom in the Clearwater area has prompted the BOR to try to expand state university services into that area also, Criser said. Eckerd College, founded in 1959, has a total enrollment of about 920. Planning Committee Chairman Burke Kibler said of the small college, "They've got a beautiful facility that's not been fully utilized." Criser said the decision earlier this month to merge New College of Sarasota with USP will mean maintaining the "New College concept" of innovative programs and low student to faculty ratio, which will require private funding in addition to state revenue. Criser said the expansion of the State University System will not cut funds for universities already in the system. tuesday's ORACLE Oct. 22, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 73 16 pages. Scholastic excellence Oracle photo by Wayne Sprague Jeffrey Roulston, 3 PSY, receives congratulations from Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs as one of USF's outstanding students Sunday at the annual honors convocation. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey (left) and SoCial Science Dean Travis Northcutt were also on hand to offer congratulations. Story, page 13. Criser plans look into corporation BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor Board of Regents Chairman Marshall Criser said yesterday he plans to look into the operation of the South Florida Educational Planning Council, a private, non-profit corporation headquartered on the USF campus. The corporation, housed in USF's College of Education, is headed by faculty member Dr. William Dannenburg. Education Dean Roger Wilk is also a member of the corporation, as are representatives from 12 county school boards in the surrouriding area. poration also receives state money for travel and expenses via an account set up at the University. THE CLERICAL service is part of USF's dues for corporate membership Dannenburg has said. Each county also pays fees, with Hillsborough's ap proximately $1,000 share coming from taxpayers' money, Hillsborough County School Superintendent Raymond Shelton has said Although he said the Regents are aware of the workings of most corporations operating at cam puses throughout the State University System, Criser said he learned of the USF firm for the first time yesterday. "THE BOARD is now aware of its existence," Criser said, "and we will look into it as seems ap propriate." "The general purpose (of the corporation) is to improve education in the 12-county area composed of Charlotte, DeSoto, Hardee, Hernando, Highlands, Hillsborough, Lee, Manatee, Pasco, Pinellas, Polk and Sumter Counties," according to corporate documents. The records of the firm were subpoenaed by the Joint Legislative Auditing Committee in March and have since been under review by state auditors. No comments concerning the corporation were in cluded in the annual state audit of USF because a "special report" on the firm will be forthcoming, Deputy Auditor Gen. George Warner said last week. The c01 poration has university-furnished office space in the College of Education and its clerical work is done by a state-paid worker. The corOracle pholo by Mark Sh erman Final tuition payment due by this Friday USP yesterday canceled the registration for 800 students because they have not paid their full tuition fees, Assistant Vice President for Administration Bob Wallace said. "For all practical purposes, their registration has been canceled," Wallace said. "If they come in now they will have to pay a $25 late fee and $25 reinstatement." However, if students wait later than the end of next week to pay their fees, their registration for this quarter will be permanently canceled, he said. "We mean business," Wallace said. "We have been saying this ... but I guess students haven't been paying attention to the news." USP is required by Board of Regents' policy and state law to cancel registration of students who have not pnid their fees by the 28th day of classes, Wallace said. At the end of the sixth week of the quarter, registration will be canceled permanently, with no chance for a student to be readmitted by paying added fees, he said. Ready for take-off As part of the USF Flying Club's "flyactivities planned this week, including a "Students had better get in right now," Wallace said. Students who have not paid their tuition in full should go to the Cashier's office, ADM 147 as soon as possibie, he said. in," a number of small planes arc parked p ing pong hall drop over the campus. in front of the UC. The club has several

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2-THE ORACLE October 22, 1974 3 dismissed CLEVELAND Chief U S. District Court Judge Frank J. Battisti yesterday dismissed three prospective jurors at the trial of eight former National Guardsmen charged in the 1970 Kent State University shootings. The veniremen were excused after stating they could not completely dismiss from their minds sympathy or prejudice for the former guardsmen The defendants are charged with assaulting and intimidating four KSU students who were killed and nine others who were wounded in a 13 second burst of gunfire during a campus antiwar demonstration May 4, 1970. Although officers were present during the incident none of the defendants ranked higher than sergeant. Coverup indicated WASHINGTON -Richard Nixon told John Mitchell in the --spring of last year "to stonewall it ... coverup or anything else" to save his administration from the Watergate scandal, according to taped testimony played in court yesterday. Reagan offers bid WASHINGTON Gov. Ronald Reagan said yesterday he might lead a conservative third party presidential bid in 1975 if the two national parties fail to "represent the will of the American people." Reagan also said that Pres. Ford will be challenged for the 1976 GOP presidential nomination "If there is a failure in his administration, if things have grown worse instead of better ... lawyer sues abbot TROYES, France Abbot Georges de Nantes's turn in court came yesterday in the second round of a legal battle with a prominent Paris lawyer over who was responsible for the crucifixion of Christ-the Romans or the Jews. The lawyer, Jacques Isorni, 63, is suing Abbot de Nantes for $2,000 in libel damages in the 1n Kent State trial From the wires of UPI case. He claims the clergyman defamed him after the 1967 ap pearance of Isorni's book, "The True Trial of Jesus," in which he blamed Pontius Pilate and the Romans for Christ's death and exculpated the Jews The abbot, writing in a Catholic magazine, accused lsorni of falsifying the New Testament. He called Judaism "a false religion which, for being anti-Christ, is necessarily satanic" and said of the lawyer: "Isorni acts as a forger in falsifying the New Testament. "I will not say that Isorni is an agent of Israel in the church," de Nantes wrote "but I do say that in this great eternal trial of the Jews against Jesus and the church against the Jews, he opted for the Jews and against their victim." The outspoken 50-yearold abbot, who once publicly accused Pope Paul VI of heresy and scandal, takes the stand today to argue his case His defense is that Christ's Jewish judges knew him to be the Son of God when they sentenced him to death and were thus guilty of deicide or killing of a god Rights debated WASHINGTON The Supreme Court yesterday agreed to decide the constitutionality of a utah law giving women adult legal rights at age 18 but denying them to males until they are 21. The Cour' t will hear oral arguments later this term on a Utah Supreme Court decision upholding the l aw The Utah court said there are valid reasons for debate a bout the age discrimination and that any changes should be left in the hands of the legislature The U.S Supreme Court has held in past sex discrimination cases that such laws can be upheld to foster a reasonable goal. Ford's visit opposed TOKYO -Thousands of demonstrators waving clenched fists in salute yesterday roared their opposition to Pres. Ford's visit to Japan. The demonstrators marched and snake-danced through the streets clashing several times with police No arrests or injuries were Oracle Advertising 974-2620 'Malley cheered by fans 971-4930 TALLAHASSEE -As a house committee began an inquiry into 1)9SSible impeachment, indicted Treasrer-Insurance Commissioner Tom O'Malley told a roomful of applauding state workers yesterday that he in tends to stay in office four more years. "There is no truth," he said, to grand jury charges that he took $50,000 in kickbacks to influence insurance and banking decisions. "There is no question, no doubt in my mind, that a jury of my peers will acquit me," he told an estimated 450 of his employes, many wearing O'Malley cam paign buttons They gave him two standing ovations and in terrupted his 20-minute remarks three times to applaud, and cheer. He called his employes together just two hours after the select commfttee on im peachment ordered its staff to start its own investigation of the charges to see if O'Malley has committed an impeachable of fense. The boyish looking O'Malley talked to his employes from the high dias of the auditorium where he conducts insurance hearings At the end, he stood up and gave the victory sign of the outstretched arms, bringing his employes to their feet in the second of two standing ovations As they filed out of the room a number .of the women leaned over to be kissed by the boss. 'Made a man of me' TALLA HASSEE -Jeffrey Latham, Republican-nominee for state treasurer, said yesterday he serve d a brief term in reform From the Wires of United Press International school for stealing at age 15, "and it was the best thing that ever happened to me. "I'm not ashamed. It made a man of me," Latham told his first capitol news conference of the campaign, noting that a decade later, he became police com missioner of the small Broward County town of Davie. He also said he does not mind admitting that he actively sought the support a month ago of Ku Klux Klan Leader John Pual Rogers of Lake Wales and hopes all Klansmen wlll vote for him Stone takes lessons TALLAHASSEE Democratic Senate Nominee Richard Stone has collected and spent over $600,000, according to reoorts filed yesterday, in cluding $1,000 paid to an Ormond Beach Speech Consultant. The $1,000 went to Dr. Charles Irvin of Ormond Beach, a self employed speech consultant. A Stone worker sa,id Irvin was hired to improve Stone s reading technique. "He does well off the cuff, but he has had trouble reading a speech," the worker said. Hearings open today TALLAHASSEE The Public Service Commission opens The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesqay through Friday, during the ac'-ldemic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year peri od mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler A v e ., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions ex press e d in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not !hose of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to the Oracle, LET 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class postage paid a t Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisem ents and revise or turn away COj)Y it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis without regard to race, color, religio n sex age or na ti onal origin. The University i s an affirmative a cti o n Equal Opportunity Employe r '.; .: hearings today with two utilities conceding that automatic add-on of fuel charges may be illegal and consumer counsel Fred Karl pushing for a quick Supreme Court ruling. The hearings will run through Friday, but if the commission agrees to take legal briefs, it might not issue a ruling until next month. 11156 N. 30th St. (Across From Schlitz) Imports From Great Britain and Germany Bonanzcis four-point program to beat inflation. The Tuesday Night Price Bonanza. ($L49 for a steak dinner!) 4p.m. -9p.m. On Tuesday night you can get a rib eye steak platter with a baked potato, tossed salad, Texas Toast-all for just $1.49. Or a chopped sirloin dinnl!r for $1.29. Tuesday night will never be the same again. Steak for lunch. Sl.19. You can get a Bonanza lunch steak or a chopped sirloin steak, with crisp tossed salad, and Texas Toast for just $1.19. Monday to Friday 11 am to 4 pm Steak for lunch? Yes! Steak for lunch. Feed a child in America for 49e. We've got just the right amount of tOod to make a kid smile-a hamburger, an order of French fries, and a lollipop. And a price -49q: -to make you smile. Drink up. The seconds are on us. At Bonanza, you get free refills on all soft drinks, coffee, and ice tea. You'll love it. You'll lm-e it. 4910 E. Busch Blvd. at Busch Plaza Between 40th St. and 56th St. For take out orders Call 988-97 43

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THE ORACLE-October22, 1974 3 Tuition ceiling 1unfair' to some BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor Senate Education Committee Staff Director Jack Leppert said yesterday putting a ceiling on pay-by-the-hour tuition would make part-time students pay more than their share of state tuition income. Leppert, who just completed a tour of state universities to check reactions to the new fee struc ture, said his staff will report their findings to senators on the committee next spring. HE SAID USF is the only one of four state universities visited where officials said the fee structure deters full-time students from taking electives by making it too expensive. Before the new fee policy, Leppert said, part-time students were "paying more than. their share, and many full-time "tudents were taking overloads without paying." Under a capped tuition procedure, Leppert said, the part-time stude'nt would have to make up the difference in state tuition income because many full-time students would take more than an average load. State University System (SUS) Vice Chancellor for Ad ministrative Affairs Ken Bout well said he doesn't anticipate a ceiling on the new tuition procedure, but a study of its effects on student enrollment in elective courses will be undertaken this school year. BOUTWELL SAID data used by SUS officials to support the new fee procedure indicates that at the University of Michigan, "There is no significant dif ference," between the number of electives taken under pay-by-the hour tuition and tuition with a ceiling set at an average course load. Parking violations appeal board will be established: Thompson Boutwell said the data show students are anxious to get into college,: finish up, and then get out again to find work in the economic world. Last week Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs told the committee staff the fee structure has already resulted in slackening enrollment in elective courses. BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer The establishment of a parking violations appeals board has been approved by Vice President for Administration Ken Thompson. The board will begin func tioning as soon as the membership has been selected, Thompson said. "WE'RE GOING TO give it a try and see how it works this year, then evaluate it this summer," he said. He said he has asked the Faculty Senate, Career Service Senate, Administrative and Professional Committee, and Student Affairs to nominate persons for the board. The board will provide a second opportunity for parking violators to appeal their citations. It will have the authority to void citations and fines or to affirm their validity. The board's seven members will be selected for one-year periods. It will meet twice monthly when there are cases on the agenda. UNIVERSITY Police Traffic Coordinator Otto Meerbott, who handles original appeals, said the decision on the board's establishment "turned out beautifully." "It was the product of cogent reasoning," Meerbott said. SG Pres. Richard Merrick was "pleased to see the board has finally become a SG proposed it a year and a half ago, he said. USF audit imbalance 1nothing unusual' Grady W. Rea Jr., director of Budgetary and Administrative Ser vices for the State University System, said yesterday the state audit showing $2,688,539.96 worth of property unaccounted for here is "nothing unusual." "In recent years this appears to be the average," Rea, who has been with the SUS since 1949, said. REA SAID HE agrees with USF Assistant Vice President for Administration Bob Wallace who said the audit reflects a procedural mix-up rather than a large amount of lost or missing property. Wallace said problems with following inventory procedure led to the unusually large figure in unaccounted for property and all but 1112 per cent has since been accounted for. "We have documents to prove we found everything," Wallace said. Rea said the reason USF's audit looks bad is because the auditor general, whose staff has increased in size in recent years, "is able to look deeper." AUDITS ARE getting longer and procedures for complying with them are getting more difficult because more people are working on them, he said. "What they consider good internal control, and what we consider good internal control are two different things,'' Wallace said. Allmake Typewriter Clinic Air Clean Lubricate .... ...., ... J / Special Service Offer e Minor Adjustrnents New Kilibon Merrick said he looks forward to it operating by Qtr. 2. Fraternity House Barbershop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHAGS STYLING LA YER CUTS RAZOR CUTS PH 971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily 9-6 thurs. & fri. 9-7 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA ********************************** f l Students and Faculty: i f Im University of Tampa -* : Football Games -tc Y2 price on $6 reserved seats a except Fla. A & M game : available at student : union on campus only oct. 26 see Ta1npa vs. Tulsa tampa -tc*********************************"* Penalizing full-time students who want to make the most of their education, the new fee procedure funnels them into prescribed programs, Riggs said. BOUTWELL SAID that under the new plan students will pick and choose courses mor
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4 -THE 0 RACLE October 22, 1974 Spendlng must be doc umented When the public pays for som e thing it has a right to know what th ey a r e buying. If offici a ls charge d with keeping records showing whe r e that money goes cannot do so a ccura t e l y, they should not occup y position s with such authority If USF is unable to a cc ount for m issing property tot a lin g $ 2,688, 5 3 9 .96 as well as the expenditure of $60,000 for e n tertainment, then som e thing is wrong IN ms a nnual audit of the Univer sity Auditor G en Ernest Ellison found that 21 per cent of all tangible personal propert y at USF ( tangible personal property includes such things as typewriters automobiles and office supplies) was missing This, as a spokesman for Ellison pointed out does not mean the property is not at USF, but it does mean it was unaccounted for on records kept during the audit period The audit also revealed that $38,369.28 worth of equipment from Educational Resources was "unlocated or missing along with $80,915.92 in equipment from chemistry Ellison also found USF had omitted property acquired from the National Science Foundation-totaling $516,315.16-from reported investments In addition to the missing property Ellison found the University could not supply adequate documentation to prove that $60,000 spent out of con cession funds for meals, meetings and entertainment was actually used for purposes which serve "the interests of higher education Such findings suggest that either USF keeps sloppy records or is spen ding public funds inappropriately EITHER OF these explanations for the audit findings is intolerable Assistant Vice President for Ad ministration Bob Wallace has ex plained the "missing" property as being simply a matter of late in ventories from departments and says most of it is now accounted for As for the unexplained $60,000 spent for en tertainment, Wallace said it is a problem of maintaining documented receipts In many cases, he said, several items are included on one receipt and in in stances where the person spending the money did not have a documented receipt, a certification statement stating that the money was used for higher education is required "These people ( those with concession funds under their control) are ac countable for these accounts and they 're not going to spend the money foolishly Wallace said THIS NAIVE notion that no one will misuse public money just does not fit the operation of a state agency. Adequate documentation for ex penditure of public funds must be available upon demand and those spending the money or authorizing the e xpenditures must be held accountable. In his response to the audit, USF Pres. Cecil Mackey said the University requires two things from those spen ding concession money. A statement of the purpose of the expenditure is required as well as certification that the function financed serves the purpose of higher education ORACLE Howe ver when s uch evid e nce is not fea sible th e p e rson spending the money is requir e d to submit a cer tifi c ation st a tem e nt. The Oracle agre e s with Ellison who r e minded the U niv e rsit y that good i nternal c ontrol a nd fis c a l manageme nt demands s d equa t e supporting documentation for all e xp e nditur es If someone c a nno t produc e a d e qu ate doc uments to e xpl ain the purpose for which he or she sp e nds public mon e y that person should not be given access Editorials The r e i s nothing s o powerful a s truth-and ofte n nothing so strange. to s u c h f\md s US F l \'IL I S T tight e n it s finan c i a l c ontro ls. The Univ e rsit y i s sp e ndin g s tate mo ny and the public has a r i g ht to know wha t it is buyin g; if w e a r e Daniel W e b s t e r fina n cing e ducationa l f unc tions fine. But i f we a r e p aying for a dmini s t ra tiv e socializing, th a t i s a noth e r s tory. And without doc um e nt a tion, which of thes e is h a pp e nin g i s a nybody s gue ss "WHAT K\ND OF PARTY WAS THIS?n ,, jtJS!' WHAT nm HELL ARE. '{OTJ LOO}::!Ne RI'? I/ STAFF Editor. Advertising Manager Managing Editor News Editor Enterlainment Editors .. Sandra Wright ... Tom Wallace .. Dave Moormann .. Wayne Sprague .... Ellie Sommer David Rutman .... R indy Weatherly ... Matt Bokor ... Luanne Kitchin Pholo Edilor Mark Sherman lllustralion Edilor .. Terry Kirkpalrick Librarian ..... Anna Bozo Adviser Leo Stalnaker Advertising Coordinator ..... Harry Daniels Production Manager .... Joe McKenzie Compositor. ...... Kim Hackbarth 974-2619 or 284fo r 2398 ACP All-American since 1967 SOX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 Sports Edilor. Layoul Edilor Copy Edilor DEADLINES: General news 3 p m daily for following day issue. Advertising, 5 p.m. Wed nesday for Tuesday issue, 5 p.11). Thursday for Wedn esday issue, 5 p m. Friday for Thursday issue, s p .m. Monday for Friday issue. Advertisers requiring proofs must submit copy one day prior to normal deadline. Classified ads 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, Monday through Friday, B a.m. to 5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted to the Oracle in LET 469 or through the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $143,514.76 or 8c per copy, to dis seminate n e ws to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida: (Seventy-one per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.)

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DOONESBURY CHON, RAJ.PH/&, 0 JU5TON E" VGR.SE! \ THe KEY 7HIN6/S HU/11/JITY! ; fil II ZON!(R..1 YOt/R PtANTS HAVG5CRT t-!VG5? \ .. Coverage pleases Burdick Editor : On behalf of the Task Force on Mission and Goals I take this opportunity to thank the Oracle for its present excellent coverage related to the task force. Your assistance in helping us in our effort to learn the views of the academic community is in valuable and very much ap preciated. Glenn A. Burdick Co-chairperson, Task Force on Mission and Goals by Garry Trudeau THE ORACLE -October 22, 1974 5 Reportlng on task force was lncomplete: Gessman [)/[) He5AY ANYTHl/'17 YU? I Editor: I am finding myself compelled to react to the report, in the Oracle of last Thursday of the remarks I made at the hearing of the academic relations sub committee of the USF Task Force for Mission and Goals on Oct. 16. Incomplete reporting and the shifting of emphases makes it appear as if I had made U$F and officers responsible for the conditions which I criticized. I regret that your article has produced this impression. If your reporter was personally present at the meeting, he or she must be aware that, before I said the first word to the problem at hand, I expressly emphasized that the responsibUity for the conditions I was going to criticize was, in essence, with the Board of Regents, the state legislature, and the governmental agencies of the State of Florida, and what I expected from the University was a effort to convince these various agents of the disastrous consequences of their policies. rin \fl M The impact of these policies, especially those of the numbers game and of the new fee struc ture on the quality of higher education in Florida is a fact that few of those in the know deny. Nowhere in my remarks did I say or imply that there was "pressure from the central ad ministration" to try to attract the largest possible number of students into a course by making it as easy as possible. I never, saw, heard of, or personally felt such pressure. The pressure, which most assuredly does exist and is particularly .felt by those of us who are in the less popular disciplines, is the pressure exerted by the system-and this system was not hatched in Tampa but in Tallahassee. See, I am quite aware that the reason for the existing policies is of a financial nature and that unproductive programs are Fun-Furniture Bean Bag Chairs Passion Pads-Extra Long Filling for Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 315 S. Howard 258-2131 Frank Wilkinson speaks on "What is Happening to Civil in America?" Sponsored by: The University Lecture Committee and the Philosophy Club Wednesday Oct. 23, 2:00 p.m. LET 116 UNITED f ACULTY Of FLORIDA I U.S.F. f ALL MEETING All 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 (just N. of Fletcher on 30th St.) Music and refreshments lttttrs expensive The point still to. be impressed upon the responsible men in Tallahassee, is that the elimination of unproductive or little productive lines is perfectly legitimate in a business or in dustry but that a university worthy of its name is neither a business nor an industry, and that the value of an academic discipline, representing a sector of humar. knowledge, cannot be measured merely in dollars and cents or in the 'output' of student credit hours or (watered down) degrees per year. From what I have seen, read, and heard so far, the responsible officers of this University are aware of the jeopardies that such a govern ment-imposed distortion of the concept of a university produces and, it appears, are as unhappy about it as are many of the faculty. Albert M. Gessma'n Professor Ancient Studies 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. lloreSpjce;;.u0rii0ihe.,.: .: .'-.::_.: .. ,. .. -.. makers of The C.' ...Heavy Entertainment! .,AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL,.,,,,.:t .. OJlorbyDeluxr .1973 A n1erican1nternational Pictures. lnq, Original U ncut Version! October 25, 26, 27 e 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. ENA $1.00 H'm Art Series SALE! MEN'S BLAZERS MEN'S TOPS MATCHING PANTS SH(JU SLEEVE SHIRTS BOW TIES MEN'S 88t BELTS JB\ MEN'S PANTS >quore Mall l fuw!e Jive.

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6-THE ORACLE October 22, 1974 UC sponsors family night Children of USF' s stu-dents, facu lty a nd s taff are invit ed t o attend th e Halloween Family N ight Friday, Oct. 25, from G t o 9 p m in the U ni vers it y Cente r : n the stores t hi s year, thoug h as popular as the p e r e nn i al monster masks. Mrs F ri ed a :i.<'<.'.ster, owner of a Chicago novelt:,' s hop said she has already solr1 m t her supply of Nix on ma:o'!< :'. r.hough the big bu s in ess 0. : start until two b ef;,. "I sok c,;1 >1; the Nixon masks I had last ,,. "-'k and all the supply h ouses ':P ,..,.: to be out of them. too." .: v;ce r said. I g u ess it's t:hP ",\. 1 t>rgat e thing or t h e :wn ; or both that m a d e th J't,ore nce this year. W e onl y :-._ last year." Lupole graduated from USF with a BA in Speech and a minor in Theatre and English. Streeter has attended USF until this past quarter as a theatre major and will return for his degree. H y nes received her certificate in Library Science from USF. USF's Family Night .. Friday from 6 to 9 in the UC "Bell, Book and Candle" i$ the second production of the season for .the Ensemble Theatre Company, a resident theatre group. No extra charge for colored bo nd paper. Sale s lett e r s Env elo pes C atalog Sh eets Letterheads Bulletins Circulars Fo r ms Handbill s Notice s o Pos t Cards Direct Mail Brochures Instructions House 0 rgans Data Sheets Cost Sheets Order Forms P rice Lists Work Sheets Resumes Announcements Stuffers LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU insty-prints Dave Heinz Imports Sales Service Parts 238-8485 no t E. Hillsborough Ave. 4347 W Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33609 879-4684 5101 E Busch Blvd. Tampa, Fla 33617 985-2083 PIZZA "'Food 'Fv n for 'E. very one'' $1.69 Your Choice of Y:z sandwich, 6" pizza or spaghetti plus salad or cole slaw Tues. Oct 22 7 Sunday Oct 27 with USF I.D. Daily Smorgasboard all you can eat pizza, spaghetti, salad & hot garlic bread 11 :OOa.m. 3:00p.m. a> Michelob On Tap-Sangria Rose Chablis Chianti This week only! Beer or Wine per glass with food purchase and USF l.D ..... We're open late -after the mall closes use our convenient back door at the rear of the mall. Take 1 7 5 to Busch Blvd exit. G o one block west to Florida Avie. U se our co n venie n t entrance at the rear of the mall. (We are open a fter the mall closes.) s how s, at: 6:30 and 7, will b e p erforme d b y USF theatre stud e nts in UC 255. Skits by the Chi Omega Soror it y w ill be presented in TAT Fo llowin g the s ki ts w ill b e the Cost um e Contes t w ith awards g i ve n for t h e Funniest, Scariest a n d the Most Original Costumes. Judges for the Costume Contest a re: Dale H artma n assistant dean of Student Affairs, Dan Walbolt dean of Student Affairs, Helen T erre ll, cl erk in th e UC, and Marga ret Fisher, dean of Student Affairs. Woody Woodpecker cartoons, a Mr. Magoo and a Roadrunner cartoon, and the short horror film "Frankenstein Meets the Wolfman" will fol!ow the Cost um e Contest. Now accepting applications from neat, well-groomed individuals. Positions available: hostesses, waiters, waitresses, cooks, bussers and dishwashers. STEAK 8301 N. Dale Mabry Tampa 933-7579 E qual Opportunity Employer

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THE ORACLE -October 22, 1974 7 Exhibit subject to whim of artist Hevicwed by ELLIE SOMMER Entertainment Editor "I'm playing it by ear." "I decide each day what the function of the gallery will be," said Mick Wiggins, self-made sculptor As a USF art student Wiggins has procured use of the UC Gallery for 12 days. His exhibit is not to be placed among the realms of typical gallery displays. Mick Wiggins hosts his exhibit "Installations View" in the UC Gallery To be certain, "Installations View" is a first for the UC Gallery Yesterday Wiggins sat behind a simple wood desk surrounded by only "functional" items. The room appears to be a Croft to conduct Wind Concert BY ELLIE SOMMER Entertainment Editor The University Wind Ensemble I conducted by James Croft of the USF music faculty, will perform tonight at 8:30 in FAH 101. The Wind Ensemble (one of two at USF) is made up of woodwind, brasswind and per cussion instruments, Croft said Since the ensemble is an ex traction of one section of an or chestra, the audio texture is totally different from the sound produced by an entire band, he said ''The sound is cleaner and neater." It gets away from the "thick" full sound of an or chestra, Croft said But "an ensemble can muster up all the sonorities of a band, by adding an additional instrument on a part." The Wind Ensemble contains an entire saxophone section, which "is a legitimate in strument." A great deal of music literature has been written for wind including the saxophone, he said. Croft said the ensemble concert appeals to able musicians. because it offers a sophisticated experience in musical performance. Richard Strauss' "Fanfare for the Vienna Philharmonic," will be the first piece. The com position opened the season for the Viennese orchestra in 1924. "It's a gas of a piece for brass and tympani," Croft said. "Trauersinfonie" by Richard Wagner a majestically solemn piece written for the funeral of Wagner's friend, Carl Maria von Weber. Vincent Perichetti's "Symphony for Band, Opus 69" will follow Perichetti 's sixth symphony, is a beautifully constructed neo-classic piece in four movements. Medicines Feeds Equipment FOR YOUR HORSE Shirts Boots Belts FOR YOU FEEDS & LIVESTOCK SUPPLY J-R "The Horse House" 7540 N. Dale Mabry LEVI'S Formerly Losers writer's workshop; if a label may be used to describe the artist's work But Wiggins' art will not remain constant. Each day a new jr' .;a, medium or event will be explored, he said. The artist said the program is open to change. Illustration enlarged His participatory theme included "honest" dialogue exchange yesterday. But today might be entirely different, he said Hours will be extended for Wiggins' exhibit. The UC Gallery will be open Monday Sunday from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m Use Our Convenient CHARGE PLANS-BUDGET ACCOUNTS We Accept: BankAmericard Diners Club Shoppers Charge Master Charge Cart e Blanche America n Expres s JEWELERS IN TAMPA SHOP AT GORDON'S 3924 BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CTR. NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER SQUARE MALL PRESENTS e s 14929 N. Nebraska Ave. PHAEDRA E N T E R Starting This Week Tuesday & Wednesday Student Nights all drinks all brands .75 all night long Thursday "South of the Border Night" Any Tequilla Drink .50 Sundays No Door Charge Atlanta's High Energy Group Tonight thru Sunday Next week -2 recording acts Cactus -Thurs. -Sat. ladies f REE -Mon, Tue & Wed. Rich Mountain Tower Starting Tuesday

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( 8-THEORACLE sports Boaters meet Tars today October 22, 1974 Breakthrough After several nearmisses, the Brahman soccer team finally went ahead of the University of Miami 2-1 on a penalty kick by Larry Byrne (below). The penalty was called on a Miami defender who touched the ball while blocking a shot (right). The tally put USF ahead to stay, as the Brahmans eventually won 4-1. Photos by Gabe Puniska i BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Write r The USF soccer team, fresh off a 4-1 conquest of the University of Miami, faces Rollins College in another interstate battle this afternoon at 3:30 on th e soccer field. "Rollins is better than they were last year," sai d Brahman coach Dan Holcomb. "Even though they've taken it on the chin a couple of times, they should be tough." THE TARS have proven they should be considered formidable opponents. Two of their four losses were by 1-10 margins, against St. Louis University and Eckerd College. Eckerd has outscored its last three opponents 23-0, and St. Louis is currently the number one ranked team in the nation. But Holcomb is confident that USF is finally beginning to play up to its capabilities. This game
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THE ORACLE -October 22, 1974 9 Gibson cuts cagers He was undecided up until the last day, but USF basketball coach Bill Gibson has made his final cut. "It was a very tough decision," Gibson said. "We (Gibson and the other coaches) met for three hours Sunday night, and an hour and a half Monday morning before we could decide.'' And when the final decision was made, the only walk-ons that made the team were sophomore Wendell Hope and junior Robert House. Two-a-day workouts keep Grindey's swimmers busy "They're both guards," Gibson said. "We feel like we have seven front line players, and we wanted some depth in the back court." The Brahman cagers have been working on what Gibson calls "our bread and butter defense," a half court press "We're trying to make the guys defense-conscious, get some things to happen in the backcourt," he explained "This team should definitely be a defensive squad." Gibson described his practices as "trying to put a puzzle together What I like to do is show the team a picture, then .go through individual drills designed to help put the picture together," he said. Since the Brahmans play one less than the allowed 26 regular season games, Gibson plans a game situation scrimmage with another school, in addition to a Gold and Green game. Details for both are to be announced at a later date sports shorts The undefeated Brahmisses volleybali team 0plays Manatee Community College tonight at 6:30 in USF's Gym Coach Jane Cheatham 's squad is 6-0 so far, and has already beaten Manatee once this season, 13-15, 15-13, 15-8. USF s baseball team, now 8-1, visits Florida College at 3: 30 p m today A previous meeting did not attract enough interest to justify forming a club Barr said. Anyone interested in syn chronized swimming is asked to attend a meeting tonight at 7 in the natatorium. Participants must be able to swim, but no other skills are required. The meeting and workout of USF's Gymnastics Club previously planned for tonight has been rescheduled for Friday from 4 to 6 p m in GYM 107. Anyone interested in joining the club is asked to attend Friday's meeting. BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer After what coach Bob Grindey termed "a pretty easy week last week," the USF men's swimming team is getting back into the grind of fast-paced workouts. "We're going twice a day ex cept on Tuesdays and Thurs days," Grindey said "With our Saturday workout, we have nine practices a week." THE BRAHMAN tankers work out with weights and swim 3,000 y-ards before their morning classes, then return to the pool for 7,000 more in the afternoon. "Everybody's working super hard," said a pleased Grindey. "It really makes my job easy when the guys are this dedicated." The USF squad is hoping to be ready for its Dec. 14 opener with Florida State University. "I'm not saying we're going to win it," Grindey said, "but if the kids keep working as hard as they have been, we'll make a good showing." Swimming Schedule Dec. 14 -at Florida State University Dec. 21-23 AAU Sunshine Invitational (St. Petersburg) Jan. 4 University of Florida Jan. 11 Tulane University Jan. 16 University of South Carolina Jan. 18 University of Georgia Jan. 25 Indian River Community College Jan. 31 -Georgia Southern College Feb. 1 -Miami-Dade South, Miami-Dade North c double dual meet) Feb. 8 -at University of Miami Feb. 21 al Georgia Technological University Feb. 22 at Clemson University March 6 8 ;_ National Independent In tercollegiate Championships (New Orleans) March 15-16 Region IV AAU Cham pionships (Tampa) March 27-29 -National Collegiate Championships (Cleveland) The Brahmans who beat the Falcons 4-3 last Friday, suffered their first setback when they split a doubleheader with the University of Tampa Saturday. Steve Ruling was charged with the loss despite giving up only one earned run as USF was beaten 30. The Brahman batters managed only four hits In that contest but came back to score nine runs in the second game and win 9-3. Open Pit BBQ USF beat Hillsborough Com munity College 9-1 yesterday. One more attempt will be made to organize a synchronized swimming club at USF Qtr. 1, Jill Barr, assistant coordinator of recreational sports said. Open At Mi Back Yard Free Beer! With purchase of each sand. This week only-All Day, All Night, All Week Also f ea tu ring : Burgers, BBQ Chicken, Roast Beef, Ham Open 11 a.m -Midnight daily 4902 N 40th St. (3 miles south of Busch) j Whippin Post Now Playing Next Week t Koco Sage i : Wed & Sat 5ct draft i starts at 8 p.m. i I CIRLS IN FREE TUES. g WED. g THURS. I On Florida North of Fletcher 14727 N. Fla. Ave. Ph. 935-5414 t****************************************************l Some of the first-year swim mers have impressed Grindey in the early workouts .into the work-swing right away." ''Talent-wise, we're about the same as we were last year," Grindey said "But I'm glad," he added, smiling, because I felt that we had a good team last year." "THE FRESHMEN are working better than I had ex pected them to,'' the Brahman mentor said "They really got CAMPUS CYCLERY BICYCLE YOUR SICK BIKE TO US BICYCLE SALES AND REPAIRS 5224 FOWLER 988-9316 112 MilP-East From USF entrance Dreams are for building together! You love her. She loves you. And all your lives lie shining out ahead, full of the dreams that you will build together into the reality of an ever-deepening love. We have some very important building-blocks for dreams, whenever you're ready. Men's and women's matching gold wedding bands. All rings are 14 karat yellow gold except E and F. which are 18 karat yellow gold. A. $150. B. $140. C. $155. D. $145. E. $120. F. $$70. G $125. H $130. I. $165. J. $180. To Love Is to Give Do Something Beautiful. Jacobs Fine Jewelers Since 1890 University Square Mall Tampa Also Jacksonville West Palm Beach Orlando Merritt Island 971-3380

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10-THE ORACLE October 22, 1974 Parents need expressive class A school is being started in Boston to help children learn to express themselves more ef fectively. Using the most modern methods of communications, young people very young are being taught how to let their feelings out, how to let others know what they like and don't like, and how to free themselves from artifjcial restrictions. THE SCHOOL has been declared "off limits" to all the children of the adults I know. Restraint about expressing themselves has never been a problem among the children of my friends. Without exception, they have felt free to let the adults in their lives know in embarrassing detail exactly how they feel about everything from the clothes their parents wear to their speech patterns, to their ability to deal effectively with anything the kids have in mind. liberated woman BY MARY MCGRATH As a result, most of the parents of my acquaintance have become mumbling, stumbling nin compoops, in need of a few lessons in open expression of feelings for themselves. One mother I know gave up wearing hats 20 years ago because a four-year-old told her that her choice looked like a reject from Gabby Hayes A FATHER who prides himself on his 'with it' ways has become practically the silent partner in his own household because his kids fall down laughing everytime he lapses into the street jargon he picked up from them. Another mother offers her kids sample menus from which to make selections every morning before she dares take anything out of the freezer. She'd never hear the end of it if she did not consult them first. Participatory democracy has taken over the homestead, and it seems to be the parents who have trouble expressing themselves. I wonder if there is an adult branch of that class around. I know a lot of candidates who'd be delighted to sign themslelves up! Students warned of drug t*********************************j t TODAY.' 2 p.m. UC Mall ; A new drug, Ketemine, has appeared in Tampa in the last three months, and is being sold as everything from Quaaludes to Cocaine, Jack Jacques of the Drug Rap Cadre said yesterday. Jacques said since the Food and Drug Administration drastically restricted the production of Quaaludes and PCP (an animal tranquili:Ler usually sold as THC), Ketemine is being sold as these drugs and others as well. He said Ketemine, a human anaesthetic which may come in a white powder, yellow crystals or white or yellow tablets, has caused a 12 per cent adverse reaction rate. An overdose may lead to rapid eye jerking, delirium, vomiting, and panic, he said. Jacques said Ketemine overdoses should be treated like acid overdoses, removing all adverse stimuli from around the person and keeping him quiet. Freedom of press discussion set for tomorrow afternoon A presentation and discussii>n of freedom of the press will be held tomorrow, LET 115 at 2 p.m. The program will include a film entitled "First Freedom" and a panel discussion with media representatives from the Bay area. Panel members include: Bill Henry, news director, WFLA TV; Robert Pittman, editor of editorial page, St. Petersburg Times; Lt. Victor Sergi, in formation officer, Tampa Police Department and Sara Schwieder reporter, Tampa Times. The program will also be presented at 7: 30 tomorrow night on the 17th floor auditorium of First Financial Tower, located at Kennedy Boulevard and Ashley Street in downtown Tampa. The speakers for this panel discussion are: Don Baldwin
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Breast cancer self-examination campaign begins NEW YORK (UPI) American females, including those of high school age, are the targets of a massive campaign to make breast self-examination a monthly habit at the least. Despite all efforts to date, there has not been a significant reduction in mortality rate from breast cancer in the past 35 years. This year breast cancer will claim 33,000 lives. In addition, 90,000 will learn for the first time they have breast cancer. The breast cancer operation of Betty Ford has given the self examination crusade tremendous new impetus. The American Cancer Society and other health groups say an increase in monthly selfexamination will help find cancer early --:when the chance for cure is highest. In its pamphlet, A Breast Check, So Simple, So Important," the American Cancer Society gives directions: -Bathing, showering, these activities provide an opportunity to take care of yourself: Your fingers slide easily on wet or soapy skin As you wash you can do a simple check that takes practically no time. Keep your fingers flat and touch every part of each breast. Feel gently for a lump or thickening After the shower or bath, there are three additional steps: 1. Lie down Put one hand behind your head With the other hand, fingers flattened, gently feel your breast. Press lightly. Now examine the other breast. 2 In a clockwise direction feel gently around the breast surface for a lump or thickening. Feel all parts of each breast. Starting with noon, work around the clock. 3. Repeat the same procedure sitting up with the hand still behind your head. First one breast, then the other. For the most efficien t method, use the hand opposite the breast being examined. Most women discover breast changes by themselves but some are late in ma king the discovery, says the American Cancer Society. Checking once a month after TODD New Policy--Family Entertainment! All Seats 52.00 Al All Times DOUBLE FEATURE "Buster and Billie" Jan Michael Vincent Pamela Sue Martin and "GeH!r:g Straight" Elliot!Gould and Candice Bergen MIDNIT [: SH01N FRI S/..\T. the menstrual period is the time for self-examination. If you find a lump or thickening, see your doctor at once. In the majority of cases the lun1p is benign, but why take a chance? But isn't there some way to find cancer of the breast before you can feel a lump? Science is working on earlier detection procedures. One involves the mammograph, an x-ray picture of the breast. Dr. John McCann, president of the Life Extension Institute in New York, said in an interview that all women at high risk should have a mammograph when examined for breast cancer. The high risk women are either over 35 or have never had children or have a sister or a mother who had breast cancer. Of all identified factors, family history of breast cancer probably is the most important, according to McCann and other experts. The American Cancer Society and the National Cancer Institute are funding 27 breast cancer demonstration projects across the nation where free complete breast examinations are done for women 35 and over. This test program is restricted to women who have no symptoms of breast cancer. The Examination includes mammography. It is quick and painless and uses very low radiation. It shows the inner structure of the breast and can reveal the location of even the smallest abnormality. For a free copy of "A Breast Check" pamphlet, contact your local American Cancer Society Chapter. Brown's Trophy Shop RIBBONS SIL VER PLAQUES TROPHIES EMBLEMS DESK SETS CUSTOM DESIGNED TROPHIES SERVICE AND SALES PINS Expert Engraving Ju.do 8 Karate Supplies Large Discounts 8814 i\L Ave. I Tampa, Florida Located in the UC Building Center of Campus THE ORACLE-October 22, 1974 Sale _Books a.nd Study Aids ... Pre-Law Hand Book 32 5 the only official Guide to law Schools ... 1C""l/')l.f)'\,f:'\S, Back in Stock! v tolkien calendars J/ tolkien hooks The Total Study Source SCHAUM'S OUTLINE SERIES -SOL\/EDPROBLEMS--1tnYi ACCOUNTING I ...... $3.95 including 275 SOLVED PROBLEMS ANALYTIC GEOMETRY ... $2.95 including 345 SOLVED PROBLEMS BASIC MATHEMATICS with Applications .... includir;; 627 SOLVED CALCULUS ............ $4.50 including 1175 SOLVED PROBLEMS COLLEGE ALGEBRA ..... $3.95 including 1940 SOLVED PROBLEMS COLLEGE CHEMISTRY .... $3.50 including 385 SOLVED PROBLEMS COLLEGE PHYSICS ...... $3.50 including 625 SOLVED PROBLEMS DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS $3.95 including 560 SOLVED PROBLEMS DIFFERENTIAL GEOMETRY $4.95 including 500 SOLVED PROBLEMS ELECTRONIC CIRCUITS .. $3.95 including 160 SOLVED PROBLEMS FRENCH GRAMMAR ..... $2.95 395 Sets of Answered Exercises GENETICS ............ $3.95 including 500 SOLVED PROBLEMS LINEAR ALGEBRA ...... $3.95 including 600 SOLVED PROBLEMS MACROECONOMICS ..... $3.95 including 300 SOLVED PROBLEMS MICROECONOMICS ..... $3.95 including 300 SOLVED PROBLEMS Modern Introductory DIFFERHfilAL EQUATIONS $3.95 including 382 SOLVED PROBLEMS NUMERICAL ANALYSIS .. $4.95 including 775 SOLVED PROBLEMS OPTICS ............ $4.95 including 275 SOLVED PROBLEMS PHYSICAL SCIENCE .... $3.95 inclllding 275 SOLVED PROBLEMS PLANE GEOMETRY ..... $2.95 including 850 SOLVED PROBLEMS PROBABILITY ........ $3.95 including 500 SOLVED PROBLEMS SET THEORY .......... $3.95 including 530 SOLVED PROBLEMS SPANISH GRAMMAR ..... $2.95 2i0 Sets of Answered Exercises STATISTICS .......... $4.50 including 875 SOLVED PROBLEMS TRANSMISSION LINES ... $4.95 inc' ding 165 SOLVED PROBLEMS TRIGONOMETRY ....... $3.50 including 680 SOLVED PROBLEMS VECTOR ANALYS.IS ..... $3.95 including 480 SOLVED PROBLEMS Books Make Your Giving Easier, See our large Selection of v Gift Boo. ks t/ Art Books t/ Cook Books t/ Children's Books Specially Priced 2so to 398 ---.QQKSTORE Located in the UC Buildi ng Center of Campus 11 -:;

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12 -THE 0 RAC LE October 22, 1974 Amoco is eng1neer1ng from your first day on the job. REX ALMAN PETR.E. M.S. U. '73 I really like the responsibility and challenge of the work" GREG ULRICH OCEAN E. FLA ATLANTIC '70 "You have a tremendous opportunity to advance: RICKY HEBERT MECH E TULANE '74 "The decisions I ve made have resulted in real changes in the field." At Amoco Production Company we believe that working is better than watching. Like the young Engineers pictured here, you'l I be given a direct engineering assignment the first day on the job. And from your first day on the job you I I be engineering, for a leader, a member of the Standard Oil (Indiana) family -the 13th largest industrial firm and the 6th largest oil producer in the country. But our engineering groups are small and' ind i vidual accomplishments are quickly recognized. Amoco Production Company is a young leader. A bout 40 o/o of our practicing engineers are 30 years of age or younger, and our salaries and comprehensive benefits are among the best in all of U .S. industry. If you are a Senior majoring in Engineering, we'd consider it a privilege to talk to you about the possibility of employment ... as an Engineer, from your first day on the job. Sign up for an interview now. Recruiters will be on campus. October 25.1974 Amoco Production Company P.O. Box 50879 NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA 70150 An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F JEFF HOLLI ER PETR. E. L.S. U '72 You get plenty of on .the job training when you need it." TOM MCKENZIE MIN. E ALA.' 74 "The work is so diversified you can' t g e t bored." DAVE CORSIGLIA CHEM E FLA.'73 The work atmosphere is great:

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Honor students cited at convocation Sunday BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle News Editor More than 400 USF students were honored for their scholastic achievement Sunday at the University's 13th annual Honors Convocation. He_ said, Literature is important not only because it might purge us of dangerous emotions, make some people happy subtract a modicum L.om the universal tedium of life or help shape the future." The convocation, presided over by USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and attended by the University's four vice presidents and nine deans, recognizes full-time undergr aduate students who have achieved a 3.5 or higher grade point ratio in three of the preceding four quarters Approximately 750 students achieved the distinction. ... The greatest art forces us sometimes traumatically, to face ourselves, our naked sen sitive selves," Bentley told the audience. "ACCENT ON LEARNING" is the USF motto Mackey told the gathering of over 1,500 iri at tend ance. This ceremony is to honor those who have taken that mo tto particularly seriously," he said. SPIELBERGER, an authority on anxiety and its effects, encouraged students to "use your anxiety constructively in pursuing whatever activities excite your curiosity. For only through creative endeavor can you achieve self -a ctualization and deep personal satisfaction." Speaking on the role of anxiety and curiosity in stimulating creative achievement, Spielberger said arixiety which everyone faces may cause insomnia, and debilitating psychological and psychosomatic symptoms It may, however, lead to instances of After welcoming the crowd, Mackey introduced convocation speakers, Dr. Joseph Bentley, professor of English and the 1974 University Distinguished Teacher and Dr. Charles Spielberger Psychology professor and the 1973 University Distinguished Scholar creative expression, he said "While curiosity alone inspires, both anxiety and curiosity are necessary for the development of a creative product," he said. Bentley spoke of the importance of literature, defending it from attacks made in many periods thoughout history. Quoting Daniel Berlyne, of the University of Toronto, Spielberg er said "specific curiosity,'' a state of mild discomfort, heightened arousal, and conflict induced by complex, novel or incongruous situations, leads to exploration designed to reduce the uncertainty and discomfort. Literature has at times been said to "subvert the values of tradition, teach young people to ridicule all that is sacred, and enflame them to commit outrages against society," he said. LOOKING AT THE students over the potted palms and the University Wind Ensemble seated before the stage, Bentley rejected such attacks. Most documents on literary theory have been defenses of poetry, he said. "They have argued that literature expands our experience, awakens our sensitivity to the beauties of nature to the awesome complexities of human existence." "SELF-ACTUALIZATION and self-strength deve lop out of an individual's successfully con fronting the anxiety that is inevitably associated with being a creative person," he said After listening to the speeches, students received their certificates and were congratulated by their college deans Mackey and Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs. Assistant prof elected to state board of governors Dr Oscar N Garcia, associate professor of Electrical Engineering at USF, has been elected to the board of governors of the Computer Society of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers The Computer Society with 220,000 members, is the largest specialty group within the Institute, which has over 250,000 members Dr Garcia, whose two-year term begins Jan. 1, has been with USF since 1970. ( bulletin board J Oct. 22 Senate R esident Affairs Committee The Senate R esident Affairs Committee will meet a t 4 p m in the SG office. This is a weekly m eeting of the Senate Committee. All members and other interested persons are invited. Baptist Campus Ministry The Baptist Campus Ministry is meeting today at 6 :30 p.m. at the Ministry. Bradley Pope, director of religious activites at Mississippi College will speak o n mission opportunities He will also be available from 1 :30 to 4:30 p m. for individ. ual counseling. Anyone interested is urged to attend. Flying Club The Flying Club meets every Tu esday and Thursday in SOC 146 or 148 from 6 to 8 p.m. priva te ; and a to 1 0 p.m. instrument. Anyone inte rested in flying should come Oct. 23 Sports car Club The Sports Car Club meets in UC 201 at 2 p.m. and B p.m. Everyone is invited. Windiammers Th e Windjammers meet in UC 252E at 6:30 p.m. This will be a regular ge t .together Anyone interes ted in sailing is asked to at. tend Medical technology meeting There will be a medical technology meeting in PHY 141 (Planetarium Auditorium) a t 2 p m This i s an important follow.up meeting for all juniors and seniors planni ng hospital internship in Fall, 1975. All medical technology majors a r e invited to attend. Ancient Studies League Theniis There will be a general meeting in UC 205 at 2 p.m. II is open to all members. University Lecture Committee and Philosophy Club The Philosophy Club is meeting in LET 116 at 2 p.m. Guest speaker Frank Wilkinson will present a lecture on "What is Happening to Civil Liberties in America?" Anyone in terested is asked to attend. Oct. 24 Campus Crusade tor Christ Meet i ngs are every Thursday in UC 256 at 6 p.m. Anyone interested Is asked to attend. Baha'i Club Meetings are held every Thursday evening at 8:30 in UC 156. Questions will be answered concerning the Baha i's beliets. Everyone is welcome to come and learn. Intensive Tutori al Intensive Tutorial will hold a meeting In SOC 149 at 4 p .m. There will be a lecture on "Issues in Community Psychology." This is open to all interested people Oct. 25 Chess Club There will be a practice session at 2 p.m. in UC 204. Please check the UC Bulletin Board tor possible room change. There will also be a s m all intra.club match. This will be the final day to pay dues and the last day new members will be accepted. Oct. 27 Hare Krishna meditation classes, chanting and dancing. Everyone is invited to attend. Cooperative Education and Placement There is a placement orientation sessio n every Monday at 2 p. m. in AOC 101 for students registeri ng with the Placement Office. An orientation session is held every Wednesday at 2 p.m. in AOC 101 for all students who are interested in the Cooperative Education Program. All s tudents are welcome to attend. ASPA Persons interested in personnel management can be put in touch with the personnel mamigers of the Greater Tampa Bay area through ASPA (American Society of Personnel Administration). For further information call Keri Kahal, Iota 206, 9746215 or Rodger White at 986. THE ORACLE-October22, 1974 ( today's world) At the Comer of and Florida .JEWELRY Sterling African Egyptian Scandinavian ART Obras Natalie Rodins Art Prints Package $M.95 Handcrafted Frames Students, Faculty and Staff of U.S.F. \llQ 13 VE $$ on TIRES Mounting & Balancing 5 o % available 0 t\ Mastercharge BankAmericard = Discount 211111 lit] Q all tire i KOON'S CENTER .. ,,, \. ... V 9545 N. Florida 933-6571 Qll\ American Overseas Travel Your on-campus Travel Agency PRESENTS: 3 Day cruise to Nass au on the S.S. Bahama Star 3 Day cruise to Nass au on the S.S. Bahania Star 7 Day cruise to the French Carib bean on the M.S. Dalmatia DEPARTS Dec. 20 From Miami $137.00 Dec. 13 from Tampa $164.00 March 22 $575.00 Stop by our office TODAY for further details -ADM 102 *All fares subject to change There will be a meeting i n LET 462 at 2 p.m. "Archaeology in lsriael" will be the topic of discussio n Everyo n e is invited to attend. Every Sunday the Hare Krishna believers mee t at 1204 142 Ave. at 3 p.m. The y will be serving a ten course meal. They also have Birth Control Is Within Your Reach! At Campus Drugs Maurice Special BASF 1800 Regular Price $5. 70 l l 144 N. 30th St. (Across From Sch I itZ:

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October 22, 1974 SG sponsors library cut protest BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer SG will sponsor a protest against shortened USF library hours in front of the Hillsborough County Courthouse tomorrow from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., an SG spokesman said The group and interested members of the University community will beg for money on the courthouse steps, SG Secretary for Academic Affairs Joe Vito said "WE'RE TRYING to publicize the fact that the Board of Regents and the Legislature haven't funded the library adequately," Vito said. "Hours have been cut too short for a University." The library hours were cut back this quarter because of a lack in Other Personnel Service funds. The library is currently open from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m Monday through Thursday, from 8 a .m to 5 p.m. on Fridays, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m on Saturday and from 1 to 10 p.m on Sunday. Before the cutbacks the library remained open from 8 a.m. to 11 p rn. Monday through Friday, from 8 a.m. to 5 p m. on Saturday and from 1to11 p.m. on Sunday. "THERE WILL b'e no demonstrations, no picketing, no harrassment of people," Vito said. "We're just asking people for money to keep the library open." VD increase around campus, 'reflects trend' The number of USF students receiving treatment for venereal diseases at the Health Center is increasing, reflecting a national trend, Nurse Ann Winch said yesterday. From July 1, 1973 to June 30, 1974 100 cases of venereal diseases were treated, said This showed an increase of seven cases over the year before. Figures are not yet available on this year, she said, but "we are showing an increase." The most commonly treated disease at USF is gonorrhea, Winch said. This has had the greatest flourishing in overall the population, she said. Persons may receive treatment for VD at the center after making an appointment with a physician. After lab.work is completed, the doctor will prescribe medication, Winch said. The Health Center staff does not seek out information on patients sex partners, but en courages them to notify the persons themselves, she said "We don't have the staff or the ability to do this ourselves," she said. She said one of the purposes of the upcoming Health Fair, Oct. 29 to 331, will be to educate the community about venereal diseases. Health Center hours The USF Student Health Center, on the fourth floor of the University Center ( UC). is now open 24 hours a day for TJSF students. Doctors are on dut y unti l p.m. and nurses are present a round tt1e c lock. He said any money the protesters receive may possibly go to Library Director Mary Lou Harkness to be used to pay extra employes during exam week. w -' Harkness said she is "ap preciative that the library hours are important enough that they
PAGE 15

( classified ads J [ HELP WANTED ) DO YOU HAVE PLUMBING SKILLS? Earn good money working one weekend. 871-4162, afternoons, 837-9845, evenings. 10;25. BUSINESS MANAGER needed part-time for student run organizations-Intensive Tutorial and University Volunteer Services. Call CAUSE-974-2388; Office-SOC 7P. 10-23 [ FOR RENT ] NORTHSIDE-large 1 bedroom furn. apt. 5145 a month, 90 day lease. Children, small pet ok. Call 935-1870 or 935-5192. 10;25 TWO BEDROOM duplex, 6 min. from USF. Unfurn. No deposit on pets, no lease required. Lots of room. 971-5605. 10;30 71;, MINUTES FROM USF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. 5180-unfurn $155. Phone 9886393. ti I SERVICES OFFERED I TYPING -THESES, dissertations, term papers, IBM. Fast, neat, accurate. 3 minutes USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. 12;6. FAST, accurate typing-professional results--48 hr. service. LIZ 879-7222 Ext. 238 (day) 988-3435 (eves) 10-2, 3, 8, 1 0, 1 5, l 7, 2 2, 2 4, 2 9. 3 1 1 1 5,7, 12, 14, 19,21,26,12-3,5: TYPING, Fast, Neat, and Accurate. Term Papers, Theses, R.esumes. Close to USF. 988-0836. Lucy Wilson 10-22 GRE PREPARATI0.!'1 COURSE near USF. Score 1,000 or your money back. 18 hrs. 535; 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, 29, 31. MATH TUTOR-Small group rate-SJ-hr. Loads of inside information. Specializing in hard core minds. Have BA-USF and PhD-FSU. Call 933-1178 anytime. 10 ;25. "TYPING," neat 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; 10-18; 10-22; 10-25 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES LIMA, PERU ... Dec. 12-24. 4 cred;ts. $575 includes transportation from Miami, room, breakfast, dinner. See Lupton, OCT FAO 122, 2536. 10-31 [ FOR SALE J LEVI BELLS in denim, cords & brush denim. Straight legs in denim & cords. Also acme boots & good selection of western shirts. Only 10 min from campus 4 blocks north of Dog Tracks. Bermax Western Wear .. 8702 Nebraska Ave. 10-31. ALMOST NEW! Black vinyl sofa-bed (double), S175.00. Call 977-1894 after 6 p.m. 10602 Wayside Dr., Apt. 1022. 10-24 HOT AND BOTHERED? Buy my GE Portable room air conditioner. USED ONLY SIX MONTHS. Compressor still guaranteed. Call Andy, 977-7353. 10 ;23 13' AMF SUNFISH SAILBOAT. Has hole-would make good project for someone with fiberglass knowledge. Asking $275. See or write Bud-2323 E. 112th Ave., Tampa, FL 33612 10;25. FOR RENT-Furn., one bedroom, near USF. Short term lease. No pets please. Call 977-1644 after 5 p.m. and weekends, 12709 N. 19th St. 12;6. MUST sublet apt. in La Mancha Dos by Nov. 1, any apt. available-Call 977-7202. 10;24 :.::J. { ____ M_u_s__c_A_L ___ J .. to Owner-Reward offered. Call "Mana" 977-7255 10-22 ( MOBILE HOMES ) EVE co. Discounts-10'x20' Canopy r PERSONAL J' 5129.95-Skirting $88.96-Tool Sheds 591.68-Anchors $9.95 installed-Awnings ----------$18.96-Screen porches Low-985-1785 or 986-3072. 10-31 TV, RADIO, STEREO I STEREO COMPONENTS from 20-50 per cent off list all major brands available, with full factory warranty, Call Infinity Distributors Co. at 971-0090-Serving USF area for 4 years. 10-25: ............................................ Oracle classifieds I I work! 'Sell i items, find a i roommate, !get a job with! thehelp of the Classifieds. To place your ad to LET 472 or call 974-2620 TODAY! WANTED: PLACE with pasture and stall to board mare. Close to USF area. Call Lori 977-1331. 10-23 YOU'RE STUCK up! by thieves, attorneys in government for wealth. Help give Power-to-the-People! Help Fair, 904-224-4883. 10;15,22. VETS! NOW really fight! Fight attorneys running govt. for rich. Help give Power-tothe People, help Fair, 904-224-4883, 10;15,22. SISTER NEEDED to sublet lease at La Mancha Dos. Contact Sandy at 974-2398 or Estelle at Apt. 89. 10-22 STUDENT Musicians are invited to sign up for CAMPUS TALENT COMPETITION, Tues. & Wed. Oct. 29-30. SlO contracts will be awarded to 10 winners, who will be featured CAMPUS TALENT WEEKEND, Nov. 8-9. Sign up in UC Program Office, CTR 222, 974-2637. 10;25. I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I WANT TO trade roommates? We do! One of us must move because has dog & other needs new roommate for lovely apt. near campus (pool, sauna, etc.). If you & your roommate want to switch (for reasons other than obnoxiousness of one or both of You) & dogs are permitted at your apt.-or if you need a roommate &-or an apt., Call Carolyn or Page 971-6001. 10;25. TWO-BEDROOM apt. to share, $100 a month, 3 minutes from USF, AC, carpet, lully furnished. Call Andrea 977-7353. 10;23. LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have your car repaired correctly. 9 0 7 1 29th Ave. Phone 971-111 5 AMPEG BASS Amplifier-two channels, two 1511 speakers, hide-away amp head. Brand New Condition. Asking 5425. 977-7279 late evenings. 10-24 GREAT 1963 Fender Mustang bass, hard case. $90 or best offer. Paula 971-8499, 9359343. Leave Message. 10:22, 25. I MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I HONDA CL350 1972, 1700 mi. on rebuilt engine, carbs. Runs perfectly. HiBars, sissy bar, electric start. Chain and lock helmet. Must sell. 5600 or best offer. 971-3475 10-22 650 YAMAHA XS2 "custom" orange pearlescent, jardine headers, continental bars, extras. Losing license, must sell. 13705 B 23rd St. N, Tampa. After 2. 10: 18 1972 KAWASAKI F-7 Endure street-track. Only 1100 miles-just barely broken in. 5400. Call 985-3011. 10 ;24 WORLD CAMPUS AFLOAT You'll sail in February, with the ship your class room and the world your campus ... combining ac credited studies with fasci nating visits to the fabled ports of the Orient, Africa, and the Americas. Over 10,000 students from 450 colleges have already sailed with WCA -join them! Fi nancial aid available. Write today for free catalog. WCA, Chapman College Box F, O r a nge, CA 92666 THE ORACLE October 22, 1974 15 CHOPPERS!. .. Aguilar's Cycle Ph. 986-1400 Sales We specia I ize Also, in choppers used Ha rleys & Parts and other motorcycles Authorized dealer on Steen and Tri Sport 1 mile West of 301 on Fowler Ave. 110ur good and fast service is way of saying thanks. one of Florida's largest dealers ,-------------, I Students 10% off : I I I on all accessories I I I ,, I with this ad I L------------.J Motorcycles-authorized. auto dealer 14701 Nebraska Ave. 971-8171 ,.

PAGE 16

16-THE ORACLE October 22, 1974 You can do it, too. So far over 550,000 other people have done it People who have different jobs, different IOs, different interests, different educations have completed the course. Our graduates are people from all walks of life These people have all taken a course developed by Evelyn Wood, a prominent educator. Practically all of them at .least tripled their reading speed with equc:I or better comprehension. Most have increased it even more Think for a moment what that means. All of them-even the slowest-now read an average novel in less than two hours. They read an entire issue of Time or Newsweek in 35 minutes They don't skip or skim. They read every word. They use no machines. Instead, they let the material they're reading determine how fast they reacl. And mark this well: they actually understand more, remember more, and enjoy more than when they read slowly. That's right! They understand more. They remember more. They enjoy more. You can do the same J It Sounds Incredible BUT EVELYN WOOD GRADUATES CAN READ THE EXORCIST IN 58 MINUTES At That Speed, The 403 Pages Come Across With More Impact Than The Movie. thing-the place to learn more about it is at a free speed reading lesson. This is the same course President Kennedy had his Joint Chiefs of Staff take The staff of President Nixon completed this course in June 1970. The same one Senators and Congressmen have taken. Come to a Mini-Lesson and find out. It is free to you and you will leave with a better understanding of why it works. One thing that might bother you about your reading speed is that someone might find out how slow it is. The instructors at the Evelyn Wood Reading Dynamics Free Speed Reading lesson will let you keep your secret. It's true we practice the first step to improved reading at a Mini-Lesson and we will increase your reading speed on the spot, but the results will remain your secret. Plan to attend a free Mini-Lesson and learn that it is possible to read 3-4-5 times faster, with comparable comprehension. ------SCHEDULE OF FREE MINl-LESSONS-----You'II increase your reading speed 50 to 100% on the spot! FREE MINI-LESSON Travelodge on Fowler Ave. Oct. 22, 23, 24, at 4:00 & 8:00 p.m. EVELYN WOOD READING DYNAMICS


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