Citation
The oracle

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00231 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.231 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
The Oracle

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Format:
Newspaper

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PAGE 1

0 R A c Council recommends ceiling on enrollment Oct. 29, 1974 L Vol 9 No. n f 24 pages BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor The Council of Presidents yesterday recommended the Board of Regents place a cap on enrollment at all nine of Florida's state universities. State University System (SUS) Chancellor Robert Mautz said the cap would be flexible, allowing "con trolled growth, rather than an absolute ceiling." ''We have arrived at an agreement of basic concepts,'' he said. Mautz said he will re-draft the recommendation with a few minor changes and the council will consider it again next month. He said the proposal will be Sl1bmitted to the Regents at their December meeting. Mackey subpoenaed as potential witness in stiitagainst, Rice BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and other USF officials were subpoenaed last week by an attorney representing George Martin-Trigona an alumni who in June 1973 sued former Language-Literature Dean Philip Rice for $2,500 for assault and battery false arrest, and defamation of character Mackey, Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs, Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs William Scheuerle and several University Police officers and faculty members, were subpoened by attorney Bob McKenzie as potential witnesses in the trial, originally set for Nov. 4, but since postponed THE SUIT WAS FILED in the 13th Judicial Circuit Court in Tampa by Alan Kerben Martin-Trigona's original lawyer who left the case Aug. 28. In a pre-trial hearing yesterday the trial was postponed indefin itely to iron out difficulties of obtaining Martin-Trigona s military records from the U.S. Marine Corps, as requested by Rice s attorney, USF General Counsel Steve Wenzel said Former USF General Counsel Larry Robinson, who originally began Rice's defense and has since moved to Sar'asota will continue as Rice s attorney and be paid by the state through Wenzel s office. Wenzel said difficulty i n obtaining Martin-Trigona s military records from the Marine Corps prompted Robinson to ask for a delay in the trial. In 30 days a status hearing on the evidence will be held, he said. THE SUIT CLAIMS RICE, "In derogation and in excess of h i s authority, wrongfully, intentionally unlawfully and maliciously did assault and strike the Plaintiff George Martin Trigona," It also claims "as a direct and proximate result of the aforesaid assault and battery, the PlaintifL.has suffered exquisite mental pain and physical pain and suffering and will continue to do so in the future." Mackey on Hotline today USF Pres. Cecil Mackey will hold a Hotline session today at 11:30 a m in UC 158. The hour and a half question and answer session will be open to an y student staff or faculty member wishing to speak with Mack ey. The cap would curb USF enrollment at 25,000, allowing an additional 7,500 for each of USF's four branch campuses. Enrollment at the University of Florida, the state's largest university with a projected current enrollment of 28,263 would be capped at 28,000, he said. Florida State University with a current enrollment of 21, 414 and Florida Technological University with a current enrollment of 8,808, would both be capped at 25,000, Mautz said. Mautz said the policy is intended to curb enrollment growth of the SUS, reportedly up 11 per cent over last year but said there should be "no restriction on growth until you reach the caps." Candidates address USF crowd Candidates for state and national offices yesterday addressed audiences at Public Affairs Day at USF. The event, sponsored by the Political Science Department, allowed students, faculty and staff an opportunity to listen to the candidates or their representatives explain their positions on various matters of concern. The general election ls set for next Tuesday. See related story, page 14. Oracle Photo by Mark Sherman Swimming coach in fair condition if! Bob Grindey ... in hospital after having left leg amputated See story, page 9

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2-THEORACLE October 29, 1974 Mitchell called 1big man I of plan WASHINGTON E. Howard Hunt Jr. testified yesterday he was told "the big man" meaning former Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell approved a plan for bugging and burglarizing the national Democratic headquarters. He said that in early April, 1972, G. Gordon Liddy, also connected with the plumbers, told him "the big man had said 'OK' and the word was go." Hunt said that conversation followed several others in which Liddy had informed him of various planning meetings held with Mitchell, campaign manager for former Pres. Richard M. Nixon; Mitchell's deputy, Jeb Stuart Magruder, and then-White House aide John W. Dean III about intelligence gathering for the 1972 campaign. Assistant Watergate prosecutor Richard Ben-Vineste asked Hunt whether Mitchell, one of five defendants in the trial, was known as "the Big Man." From the wires of UPI "Yes sir, and--0r as the Big Boy," Hunt replied. Mitchell, sitting at the defense table, laughed at Hunt's reply. 'No-knock' repealed WASHINGTON Pres. Ford signed 22 bills into law yesterday including measures repealing the controversial "no-knock" drug raid law, expanding Congressional control over ex ports of nuclear materials, and ending the nation's military commitment to defend Formosa and the Pescadore Islands Others rescinded the mandatory automobile seatbeltignition interlock requirement and provided a new commitment to the development of solar energy. Adopted in 1970, the "no knock" laws allowed federal drug agents to enter a dwelling without notice after obtaining a court order. The laws were intended to prevent drug traffickers from getting rid of evidence while agents were stalled off at the door, but ad dress mistakes led to terrorized citizens and shootouts so Congress voted repeal. Soviets launch craft MOSCOW The Soviet Union yesterday launched automated space vehicle Luna 23 to explore the moon, the Tass news agency said. Tass said the remote-controlled vehicle was functioning normally and headed on course for the moon. Luna 23 would conduct "scientific explorations of the moon and the near-moon space," the agency said The Soviet Union has employed a series of Luna spacecraft, all automated and unmanned, to conduct experiments involving the moon The last vehicle, Luna 22, was launched in May and apparently had the primary function of conducting a survey by television camera of the moon's surface. Earlier Luna vehicles carried tub-shaped landrovers to move about on the moon and even collect specimens. Tass did not say if Luna 23 carried a similar craft. Oil rollback proposed WASHINGTON -The Federal Energy Administration yesterday proposed rules that would force some oil companies to roll back excessive price in creases charged over the past 13 months. Third suspect arrested DELAND Volusia County sheriff's deputies have arrested a third suspect in the kidnaping of a radio station disc jockey who was found shot to death after his $10,000 ransom had been paid. Willie James Gillyard, 31, of Deland was arrested lateSlinday night and charged with the kidnaping of Frederick West, 21, of radio station WKKX. Lt. Sid Massey, who is leading the investigation, also said a material witness had been taken into custody in connection with the kidnap-murder. Massey said he did not want to identify the witness because it might jeopardize the case. Felon policy delayed T ALLAHASSEE-"'.The Board of Regents postponed indefinitely yesterday tomorrow's hearing on a proposed policy to keep felons out of law school and other crowded university programs. Chancellor Robert Mautz said so many persons want to appear at the hearing and that many had personal conflicts that a new meeting will be scheduled later, probably in late November. The policy would keep universities from admitting felons if there were more qualified applicants than From the Wires of United Press International classroom spots. Although ap plying to all university academic programs, the policy would mainly affect Jaw schools, medical schools and other programs with limited student enrollment. Eckerd blasts .Grady CLEARWATER Jack Eckerd, showing concern that he will lose crucial votes to third party candidate John Grady, charged yesterday that Grady is on "a political ego trip." Hal Stayman, Eckerd's state campaign chairperson, said Grady is too well educated to really thing he can win, and yet is remaining in the senate race. Stayman warned that Grady could cut into Eckerd's conservative strength, benefiting Stone "the liberal candidate Gurney hearing set JACKSONVILLE Federal Judge Ben Krentzman refused CHOPPERS!. .. Aguilar's Cycle Ph. 986-1400 Sales We specialize 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. The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September thr"ough 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 correspondence to the Oracle, LET 472. Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Flori da 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. yesterday to dismiss bribery and perjury charges against U .S, Sen. Edward J. Gurney, R-Fla., but delayed ruling on the legality of the overall indictment against Gurney and six others. Krentzman set a hearing for Nov. 12 in Tampa to consider whether the special federal grand jury that indicted Gurney and the others on July 10 was properly constituded and legally im paneled. ... biting comedy,"Butley" Presented by explores the complex The Theatre Department relationship between a Univ. of South Florida university lecturer and his UNIVERSITY former star pupil. THEATRE The Evening Standard November 1, 2, 3 and (London) heralded November 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 "Butley" as "best new play 8:30 p.m. of the year" in 1972. USF Students free, Gen. $3, Other Stu. $1.50 Reservations: 813-974-2323 weekdays 9 4:30 p.m. Theatre Box Office open weekdays 1: 15 4:30 p.m.-SPECIAL COMMUTER MATINEE Mon., Nov. 4, 2:00 p.m. USF students only. Validated ID required per admission. THE.TUESDAY NIGHT STEAK DINNER $1. 4 9 14 p.m. lo 9 p.m. only) FLASH. BONANZA SERVING SUPER STEAK DINNER FOR A DOLLAR FORTY NINE. STOP. RIB EYE STEAK, BAKED POTATO, TOSSED SALAD, TEXAS TOAST. FREE REFILLS ON ALL BEVERAGES EXCEPT MILK. STOP. ALSO FOR A DOLLAR TWENTY NINE GROUND STEAK DINNER INCLUDING BAKED POTATO, TOSSED SALAD, TEXAS TOAST. DON'T STOP TILL YOU GET TO BONANZA TUESDAY NIGHT. '.:,---.. : ----------4910 Busch Blvd. at Busch Plaza Bet'\\Teen 40th St. and 56th S t

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Fair DfrectotCurt Winkler, left, briefs volunteers activities to take place Health Fair begins today USF's first annual Health Fair, offering a multitude of free health services, films, speakers, and displays, will begin today at 9 a.m. Sponsored by Student Health Service and SG, the fair will promote health before illness and interest in the student's total health-physical emotional, and mental. THE FAIR will be from 9 a.m. to Bp.m. today and tomorrow and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday. The American Cancer Society, Florida Regional Medical Program, Hillsborough County Health Department, USF College of Nursing, and other organizations will participate in the fair. All but a few of the events will take place in the mtilti-colored tents on the UC Mall. The remainder will take place inside the UC. Women may register for the free pap smears by signing up in the UC lobby today or tomorrow. The tests will be administered by the American Cancer Society in the Women's Center from 10 a m to B p.m tomorrow, and from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday. VENEREAL DISEASE tests for men will take place in UC 204 today, tomorrow and Thursday 9 to 11 a.m. and from 5 to 6 p.m Sickle-cell anemia and hypertension test s will take place all day today through Thursday. Persons wishing these, tests should ask the information booth for the locations Dr. Howard Appledorf, a University of Florida nutritionist ; will speak at 10:30 tomorrow morning on nutrition counseling. Peggy Agar, of the Florida Mental Health Institute, will speak on rape at 9 :30 a.m. tomorrow and 10 a.m:. Thursday ... A number of other discussions and rap sessions will also be held. THE ORACLE-October29, 1974 U FF supported by many faculty BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor United Faculty of Florida CUFF) Pres. Norm Markel told a meeting of supporters here Friday the drive to unionize state university faculty is "almost now a religious effort and the number of state faculty signatures needed to force an election na!lling a bargaining agent (30 per cent) have been gathered Markel was presented with over 500 cards signed by USF faculty, which brought the state total to .around 2,500. An estimated 7,500 faculty teach in the State university System (SUS>. "OUR MISSIONS is to save the SUS; for students, for the people of Florida, and for the faculty," Markel said. He said administrators .. exercise too control over university poliCies curriculum ; salaries, conditions of employrent and / procedures." "These tell us whatto do,'' he said. "We have no. over the conditions of our employment." Markel said overcrowded. 1;lasses, unequal pay, unfair. tenure practices, and promotion of "favorites" in state univer sities have combined to produce the "absolute demoralization" of faculty. "THE PLAN is to get only 50 per cent of the faculty tenured, and keep the rest as a sort of transient work force," he said ; But SUS Chancellor Robert Mautz said yesterday the "ap propriate bargaining unit" for faculty is the SUS. "When we're acting I hope we're acting for all the areas of the universities." Mautz said ."there is no such plan" t o tenure only 50 per cent of the faculty, but that proposals are under con sideration to offset. shrinkilig enrollment in state universities "We have written a few papers on it," he said "But we haven't made even a tentaiive Student rights bill to be considered The Student Senate will con, sider amending tl;1e SG con stitution to provide for a Student Bill of Rightidonight at 7 in UC 251. I The amendment will consist of a specific statement of what student's rights should be on this campus. The' bill of. is cosponsored by Social" Senator Richard Sarafan and Education Senator Michael Malter.

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4-THE ORACLE October 29, 1974 Litigation shouldn't kill paper The Oracle would like to think its future at USF is a sealed and settled matter However, the reaction of Pres Cecil Mackey to a lawsuit filed last week forces us to wonder just where we stand Former USF faculty member Ed ward McDonald last week filed suit against Mackey, Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs and former General Counsel Larry Robinson asking reinstatement at the University. The suit also asked for $100,000 in damages for slander, defamation and libel" McDonald alleges were contained in two Oracle stories relating to his leaving the University. THAT MAKES Mackey the first president in the State University System
PAGE 5

DOONESBURY HeY, JOet ARE YO!J GOING TOHIT MEP Y()(J'RE NOT GOING 1lJ HIT M/3, ARE YO/JP I HEY, MAN, WHAT's HAPP&NtN'? WHAT? I NO,MANWHY WO()t{) I HIT YOl/? "OR."?.. OR Vt/HAT? MfAT'RE YOIJ (30/NG TO /JO?! I <.!_ .-4,J/I =-!,..(/ NOTHING, MAN, NOTHING .. by Garry Trudeau HEY, LOOKY HERE! A BUSEE! HOW'S IT t30/N; BROTHER? \ MY MOTHER TOt/?M&NOT 7DSITMTH "/H/3 EJtACK KIPS 01<. IP GeT HIT.. / ARST OAY, MAN I THAT's NONScNSf31 NOWYOUSTOP THIN/(IN' t/KE TH/lTOI<... / HOW Ml/CH F!JRTHER, J0/3'? ANOTHER BLOCK. ra;,'1-YlFL1?1m THE ORACLE -October 29, 1974 5 Barber urges USF to support candidacy of Sheila McDevitt Editor: This is addressed to about 20 members of the USF community who have probably realized the necessity for strengthening student-faculty access to our elected officials. Beyond question, this access in recent years has proven the leading factor in such reforms as faculty de process, a fair distribution of teaching and publishing responsibilities, and student participation in the distribution of activities fees. In each of these and in other significant areas reform came through legislative action or pressure at the request 1etttrs of student and faculty elements and in opposition to the ad ministrative establishment of the State University System. Most of the Legislature has been reluctant to become openly "involved" in matters of higher education, citing traditional university autonomy, fearing the bad reputation of the old pork choppers, and being uncertain of the political risks But some have responded to student-faculty Election law hit Editor: Try to register now to vote You can't. But try anyway Then, to get your voting rights join in a federal case to overthrow a new law that shut-down voter registration 66 days before the Oct. 1 run-off. Here s where the action is. A 1974 change in Florida election law is being challenged by Jim Fair as being unconstitutional. It moved to Sept. 21 the closing of voter registration for Nov. 5 general election. In his Tallahassee docketed federal case, political activist Fair asked that Leon County election supervisor Wilma Sullivan be en joined from refusing to register voters until 3 or 4 weeks before elections In his suit Fair alleged that there is no compelling state need for closing registration books that it creates a discriminatory 45-day residency requirement abridging voting rights in U.S. Congress elections and that it conflicts with the 30-day law on registering to vote for president. Special USF Student Health Care Program Deadline for enrollment extended to Nov. lst. Jim Fair You're protected from the time you enroll in the program through September 14, 1975, at a special rate for USF students: Single: $59.60 Family: $147 .20 appeals for reform, recognizing the changed character of urban dominated state legislatures and the unresponsive, closed character of the administrative establishment in higher education Perhaps the most responsive legislative team in Florida has been that of Senator David McClain and his aide Sheila McDevitt. Together they have taken more than a few risks in our behalf and made more than a few enemies because of it. No two individuals in the state have done more for us. They worked hard for parity in faculty salaries, a fair distribution of teaching and publishing responsibilities due process in personnel matters concerning tenured and non-tenured faculty In 1971 they exposed budgetary practices in faculty salaries contrary to legislative intent. Now that Sheila is running for the House representing the City of Tampa, many elected officials are observing with care to see what kind of help she gets from the USF community. Some politicians I have talked to think there is little electoral reward for the kind of help Sheila has given us. So Sheila's candidacy is a problem for us, really-we have much more to lose than she does Sotirios Barber Associate Professor Political Science Fee plan 1not fair' Application forms and information available at Health Service Center, 3rd floor of the University Your concern is our + {f Blue Shield Editor: I wish to express my extreme displeasure with the University's drop-add policies concerning the reimbursement of paid fees. I find now that I am unable to drop a course and be credited with any or all of the monies paid in. I feel the Sept. 27 deadline was too early and did not give a student enough time to realize whether he will be able to continue a course. They only give us a week to make up our minds During that week we have to also pay bills and worry about getting a class that was not given to us when requested or just a course that we might need before worrying about dropping a course. I am sure other students have found a need for a job when we all found out that we had to suddenly pay 13 dollars per hour instead of the flat fee of $190. This had come as quite a shock to my money belt for the extra money I had to pay would have helped me through the quarter I will drop the course for I have no other choice but I sure hope that something gets done to get my money back. I again say that this is unfair for I have just paid $39 for something I will not use and will have to pay another $39 when I decide to take it again. Blue Cross of Florida Charles J. Goldberg 2ACC EASY TRAILS INC. of Florida 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 st u ff-sack about the size of an orange, av. wt. 15 o z "!! (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, & Sleeping Bags. Polarguard -Parkas & Sleeping Bags. Fiber:fill I I-Sleeping Bags. Just 3 Blocks South of Busch Gardens at 8711 N. 40th St. 988-0045 A SERGE SILBERMAN PRODUCTION A film by Luis Buiwel "THE DISCREET CHARM OF THE BOURGEOISIE" inCOLOR [ii) First area showing! Thursday, October 31 7:30and 9:30p. m -LET 103 $1.00 Film Art Series

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6 _;_THE ORACLE October 29, 1974 Horror films, history highlight TV schedule Halloween horrors, the aftermath of the Revolutionary War, menopause and country music are some of the specials this week on WUSF-TV (Ch. 16.) One of three horror shows scheduled for tonight, "Doors of Mystery" (9 p m .) is a presen tation of the Long Wharf Theatre Company. Following at 10 p m., tongue in cheek samples of 18th century Connecticut (olklore will be wUsf TUESDAV 12:30 p.lli. -Afternoon Concert-:-Works by Wagner, Mozart, Rachmaninoff, Vaughn Williams and Sibelius are offered 12:30 p.m. ..,.. Afternoon Concert Works by Wagner Mozart, Rachmaninoff, Vaughn Williams and Sibelius are .. offered. 6:30 p.m. Firing Line William F Buckley's topic is at the Brink." 8 p.m. Jazz Night Gary Briggs and Bob De Young answer the question "What is jazz_?-'.' with the help of Leonard Bernstein WEDNESDAY 12:30 p.m. Afternoon Concert' Wor ks by Liszt, Mozart, : Kodaly and Haydn will be presented. 4 p m ---:Words and Music A special Halloween show. 6:ao p.m. -Access....,. Guest will be annouii.ced. 8 p : m. Wednesday Night at the Opera Scary scenes from famous operas are presented in this Halloween special. Also featured is "Faust," by Robert Schumann. THURSDAY 12:30 p.m. Afternoon Concert -Selections by Gluck, Liszt; Haydn and Chopin are offered. 7 p.m. Radio Theater. The play "4.:15 Express" is a presentation of gothic horror, written by Amelia B. wards, a Victorian author of supernatural stories 'New PollcyFamlly Entertainment All s .elits 52.00 At All Times DOUBLE FEATURE The Lords of Flatbush PG and Stonekiller R with Charles Bronson Midnite Show Fri. & Sat. shown on "When Witches Hovered Near." This Halloween special is based on two tales of Connecticut resident' s graveyards. In "The Devil's Hopyard," a man accepts an offer by a mysterious stranger to go to Cuba and become wealthy, but with unforseen results. The second story, "The Machimoodus,'' concerns mountain kings, strange foreigners, missing gems, and the un-dead. On "America," Wednesday at 2:30 p.m : host Alistair Cooke will examine the aftermath of British defeat by American colonies and the Treaty of Paris in 1783. Cooke will explain the crucial issues facing the young country and the men who held it together on "Inventing a Nation," Part One He also visits Independence Hall in Philadelphia and Washington, D.C. The depression and physical changes in women brought.on by menopause will be discussed on. "Woman," Wednesday at 5:30 p m. Sandra Elkin's guests will be Dr. Mary C. Howell of Harvard Medical School and Paula Weideger, author of "Cycles of Life : Menstruation and Menopause." Country and Western superstar Charley Pride, 1971 Entertainer of the Year and winner of two Grammies, and Micki Grant are Randall Feldman and Robert Gustafson in horror film "When Witches Hovered Near" > g,!otsS' t W(>rld) .. At thtt. COmer of .... antfFlo ... < j=Lav ; Afrieaa ._ SCaadiaaVian Ceramic ART Obras Natalie Rodina Art Prints Lucid Lines Package "4 Hali4lcrafted Frames guests on "Vibrations Encore," 29 Thursday at 2:30 p tn Pride sings "Just Between You 'and Me (You're Too Much 'to 'Forget,'' "Your Cheating Heart," arid "Kiss an Angel Good Morning." Grant, composer of the awardwinning Broaciway musical "Don't Bother Me, I can't Cope," Tickets Available Now perfol'II)s "Throwing Stones," "A Ba,yfront Center Pl!SlllTIDHINL!u.--. Liberated Woman," and "Step 5-t. P etersbu r'g llD(OTC9IQllU.11c.--1101S Lively, Boy." _.11-DAt1imY1.SC11111111"' 'ic************************* *************************** .-: lWhippin Post I f Now Playing ... Sage i CIRL$. /N FREE TUES. g WED. g THURS. i l Next Week.... Fresh Squeeze (New. Sth) i I Albatross (New. 12th) i i Outlaws (New. 19th) i i HAPPY HOUR Wed. & Sat. i 5 Draft s tarts At 8:00 P.M. i i l.4727 N. Fla. Ave. : i On Florida north of Fletcher 935-5.41.4 YOUTH & HEALTH Oct. 29, 30, 31 USF's First Annual Interdisciplinary HEALTH FAIR ON THE MALL FEATURES: Free Pap Tests, Blood Tests-Sickle Cell Screening, VD Screening, Instruction In Breast Self E xa min ation, Personal Health Counseling, Nutrition Counseling, Forum on Health Issues-Gay Liberation, Men and Health, Physical Fitness, Human Sexuality, Rape, Alcoholism and Other Drug Abuse. \ / SPONSORED BY Student Health Services in cooperation with on and off campus individuals and groups. FREE HEAL TH SER VICES to be offered (In the tents all three days unless noted) include: Pap smears tor uterine cancer, ap pointments required for tests in advance at Women's Center from 10 a.m 8 p.m. Oct. 30 and 10 a.m. S p.m. Oct. 31 in the USF Women's Center, University Room 166 (CTR 166); blood tests, including sickle cell anemia and venereal disease tests; in struction in breast self examination, including a film, Oct. 30 only, CTR 166; blood bank, donors to the Southwest Florida Blood bank, 9 a.m. -4 p.m. Oct. 29-30, noon 4 p.m. Oct. 31, includes test for anemia, VD and hepatitis. HEALTH COUNSELORS on duty 9 a.m. -8 p.m. Tue. Oct.29 Scheduled Events 9:30-11:30 Jean Rackow/ Instructor, College of Nursing will speak on nutrition 12:00 Rapping with a health service physician 1 :00-2:00 -Dr. Jeanette Sas more, College of Nursing: pregnancy and the modern family. 2:00-A film on alcoholism. 3:00 Building healthy relations 4:00-5:00 Tony Jonajtis, Asst. Professor Physical. Education Dept., will speak on individual physical fitness programs. 5:00-6:00 Bob Beasley, Asst. Professor Physical Education Dept., will present on closed-circuit T.y, : physical assessment. 6:00 -Judeo Christian concept of wholeness. Presented by Bill Lipp of Chapel Fellowship; 7:00-8:00 Adjunct Professors with the Dept. of Woman's Studies, will give a talk on Human Sexuality.

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The torch of friendship was lighted last night Oracle photo by Dave Lenox when the Panhellenic intitlaied new members. Fraternity offers 1spook protection' A "Spook Protection" plan is offered to Tampa residents for $1 beginning at midnight Oct 31. The 24-hour service includes cleaning up damages and other White Witch plays Sound impressionist Alan Mandell will be master of ceremonies in concert with White Witch, a popular Southern band Thursday night at Pirate Playland Amusement Park. Mandell, a mass com munications major at USF, will open the show and introduce the band at 7:30 and 10 p.m. in the Spooktacular Theater He per forms over 80 sound impressions, from subways to toilets. Also appearing will be Dr. Paul Bearer from Ch. 44. Tickets, $4 in advance and $5 day of concert, are available at Budget Tapes, Playland and Paragon Music. Rides will be free all night with a ticket. "mischief" directly related to Halloween: The service, now in its third year, i s the annual fund raising event for Alpha Phi Omega, a national service fraterni t y at USF Thirty club members will clean up damages such as window soaping, egging and papering of lawns. The student organization raised $500 during their 1973 doorto-door spook protection cam paign. Proceeds from this year's program will go toward a book scholarship for USF students. The spook protection policy was created by USF student Bill Fox, 4 MKT. The plan is now in effect throughout the state in eight fraternity chapters of Alpha Phi Omega. Interested residents should call 971-2236 between 6 and 10 p.m. All D raft B eer Y2Price At Hap p y H our 8:30 p.m to 9:30 p.m. Every Tuesday Pints: 254 and Thursday Quarts: 504 1/2 Gallon: $1 Mi Back Yard Gallon: $2 4902 N 40th St ( 3 miles south of Busc h } Formerly Losers 14929 N. Nebraska Ave. Tuesday & Wednesday Student Nights all drinks .75 all brands all night long Thursday "South of the Border Night" Any Tequilla Drink .50 Outlaws Wed thru Sun. ladies FREE -Mon, Tue & Wed. T H E O R A C L E October 29, 1974 7 Sorority pledges initiated Candlelight and solemnity set the mood for the Panhellenic initiation ceremony last night. At 7 p .m. 97 pledges were introduced to sorority women and USF students The ceremony is the traditional formal initiation at USF created to express the bond of sisterhood among all the sororities, said Margaret Jones, chairperson of special activities for Panhellenic. "The candlelight denotes friendship and the Gree k bond," she said. Representatives from each group of pledges form the junior Panhellenic until they become sisters in their own sororities, she said. Panhellenic means a representation of all Greeks, and in the contemporary sense, all Greek sororities. President of Panhellenic Debbie Isaac, introduced the pledges by sorority. A brief explanation of sisterhood and of junior Panhellenic preceded the candle lighting. Closing the ceremony in the thematic bond of friendship, the women sang an all-Greek song "It' s a Greek World." ARTWORK: Etchings, drawings, graphi cs PHOTOGRAPHY: B&Wonly Send written materials to : Omnibus LET 472 University of South Florida Tampa, Florida 33620 Or bring materials to LET 472 between 8and5daily ENCLOSE SELF-ADDRESSED, STAMPED ENVELOPE FOR RETURN OF MATERIALS. UNMOUNTED ART WORK AND PHOTOS PREFERRED. PRESENTS Cactus T hu rs. F ri. & Sat. with Tampa's own Mike Pinera formerly lead guiatarist with Iron Butterfly with Autumn Haze M on. thru Sun. $2 0 0 nightly Halloween Night: with Cactus Adam & Eve f realcers Ball cash pri z es f o r best Adam & Eve costume next week "Faith" manager -Terry Knight ol 3 Dog N ight"

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October 29, 1974 Jam Session Student musicians including the band Chlllum, jammed last night to a crowd of about 150 in the Empty Keg. The jam was co-ordinated by Mike Van Evers of Student Government Productions and J ackle Habblltz of the UC. Program Office. Musie ranged from blues to boc)gle and rock and roll. Other jam sessions are planned for the quarter. Audience to rate acts in contest The Campus Talent Competition, sponsored by the UC, will be tonight and.tomorrow night in the Empty Keg South between 8 and 10:30. Audience participation is imperative, as they will be rating each twelve ininute audition on quality and showmanship. The ten highest rated acts will then be paid $10 each for a half-hour .set to perform on Campus Talent 'Weekend, Nov. 8 and 9. Acts in the will mclude singers, piano and guitar solos, sound impresliionists and comedy routines. Performers for tonight are in order of appearance: Dante Pansa, Steve fylcLain, Alan Mandell, Feldman-Ha11ger, Jim Anderso11,P-eter_Wi.1Jiams,'Steve Carlin and ___ Stevenson. //..---_ __ Performers-tomorrow night are Chuch Boudreau, Luis G. Canino, Tom and Steve Burns, David Rutman, Henry Sellinthin, Larry Fraze, Jody and Henry, Maggie Zeh, John Esak and Bruce Shatkun String quartet plays classics The Faculty String Quartet appears in concert tonight at 8:30 in FAH 101. Musicians for the concert will be Edward Preodor, violin, Armin Watkins, violin, Jerzy Kosmala, viola, and Antony Cooke, cello, all quartet mem- braziet hers assisted by James Ryon, oboe : "No one instrument will predominate over the other in this concert," Ryon said. "An interesting thing about this recital is that while Brahms and Beethoven are great classical composers, they are dead, but DAIRY QUEEN 2222 E. Fletcher 971-9050 SAVE With this coupon reg. Braziers fries and drink Reg.' U.S. Pat. Off. Am. D. c No extra charge for colored bond paper. Sales letters Catalog Sheets Bulletins Forms Notices Direct Mail Instructions Data Sheets Order Forms Work Sheets Announcements Envelopes Letterheads Circulars Handbills Post Cards Brochures House Organs Cost Sheets Price Lists Resumes Stuffers TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BETTER in sty-prints 4347 W. Kennedy Blvd. 5101 E, Busch Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33609 Tampa, Fla. 33617 879-4684 985-2083 Britten is still living." Beethoven's "String Quartet in G, Opus 18, No. 2" will begin the performance, which is open to the public. Britten's "Phantasy for Oboe, Violin, Viola and Violincello" will follow Brahm 's "String Quartet in C Minor Opus 51" will conclude the evening. .. It's Our Birthday ... Catering. & T .. ays Carry out service call Hours Mon-Sat llam to lain and We're Having A Party & Wed. 7p.m. 'til closin.g Sunday lpm to 12 midnight t Live. Entertainment every Friday & Saturday 4970 Busch Blvd Plenty of Free Parking 4254 S. Dale Mabry next to W oolco next to A&P mkt.

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THE ORACLE -October 29, 1974 9 sports Grindey injured in wreck USF spikers drop 4 matches Losing four of its five contests, USF's previously unbeaten volleyball team failed to make the playoffs of last weekend's Florida Sate University Invitational Tournament in Tallahassee. In the preliminary pool mat ches, the Brahmisses lost to Mississippi University for Women, West Georgia College, Flagler College and Miami-Dade North Community College before rallying to defeat iroy State University. "The competition was tremendous," USF coach Jane Cheatham said, "and our team did not play up to par. "We were in the toughest pool. Our first two games were against the top two teams in the tour nament," she said. Those two, Mississippi and West Georgia, were among the six which advanced to the single elimination playoffs for the tournament championship. Cheatham said she didn't know how the playoffs turned out. She also said her squad will be working on basic serving and bumping to prepare for tonight's 6:30 match with Florida Southern College in USF's gym. "I expect our team will win," she said. BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor USF swimming coach Bob Grindey is listed in fair condition at Tampa General Hospital after being involved in a motorcycle accident Friday night. Grindey's left leg was am putated after the motorcycle he was driving was struck head-on at Lois Avenue and Cleveland Street. AFTER HEARING of the accident, several members of USF's swimming team went to the hospital to give blood. Grindey said he expected to be in the hospital for about a month. "He's in good spirits," diving coach Rico Maschino said yesterday. "He'll probably be able to take over workouts shortly after he gets out of the hospital." Maschino and Athletic Director Richard Bowers said they hoped Grindey would be back at work by mid-December. Meanwhile, Maschino and Joe Yesesky, former USF swimmer and last year's business manager of athletics, are handling the team. "BETWEEN the two of us, I think we can keep the team going," Maschino said. "This may cause the swimmers to rededicate whatever spirit they already had." The team is scheduled to open its season Dec. 14 in Tallahassee against Florida State University. Bowers said Jane Cheatham, Lii' Loaf The most famous sandwich in the city of Tampa has finally come to Temple Terrace & the north side of town. The Lil Loaf sandwich shop at Busch Plaza features a variety of genuine Cuban, Italian steaks, meat balls & many other sand wiches, also featuring home made Spanish Bean Soup, pies, stuffed potatoes, & Bol litos, a must for those who have never tried it. Call ahead for fast se1Vice Ph: 988-7574 Location -4920 Busch Plaza IBAbEI' BR.1Ul4 .,, 00 I .,, c-. ... ..; > C( z Ill .... ,'fin RintffiEXT r111111111m.1111111111so N IiKKERS 0 \.$' assistant professor of Physical Education, has volunteered to teach Grindey 's beginning swimming classes. Maschino will handle Grindey's other classes, Bowers said. Anyone interested in making a contribution to help Grindey is asked to contact Maschino bet ween 3 and 5 p.m. in natatorium, or call him at 974-2125 "We want to coordinate the monies into one pool and get him some things he needs," Maschino said. HAVE YOUR DRAPERIES I PROFESSIONALLY CLEANED I s.o.q. (Standard.of Quality) bef!eu8e Spotles hes ... + San atone Draperies are expenlive. deserve the be1t. Using the AdjustaDrape aftd Sanitone methods, Spotless CCIII guarantee even hemlines and lengths. Pleots that are obs.,lutely vertical, brighter, cleaner, iporldi"I colora and whites. (13624 UNIVERSITY PLAZA) Pick Up and "Home Delivery Call 236-5541 ONE BALDIBUCK PER PURCHASE NOT GOOD ON SALE ITEMS 'OFFER GOODTHRU NOVEMBER 30 r. [((((((((((((((((((((((((((t

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October 29, 1974 Another kick by a Brahman hooter goes awry as USF misses a chance to take the lead. Photos by Gabe Puniska Fun-Furniture Bean Bag Chairs Passion Pads-Extra Long Filling for Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 315 S Howard 258-2131 CHI ALPHA USF's Sean O'Brien (10) uses his elbow but doesn't distract FIU's Besteiro Palomeque. Brahmans away for Quincy game -Dave Heinz -Imports Sales Servioo Parts .:, '.238-8485: :<, 1101 E. Hillsborough Ave. for those who want to work out their faith in the contemporary scene TUESDAYS 9 PM U.C. 158 BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer USF's soccer team will be hurting when it takes the field against Quincy College today in the first of three games during the Brahmans seven-day trip to St Louis The USF hooters will be playing without freshman Mike Martinez, and striker Mike Knott is a doubtful starter. Martinez ,cdislocated his left elbow and Knott sprained his foot in Saturday's 2-2 tie with Florida IJttemational University ller past USF goalie Dave Dolphus with 32:01 left to play in the first half. It stayed that way for only four minutes, though, as Fergus Hopper headed in a Sean O Brien kick to knot the score at 1-1. The Sunblazers came right back, with Steve Lee firing his own rebound past Dolphus to again give FIU the lead. But they held their advantage for little more than four minutes, when Brahman fullback Con Foley fired the day's final score past the diving Sunblaz.er goalie. The second half could easily have been officiated by boxing referees, as tempers on both sides flared Amid flying elbows .. and illegal blocks, FIU's Rutemoellar and USF's Foley and Larry Byrne were ejected from the game. "IF WE get two wins and a draw in St Louis, we'll be in good shape," said Brahman head coach Dan Holcomb, referring to r.; his squad's chances of attaining a bid to the NCAA tournament "I still think we have a real good shot at going." But the three teams, Quincy, Blackburn College and St. Louis University could prove to be USF's most formidable op ponents of the season. St. L<)uis is presently sporting the number one national ranking with its 12-1-1 ree'ord. And its tie was a 0-0 affair with Quincy. It should be an interesting trip. LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have your car repaired correctly. 81 % "wide 143A" deep Finished Book Shelves I 38v.'' high$15. 00 North Tampa Building Supplies 16204 Nebraska Avenue 907 l29th Phone 971. Lutz, FloridaPhone 96 1-4329 % mile North of Bearss, exit 1-75 Shop hrs: Weekdays t AM. 9 PM. Nite Owls, featuring 2 locations on the north side of town. Men & ladies hair styles, cut, blow dry & conditioning for healthier hair. Visit one of our FOUR professional hair stylists. Conveniently located to serve you. Locations : Nite Owl 114932 N. Fla. Ph: 933-2413 Nite Owl 11 Skipper Rd. & Livingston (adjacent Shop & Go) !li ... i l.:! !:! Q( .. Saturday 9 AM. -3 PM. .a Sit!""'"' t FLETCHllA A'111. .. >!.. Qt II) FQW<-Elf AVE,

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Try, try again Oracle photo by Dale Quartin A bevy of Brahman and Dolphin had two penalty kicks and a conversion ruggers converge on the ball. US F's as the A squad blanked the Jacksonville Theron Murphy, Ed Spriggs and Peter University rugby team 20-0 Saturday. Gibson scored tries and Tom O'Donnell The Brahman B team also won 10-4. r_. ____ Two USF wrestlers walked off with individual weight class titles as the Brahman wrestling team defeated the Tampa Bay Wrestling Club Saturday. USF freshmen Alex Harper and Derek Pilger won the 115 lb. and 135 lb. classes, respectively. Ernie Withers captured third in the 175 lb. division, and Carl Hillman finished second in the heavyweight class. The Brahmans' next match is at Brevard Community College Nov. 12. Anyone wishing t o try out for the squad should call either Hillman at 977-5039 or Withers at 977-1170. Alex Zentarski rolled a 1637 total to take individual honors as the USF men's bowling team won the St. Leo College Invitational Tournament last weekend. The Brahman bowlers topped seven other squads. Florida State University finished second and the University of Florida was third in the eight-team event. MAIN EVENT THE ORACLE-October 29, 1974 11 Governale, Jackson 1Happy Trails' auto rallye Joe Governale and Jan Jackson teamed for a victory in "Happy Trails," a USF Sports Car Club auto rallye held last Saturday. Governale was the driver of the winning car, and Jackson was navigator. ll 156 N. 30th St. {Across From Schlitz) Second place went to driver Willie Walsh and navigator Cathy Iozzino. Driver Joe Gliksman and navigator Melody Willoughby were third. Trophies went to all six of the top finishers. And All That JAZZ! Karate vs. Kickhoxing Kung Fu vs. Karate with a featuring Sombai from Bangkok, Thailand -Heavyweight Kickboxing Champion *Master* Karate vs. Karate Glenn Premru Gene Thorner Pai-Lum Kung-Fu Special Guest* t *Guest Star* Ted voirath : presents Ch k N World Famous ......_ UC OITIS Wheelchair Karateman i...,..-t Meeting Karate film star presently in of "Return of the Dragon" *Fort Hesterly Armory Tampa, Fla.* Warriors starring Bruce Lee 7:30 p.m. Tickets fS, f6, f8 Info: 93S-3111 ************************************************'

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12-THE ORACLE October 29, 1974 Halloween leading day on a regular Blood Plasma Program .. appointment available to fit your clas s schedule I and receive 1largest ripoff' class 1n \{J a month All over the world persons search their minds for methods of wiping out those curses of the culture that threaten the har mony of the race. They seek cures for rampant disease; hunt methods of wiping out pests and poverty, engineer new methods of holding back the tides to save life and limb Worthy causes all. PERSONALLY, my bag is Halloween. Alone among Americans, J'am dedicated to wiping out that blight upon family relationships that occurs the last night of each October, the night of witches and warlocks-Halloween ''"' Halloween, with the help of those friendly advertising folks who have brought you carnivals, Christmas and Mother's Day, has become the largest ripoff of private provender since Bonnie and Clyde withdrew their first savings from a bank in which they didn't happen to have an account. Halloween is when the costumed waifs roam the streets to intimidate their betters in pursuit of loot. I'll bet you even think those ghastly ghostly get-ups the wee bulletin board Oct. 29 Senate Resident Affairs Committee A weekly committee meeting will be today at 4 p:m. in the SG office. All members and other interested persons are invited. Oct. 30 College of Education Association There will be a meeting at 2 p.m. in EDU 209. All education majors and interested persons are invited. Society of Professional Journalists There will be an SOX (Sigma Delta Chi) meeting at 2 p.m. in LET 455. All members .. a1ld any students interested in a career in journalism are urged to attend. Oct. 31 Gay Coalition Meetings are every Thursday at 7:30 p m in the Chapel Fellowship. Discussions Of the new Gay Social Organization will be held. For further information call 988 1185 before 4 p m. Anyone Interested may attend. American Institute of Industrial Engineers A business meeting on the "Value ot Protesslonallsm" will be In UC 255 at 7 :30 p.m.' All members and Interested members are asked io attend. Bha'iClub Every Thursday evening at 8:30 p.m. In UC 158 the Baha'i Club meets to discuss the Baha'i Faith. Anyone Interested Is welcome to come and learn about the faith. Campus Crusade tor Christ A regular meeting Is held every Thur \d
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Final agreement expected on New College merge The New College Board of Trustees is expected to sign the final merger agreement with the Board of Regents (BOR) at the Trustees next meeting, Nov. 7 or 8, New C9llege Pres Arland Monument dedicated to Kopp by Tau Beta Pi Honorary The first monument on campus was dedicated to Engineering Dean Ed Kopp Friday by the Florida Gamma Chapter of Tau Beta Pi, the National Engineering Honor Society. Pres Cecil Mackey accepted the monument on behalf of the University from Chapter Pres Bill Collins. The monument, located on the west side of the College of Engineering, is cast from bronze and was hand polished by the chapter's members. The monument, known as the "bent", is the symbol for the Honor Society. It represents the underframe of a bridge trestle and symbolizes strength. Kopp was instrumental in the formation of the chapter and its acceptance into the National Engineering Honor Society last year. Christ-Janer said yesterday. "We certainly hope the final document will be ready by that time," he said "The BOR at their last meeting early in October, instructed their legal counsel to begin drafting the document." Christ-Janer said the signing of the final document itself is the last step of the merger of the private institution with the State University System. The New College programs as they exist now will be able to continue after the merger only if the Board of Trustees is able to raise the extra money needed to fund them. Christ-Janer said college officials are continuing yearly fund-raising drives. All the projects have met with success so far, he said i Get the whole set ... for your collection AVAILABLE ONLY AT ... UC Snack Bar Brahman Ice Cream Parlor Nite Owl Snack Bar Another PLUS! from SAGA THE ORACLE -October 29, 1974 13 CAMPUS CYCLERY BICYCLE CLINIC-BRING YOUR SICK BIKE TO US BICYCLE SALES AND REPAffiS 5224 FOWLER 988-9316 12-0Z. of Sparkling Pepsi ... and Your Choice i of cartoon glass only 112 Mile East From USF entrance

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14-THE ORACLE October 29, 1974 Public Affairs Day lures hopefuls BY ILENE JACOBS AND SHELDO N BABYATSKY Oracle Staff Writers Open door politics was the theme of last night's Public Affairs Day forum, where six candidates for s tate and national offices or the i r representatives spoke before a crowd of 150. The forum was part of a day long session at USF involving candidates for local, state and national offices BOTH REPRESENTATIVES for U S Senatorial candidates Republican Jack Eckerd _.and Democrat Richard Stone said their candidates advocate open politics Dr Dudley DeGroot professor : -of Anthropology at Eckerd College, sa i d Eckerd will follow an "open door policy and an open communications policy" if elected Senator. Lee Moffitt speaking for former secretary of state Stone said he wants "to carry government in the sunshine from Florida to Washington." Bob Palmer, the represen tative for American Party candidate John Grady said Grady is his own man, not from the party of the fat cats.'' Palmer said the nation s capitalists are using every do-good power y ou can think of to centralize power in Washington and said govern ment should be restricted, not the people." Only one candidate for state comptroller spoke at the forum. Bill Muntzing former city commissioner from Kissimmee said he believes that government spending is the direct cause of inflation and that "state government should tighten its belt." Muntzing bills himself as the "conservative spender. JACK LATVALA, speaking for T .ampa's Jim Sebesta, can dfdate for Secretary of State said Sebesta will enforce the Brown's Trophy Shop RIBBONS SIL VER PLAQUES TROPHIES EMBLEMS DESK SETS CUSTOM DESIGNED TROPHIES SERVICE AND SALES PINS Expert Engraving Judo & Karate Supplies Large Discounts 8814 N. Florida Ave. Tampa, Florida election laws "no matter how big or small the violation" and that candidates have for too long done as they please. Tampa s officials should use their governmental power and not relinquish it, Jan Platt, newly elected member of Tampa s City Council, said Platt, speaking at the 2 :00 FOR SALE 2112 rooms of furniture, in excellent condition, located at 12708 N. 30th Street, Apartment 202. Apartment will be open to pubUc on Oct. 30 ONLY, from 9-5 or during evening by appointment. For evening appointment, call Mrs. Bruce Cameron, 988-4973. Sale sponsored by USF Women's Club. Proceeds to go for student scholarships. public forum on "Use and Misuse of Power in Local Politics said she believes Tampa needs a strong administrative Mayor as well as a strong City Council. Other members of the panel included Ward Dougherty. (candidate for state senate ) Julian Lane ( State Senator) George Sheldon and Sheila McDevitt, both candidates for the state House of Representatives University Center Traveling Trophy Duplicate Bridge Tournament Student, staff and faculty Monday Nov. 4, 7:00 p.m. UC 256 SIGN UP NOW AT UC DESK!

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( classified ads J r HEIP WANTED ] EARN EXTRA money in your spare time. we will train. For interview call 961-3830. 11-5, 11-12, 11-19 NEEDED CLERK with bookkeeping ex perience. Apply at Slik Chik 10024 N. 3oth. 11 ;1. Oracle classifieds work! To place your ad come to LET 472 or call 974-2620 TODAY! I SERVICES OFFERED I FAST, accurate typing-professional results--18 hr. service. LIZ 879-7222 Ext. 238 (day> 988-3435 (eves> 102, 3, 8, 10, 15, 17, 22, 24, 29, 31, 115,7,12, 14, 19,21,26, 12-3,5: CANOE RENTALS Day-Week Ph. 935-0018 10-4 TYPING THESES, dissertations, term papers, IBM. Fast, neat, accurate Turabian. 3 minutes USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. 12;6. TY Pl NG -Experienced Professional. ChoosP. type slyle. Term papers, Theses, etc. Near USF. Lucy Wilson 988-0836. 10;25,29,11;5,8,12 "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 r 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 m i n. from campus -4 blocks north of Dog Trades. Bermax Western Wear. 8702 Nebraska Ave 10-31. 1>.MERICAN INDIAN JEWELRY: USF students have small Indian jewelry business, Zuni. Hopi, Navaio,. very reasonable. Student prices. Call for appointment977-7202. 11 ;1. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES I EUROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA-ASIA -Travel discounts year round. Student Air Travel Agency, Inc. 5299 Roswell Road, Atlanta, Georgia. 30342, (4041252-3433. 11-7: LIMA, PERU ... Dec. 12-24. 4 crcidits. $575 includes transportation from Miami, room, breakfast, dinner. See Lupton, OCT Program, f'AO 122, 2536. 10-31 ( FOR RENT J 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. 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. $180-unfurn $155. Phone 988-6393. ti ___________ ... ---( LOST & FOUND ) PLEASE RETURN!!! Lost Lab. puppy. 5 mo. old+ 16th at shoulder. Last seen at UC yellow-honey ears & ridge down back. Answers to "Belle". NOTE: IMPORTANT MEDICATION NEEDED DAILY. 9770282, or 974-2360 Steve Estes. 10;30. +)t)NfJA one of Florida's = largest dealers II -------------, Our good and I Students off 1 f t I I as service 1s 1 1 on all accessories our way of I I saying thanks." I with this ad I L __________ _;_.J Motorcycles-authorized auto dealer 14701 Nebraska Ave. 971-8171 DON'T SIT AROUND! Peace Corps and VISTA need graduates in Architecture, Engineering, Nursing, Business, Law, Health Professions and many other fields. See the recruiters on campus October 29 through 31st at the University Center and the Andros Building. k--------------------.:::.... __ .....;:r--.i THE ORACLE -October 29, 1974 15 .[.__PE_R_so_N-AL_ ..... ].. ( MOBILE HOMES l WANTED: three cubic ft. regrigerator, good condition to fit under desk in dorm. Call Dianne, Rm. 114 Gamma I W. ext. 6250. 1029 ( AUTOMOTIVE ) 1972 DATSUN 1200, loved and cared for. Four speed, new tires, great mileage. Call 935-7932 evenings or weekends. 11 ;1. QUALITY 1953 Chevy Truck with homemade camper. Good mech. shape-Rebuilt Engine & trans. 5300 or trade-41fer. 977-7636. 10-31 EVE CO. Discounts-10'x20' Canopy 5129 .95-Skirting 588.96-Tool Sheds 591.68-Anchors 59.95 installed-Awnings s 18. 96-Screen porches Lo-985-1785 or 986-3072. 111-31 12x60 2 BEDROOM, 1'/a Bath, w w, AC Air Conditil>ning. Sl,000 Dawn !Negotiable) plus take over payment. Call 971-8267 after 6 PM and weekends. 111 I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE 30 YR. OLD working grad student seeks roommate to share partially furnished apt. 933-1267 before5:30. 10-31 BACHELOR PAD behind home. 10 minutes drive to campus. No smoking or pets-!ireal set up. Worth checking out. Call Stan 932I MOTORCYCLES &SCOOTERS I 8663 after 6. 10.30 '73 TX 500 YAMAHA. Clean and in excellent condition. New rear tire. $12000. Call Hank, Zeta 120. 974-6503 or 974-6591. 115 1972 HONDA CL350 Excellent Condition Safety bar, sissy bar, SOMPG Electric Start. $6.50. 974-6359. Ask for Mike in 411. 11-1 eon/us Top Dollar For Your Equity We pay all closing costs Ann-Del Valle Really, Inc. Realtor 877-6007 839-4279 ELECTRONIC CALCULATOR FROM IUlftCfl PORTABLE SLID.ERULE CALCULATOR WITH Direct AcceH M_,-, pnMdos SlaN (MSI and Rall (MR) for s!Oring lntwmodlot9 re1ults or comtonls. Special lvndlam indude Reciprocol,SqUCll'e i!Qol, Pl. Addition, Subtrl)Cf;cn, Multlpllaitloft, .... Division functions al the touch al a by. Con .. nient Exchange (EX) key exchongn contenf5 of display with memory. Notation {EE) ollows .......t ontry 0,. number. Automatic COll\"enlon lo odontlllc ..-...... 95 .. Automatic constant en standard functloM ( olwoys HCOnd number enteredJ,. Fulllloating decimol. Mixed/chain calorlatioMr-. >\lgebroic logic molces "'""'-entry simple exactly as you wrire it. 1.-ight, Hkharocter LEI> di>plgy sl-. montissa, 2-digit _.plus signl. Rechorgeablo Nid
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16-THE ORACLE October 29, 1974 < SPECIALS COMING YOUR WAY: Every other Tuesday evening at 10:00 PM LIVE FROM LONDON. Tonite at 10:00 PM, LIVE FROM LONDON features RALPH. MC TELL HALLOWEEN SPECIAL: Thursday night at 10:00. PM, the original broadcast recording of ORSON WELLES production of WAR OF THE WORLDS, followed by various Halloween Madnesses Sunday at 9:30 PM, THE NATIONAL Li\MPOON RADIO HOUR AND SUNDAY at 10:00 PM, the BBC CONCERT SERIES presents BOB MARLEY and the WAILERS, alternates with KING BISCUIT FLOWER HOUR every other Sunday AND, every SUNDAY at 11:00 PM to 1:00 AM -the BLACK EXPERIENCE IN SOUND In the coming weeks: ... broadcast concerts featuring ARGENT, THE STRA WBS, KING CRIMSON, AL STEWART, MANFRED MANN, AND ELECRTRIC LIGHT ORCHESTRA, PLUS ... a FIRESIGN THEATRE, PRE AND POST ELECTION SPECIAL. Stay tuned for further details, from STEREO 1021h

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Purpose of the On-Campus Survival Manual purpose of this booklet is to provide you with an informal yet informative view of the many facets of dormitory living. This bOoklet was written by students for students, which we feel will give a more realistic view of dormitory life than the housing department could offer. We hope that the information provided in this booklet will help make on campus living as pleasant as possible each quarter, which are shown in room 103 in the College of Arts and Letters (for merly Lan-Lit). Price of admission is $1.00 to those not having a validated student tD.; for those with validated l.D 's there is no admission charge; The Head Theatre movie series sponsored by Student Government Produc tions. This series features many old flicks like W .C. Fields and Laurel & Hardy, as well as other :i:any films froin the past. Admission is the same as the regular film series, and films are shown Friday and What are the Saturday nights at midnight in LET 103. 'lbere are, of course, a vast number of d ta f other programs offered during the year, a van ges 0 including all types of music and dance .eoneerts, plays, cultural arta festivaiS, etc: Ii ttiing on campus ? Chances are something is always going on, so take the time to check things out. If We must adrDit that dormitory life has you're interested in programs aimed its advantages. It ia convenient and particUlarly at resident students, check inexpensive : Residents don't have to with either Gail Best of the Andros worry about phone, light, and water bills to PrOgram Council, Carolyn Gamel of the pay. Transptation costs are negligible Argos Program c.ooncti, or Steve Nichols, since campus activities and classes are Student Government's Secretary of close by. If you are having trouble with Resident Affairs. sure to keep your any of the mechanical utilities of your eye on the Oracle, as it usually announces residence, maintenance is only a call campus events several days in advance. away. Different aspects of housing will be What about transportation? discussed later in the booklet. Because the. University is ;state operated, there are several regulations which are imposed. Regulations such as the visitation policy and the alcoholic beverage policy are a few of the disad vantages of living on campus. Even though these regulations exist, it is possible to enjoy the benefits of staying in the dorms and taking advantage of the good aspects, such as meeting riew people. One of the major advantages to living on campus, as we have said, is the easy ac cessibility to campus activities. Some of the regularly scheduled campus activities include: The weekly Slappy Hours cospons0red by Student Government Productions, the University Center Program Office, and Saga. These run from 3-5 Piil on Fridays during the regular year and feature local fttertainers and reduced prices on beer and are held in the Empty Keg in the UC; The weekend movie series cosponsored by the University Center Program Office and Student Government Productions. The series features many excellent films This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of fl,171.50, or 5 cents a copy, to disseminate information on on. campus living to students staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non discriminatory basis, wUhout regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. 2 ON-CAMPUS SURVIVAL MANUAL What types of on campus housing are available? Bicycles: For resident students, bicycles are the most frequently used mode of transportation on campus. All the dorms are equipped with bicyCle racks (although in most cases these racks are inadequate:> In order to protect your bicycle from theft, we suggest that you lock your bike up to an unmovable object i.e. a building or a post; you can also have your bike registered with the UP. There is a $1.00 fee for a decal which is valid for the duration of the owners stay on campus. In There are two (2) basic types of living the unlucky event that your bike is ripped units on campus, suites and regular off notify the University Police at x2628. If rooms. If you plan to live in a dorm, you you are really into bike riding there is a should apply for on campus housing early, bike club on campus that you may want to because if you wait too long you'll wind up join One bike shop in the area that could either having to live off campus or in a be helpful to you in case your bike breaks lounge for a quarter, which can be a real down is Campus Cyclery 5224 Fowler Ave. hassle. 988-9316. The Andros area complex consists of Rider Boards: Do you need a ride living arrangements called suites. Each somewhere or do you want a rider to share living unit consists of 40 residents and has the expenses? Use the rider referral a lounge with a kitchenette for preparing service. This is a service that gives meals. There are 2 people per room, 4 students the chance to get a ride people per suite, and 8 people per somewhere or give a driver the chance to bathroom. find someone to help pay expenses Rider The Argos Center Complex consists of a boards are located in the Andros Center regular room set tip. Two people per room Office, Argos Center Office, and on the and a communal bathroom shared by all first floor of the University Center (UC) on the people {Jn the hall The study area is the Southwest side. If you need a long also in the room There are also large distance ride, check with the Student study halls located in both the Argos and Government Office of Community Andros area. vices in UC 156. Beginning Quarter I, 1974, private room Traffic & Parking: In the event that you telephone servicewill be offered by the own a car it will be necessary for you to telephone company in the Argos Complex. register your car with the University The Telephone company will act directly Police. Registration costs $10.00 per year with the student. Bills and complaints, d dee l th etc. Win be dll' ected. strJl .ight. to the phone an you receive a a at you must put on your car. During regular school hours company and not to housing. you mlist keep your car in designated As of Quarter I, 1973, students d ki allowed 'to have a small refrigerator in resi ent par ng lots or else take the. their 'rooms. A registration charge of chance of being given a ticket. Because $l5 00 and il size limit .of 5 cub. ft. per USF is a commuter school there is a .heavy amount of traffic on campus during .the r:efrigerator are imposed. hours of u. After these hours the U .P. are What can you do if your room is too small? The answer is simple. Build a loft. A loft is a table-like structure about 6 to 6--1h ft. above the floor. It is built with wood and is held together by bolts and nails. After the loft is built, place your beds on it and use the downstairs for a living room. The cost for a loft is about $40.00. If you would like to see a few of the different types of lofts, check around the dorms. Remember one thing watch your head! In the event that you are not really happy with life in the dorms, S.G .. operates an Off-Campus Housing Referral Service This is a service offered to any student who wishes to use it. The office offers listings of apartments and houses in the area for rent and if you ever have difficulty with a landlord, the office will act as a mediator between you and the landlord not too strict on parking in other designated parking lots. Of course, one inexpen&ive way of getting around is hitchhiking. Remember though, that while there are lots of folks who will give you rides, some of them may take you places you didn't want to go. What do you need to survive? The first and most basic thing you're going to have to do to survive is to pay your bills. As obvious as this is, it is more complicated than you might think. Many people wind up having to struggle along or even drop out by their Sec:ond or third quarter because they didn't plan far enough ahead. It's a good idea to draw up a budget for yourself at the beginning of. your first quarter, otherwise you may winckup liv.inl a "life of luxury" one quarter and dropping out the next. Know when your bills are due, and pay theni oo time. It's just as important to have a record of having paid your bills as it is to pay them. The easiest way to do that is to open a checking account at a local bank, even if you have a checking account at a bank in your home town. Most stores in the USF area will take a check on a local bank if you have a driver's license and a USF ID. If you need cash there are places in both the Administration Building and the University Center that will cash checks up to $50, provided you have a validated photo ID card. Some banks in the USF area and their checking plans are listed below; again we must remind you that their in clusion is not to be miscontrued as ad vertising or endorsement, and they are subject to change: The Exchange Bank of Temple Terrace -9385 56th St., Phone 988-1111, Checking plans: 1) regular checking figured on low balances. 2) special checking is at 10 cents per check Northside State Bank 10050. N. Florida Avenue, Phone 933-6511, 1) charge is $2.61 per 200 checl5s with name and address. $2;50 for 200 checks with name only. Service charge varies with activity of account. (Regular) 2) charge is 80 cents a month plus 8 cents per cheek. (Special) State Bank 2901 Fowler Avenue, Phone 971-65111) charge is $2.25. per 15checks 2) charge is SO cents a month plus 8 cents per check. How can you get along with your roommate? Your roommate is probably one of the. most important people in your life. Your life can be a drag ii you both don't get along. Although there is not a set formula to guarantee that you will get along, there are a few guidelines that you can follow. 1. Realize that you are sharing: if one person tries to make things conform to his

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own life style it usually causes bad feelings and antogonistic attitudes. 2 Work out agreements for cleaning responsibilities for the general condition you want to keep things in. .. 3 Spend more time with your room mate It's easier to live with a friend then to co-exist with strangers. 4. Probably most important on the list is to be tolerant. Everyone has unconsciously selfish habits that may seem annoying to someone else. Make an effort to understand one another. You'll find i t worth while. In the event that you want to change roommates, you must go through your Resident Assistant. The final decision i s made by the Resident Instructor as to whether or not you can change rooms. It's part of the red tape of the University. ResLdent Assistant How about personal energy maintenance? In most cases, keeping yourself fed means either buying a meal plan or eating off campus Cooking in your room is prohibited, and although you can get away with it if you're discreet abo ut it your R.A. will hassle you if it becomes obvious. In addition, cooking in your room can attract all sorts of uninvited crawling insects, which are really hard to get rid of once they know where you live. Eating on campus SAGA is the name of the Company that handles the food service on campus Although the meal plan is not mandatory, many students do use it. They offer 4 different types of meal plans to choose from. 20 Meal plan serves Monday breakfast Sunday lunch $220.00 per quarter. 12 Meal plan serves any 12 meals Mon. _: Sun. $210.00 per quarter. 15 Meal plan serves Mon. Breakfast Fri. Dinner $202.00 per quarter. 10 Meal plan serves any 10 meals Mon. Fri. $192.00 per quarter. You can buy the contract on either a quarterly or yearly basis. We suggest that you buy the contract on a quarterly basis in case you decide not to stay on the meal plan. This is because there is a $50 penalty charge subtracted from amount of refund during the first f9ur week refund period if. holder does not qualify for release as stated in the contract. The meal tickets are good only in the Andros & Argos Cafeterias. If you get an attack of the "Munchies you can go to either the Andros Snack Bar or the Argos Ice Cream Parlor. The prices are inexpensive. Places to shop for food and places to go to eat food off campus The U-Save in the University Plaza is probably the closest place you can go to buy food. It is located about 1 mile west of campus on Fletcher A.ve. There is also a Pantry Pride located at 56th and Busch Blvd.: and a Winn Dixie at the corner of Fletcher and Florida Avenues. There are also many stores i.e 7 -11, Kwik Serve, etc. loeated on both Fowler and Fletcher where you can go for quick service. If you get an attack of the "Munchies" or you just want to go out for a quick meal, there are many restaurants located on Fowler Ave. West of campus. These restaurants range from Italian food to Steak Houses to Pancake Houses and finally McDonalds and Burger King. If you like chicken, there is a Kentucky Fried Chicken establishment across from Busch Gardens on Busch Blvd. If you are in the mood to dress up and spend a little more money we suggest: Brewmasters, I-75 and Dale Mabry, 867-7043. They also offer free wine or beer with your dinner. Black Angus, 2304 E. Busch Blvd 9333906 Berns Steak House, 1208 South Howard Ave. 251-2421. They offer an excellent meal but let us warn you that the prices are rather steep, but they are worth il. r(11 ,, !\. How can you keep your new uhome" clean? If you are going to be keeping food in your room this section is pretty important to you. We don't want to sound like your mother, but if you don't keep the food area clean you're going to attract bugs It is your responsibility to keep your room clean Housing supplies maids just to clean the bathrooms and the hallways. If by some chance your room does attract bugs you can call Housing Maintenance (2753) will get exterminators over to your room to spray insecticide. Washers & dryers : Each floor is equipped with washers and dryers. They are inexpensive to use. It costs 20 cents for each wash cycle and for each drying cycle. Instructions on how to operate the machines are written on the machine. In the event that they break down you can call maintenance at 2753. Linens: At the end of Quarter III, 1974, Housing stopped supplying linens to the dorms. They cut this service in an attempt to keep the cost of rent down. The Dixie Linen Supply Company is now servicing linen on campus. You must contract with the company for the entire school year. The cost of the service is $35.36 plus a $10.00 refundable deposit. You can contact Housing if you have any questions. Maintenance: The Housing Office employs a full time staff of maintenance people. In the event that you have trouble (i.e. need lights replaced, air-conditioning unit repaired, bathroom -are your showers or sinks clogged up?) the phone number of the maintenance office is 2753. Dry Cleaning and Laundry: In the event that you have clothes that require special eleaning this is just a short list of cleaners & Jaunderers; inclusion should not be misconstrued as advertising or en dorsement. Northside Cleaner & Laundry 13541 N Florida Ave. 935-7623 Massey Cleaners 3209 E. Hillsborough Ave. 238-4987 Spotless Cleaners 13524 University Plaza 971-5414 What can you do with recyclable material? Funny thing you should ask that question. Student Government in conjunction with the program councils and physical plant, have set up recycling centers in the dormitory areas These areas are located on the South side of Glass, tin, and aluminum material can be deposited in these places The paper part of the recycling program is being handled by the city of Tampa The paper recycling centers are located at various locations on campus In the An dros complex one is located West of Delta and in Argos one is located South of Gamma. In an effort to make this recycling project a success, we ask that you take a few extra minutes and put your recyclable materials in the proper containers Some places, folks, and things you should know about Health Service: The Health Center is located on the fourth floor of the Univer sity Center(UC)andisopen 24hours a day, 7 days a week Appointments can be made by calling 2331, between 8 a .111. & 5 p.m or going to the reception desk on the third floor of the UC. Since a certain amount of money comes out of your tuition to keep the Health Center running, you should not hesitate to tise it if you are 119t feeling well. The Health Center is there for your own good. In the event that you need an am bulance, call the Health Center and they will make the arrangements You should also make sure you have adequate health insurance Student Government, in conjunction with Blue Cross Blue Shield, offers a low cost, multibenefit insurance plan at special rates for students. For further information call us at 974-2401 Mail Service: Before you arrive at USF you will receive a mail box number and combination. You will be sharing a mail box with one other person. For your convenience there is a Post Office located on campus which you can use to mail large packages and buy The mail receiving centers are located in the Andros and Argos centers Mail is received twice a day, once at 11 a.m. and 3 p m. On Saturday delivery is made only at 3 p.m. Picmc Areas: These areas are a new addition to the resident hall They consist of picnic tables and Bar-B-Que grills They are open to use by any resident student who wishes to use them. The picnic area in Andros was initiated by (Continued on page 6) r .. : ".' Gamma and on the East side of Kappa. ON-CAMPUS SURVIVAL MANUAL l.,

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i11 ,,, I l 'x>l i i I :11. fMili' llt 11 \ Knowing W. Holly where it's at 1 Administration Building : Travel, Ext. 2695, Room 102. Admissions, Ext. 2987, Room 180. Records, Ext. 2987, Room 264, Student Affairs, Ext. 2151, Room 151. Finance and Accounting, Ext. 2711, Room 147. Student Employment Center, Ext. 2297, R()Om 150. Financial Aids, Ext. 2621, Room 172. Information Services, Ext. 2181, Room 190 ; Academic Affairs, Ext. 2154, Room 226. Check Cashing, Ext 2711, Room 147. -4 ON-CAMPUS SURVIVALMANUAL Fletcher Avenue D D Textbook Center Post Office Fine Arts ., .... __ ... Life Science Oak 2 University Center U.C. Bookstore, Ext. 2631, Room 102 (school supplies, cosmetics, etc.). World Affairs, Ext. 2300, Room 159. Afro-American Society, Ext. 2185. University Center Program Office, Ext. 2637, Room 222
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USF Golf Course I M, r=i0 K appa L_I Andros 6, .. __, D Theta Handball and. Tennis Courts Driving Range Classroom Zeta G r=1 :::;:J Epsilon y or,. .... Ill i u D LU Argos Center rn Social Science [] .. Business .. I <>.,____ Education. Elm New Library Office Building rm Program, Ext. 2536, Studies, Ext. 2076, !acher Corps, Ext. 2100, vices, Ext. 2741, Room ces;Ext. 2264, Room 011. ruilding "'A" r CBA) rill be open for classes in Center (RAN) vices, Ext. 2671, Room "irst Floor. BSA Arts and Letter s 6 Andros Classroom (AOC) Counseling Service Center, Ext. 2832, Room 204. Career Guidance, Ext. 2832; Room 204. Drug Rap Cadre, Ext. 2767, Room 211. Speech and Hearing, Ext. 2833, Room 204. Probation and Parole Counselor, 971-1050, Room 204. Psychiatric Service, Ext. 2832, Room 204. Rehabilitation, Ext. 2855, Room 015. Placement Services, Ext. 2295, Room 105. Graduate Employment Center, Ext. 2295, Room 105. 7 University Police (UPB) Ambulance Service, Ext. 2628. Ticket Station, Ext. 2628. 8 Planetarium E. Holly on the USF camp.us 9 Library (UL/} Educational 2341, Room 001. ID Validation, Ground Floor. Typewriters, Third and Fourth Floors. Copy Machines, All Floors. Government Docwnents, Second Floor. WUSF-FM and TV, Ext. 2341, Room 001. 10 Self Service Post Office 11 Argos Center Housing & Food Service, Ext. 276i, Room 229. Saga Cafeteria, First Floor. Ice Cream Parlor, Room 137. Study Lounge, Upstairs. Custodial Dept ., Ext. 6229, Room 210 Maintenance Dept., Ext. 2753, Room 110. ON-CAMPUS MANl!AL. S

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(Continued from page 3) S.G. and the Andros Program Council, and the one in Argos by the Housing ment. In andros this area West of MU and in Argos the area is located South of Beta. University Police: In the everit that you ever have to call the police on campus the number is 2628. At this point in time, USF doesn't have a Traffic Appeals Court, so if you get a ticket and you want to protest, you'll have to go to the police station and talk to them. You can see where the location of the office is by looking on the map provided. Riverfront: This is an area located on the Hillsborough River at Fletcher Ave. 2% -3 miles from campus. It is open from 7 a.m. until Midnight daily You can check-out horseshoes, volleyballs, softballs, and canoes on Saturday 10 a.m 6 p.m while school is in session. This is the area iri which Student Government Productions occassionally shows outdoor movies. Student organizations can rent this facility by placing a $65 deposit on it ($25.00 of which is refundable if you clean it up when you're through) and beer can then be consumed
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, ,,,.-:"' r ,,,_ ... /,,-The idea is to keep the problem within the confines of the R.A. Once it reaches the other levels you are no longer dealing one to one and it's you against the housing authorities. To protect your rights you can appeal expulsion to the Vice President for Student Affairs within 10 days of the date of the reprimand. Housing Authorities may not infringe on your rights as a student. This means if you violate the dorm rule8 and are expelled from the dorm you may not be prosecuted by the Administration as a student. If you violate, however, a University regulation policy and procedure, your status may be in jeopardy. If this happens it is out of the jurisdiction of the dormitory and in the hands of the administration. The procedure for appearance in this kind of litagation can be found on pages 30-34) of the Student Handbook. If you become involved in this procedure and need some help understanding the different kinds of hearings we will be glad to help clear things up and tell you what to expect. Rule 10 states the University reserves the right to make such other rules and regulations as, in its judgement, niay be necessary for the safety, care and cleanliness of the tremises and for the preservation of good order therein. Tbe student agrees to abide by all such ad ditional rules and regulations which are adopted This is the catch-all regulation. An in cident that comes up that is not covered by the dorm rules may receive a rule. An example of this recently was the streaking craze. There was no formal law to cover it, so one was created. Raymond King, Director of Housing, has commented that no rules or regulations have been recently created. Rule 11 states "The University is not liable for damages to or loss of personal property; failure or interuption of utilities or injury to persons,"; students are en couraged to purchase their own health insurance. This protects the Housing Ad ministration from libel suits. Thefts in the dorms are common and if you have ex pensive items it is advisable to have some kind of insurance Rule 12 states "Students are responsible for knowing and observing University regulations and procedures as set forth in official publications which are in;;. I I // i l t .. / t corporated herein and by reference make a part herefore." Again it is important t" read the pages concerning rules and regulations in the Student Handbook. You are responsible to know what is covered in the book. Rule thirteen is the last one, is the most important because of the legal con sequences that may develop from its use. "Authorized university personnel may enter, inspect and make such repairs to the assigned space as the University may reasonably desire at all times." This rule is a paraphrasing of the University Handbooks rule on the same subject. "Authorized University staff and per sonnel have the right of entry into resident student's rooms, for purposes of repair and maintenance, assessment of damages, and inventory of University property, determination of violation of public health, sanitary regulations, compliance with University rules and regulations and policies or emergencies where eminent danger to life, safety, health, or property is reasonably suspected; when possible advance notice of the need for entry will be given to the student occupants." t 1 \ \ i ( j i \ \ This, along with the policy concerning search of student rooms, should be noted. "Only duly authorized law enforcement authorities following appropriate legal procedures are entitled to enter and search residents rooms and residents belongings As a general rule, proper notice is given to appropriate personnel so that representatives of the University may be present to safeguard the students rights' and the University's interest." However, according to Mr. Raymond King, authorities from housing are very rarely notified when a search is going to take place This means you have to know your rights and protect yourself from possible encroachment by "Duly authorized law enforcement authorities." If there is reasonable cause to believe that a criminal law is being violated a search may be considered valid. Students are protected by the 4th amendment of the Constitution which prohibits against unreasonable search and seisure. There are many if, and, or.'s and but's and specific instances where the can change. Each case is different and the reasonablenes5 of a '\ \ \ \ \ \ '.. '\ \, l -... search be determined only after reviewing the facts in each case. What does this mean? Can police of ficials enter your room without a search warrant? The answer is yes. "A search incident to lawful arrest lies within the framework of the Fourth Amendment". So what can you do when "duly authorized law enforcement authorities", request permission to enter your room? The best tactic for you to follow is cooperate. If police officials have knocked, identified themselves and stated their purpose, don't hassle them. Resisting arrest will not help your case. Being amiable is usually the best plan of action. But, remember .... don't confess to a crime, because silence can not be held against you. Ask for identification and don't sign anything. Ask for a lawyer; don't freak out ... remember you are innocent until proven guilty. A police officer is not a judge or jury. Innocent bits of information you may 5ay can be placed together from different sources to build a case against you Think carefully before giving up your right to remain silent. If you decide to talk, remember the importance of having others WiUl you, especially your lawyer. A few words about the folks who put this together Student Government includes all students enrolled at USF. It is the voice of the student body in the formulation and administration of University policies. S.G. is composed of four parts: 1. The Executive (President, Vice President, Cabinet, Student Finance Committee, Election Rules Committee, Student Government Production). 2. The Student Senate. 3. The College Councils. 4. The Student Court of Review. All but the members of the President's staff and the Court of Review are directly elected by the student body. Presidential Staff members and Court .Justices are appointed by the President and confirmed by the Senate. You are encouraged to stop by the S .G. office (UC 156) and find out how you can change the University. If you want more information please phone 9742401 or Off-Campus Housing 974-2419. At this time, S.G. is trying to set up a dormitory Government. We are trying to organize the dorms s o we can have a collective voice in d ete rming policies that effect resident students, although the exact structure of the government has not yet been determined. If you are in helping t
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. ,, .. : A Lot of Work Went Into This Thing A special thanks to Steve Nichols, our secretary of Resident Affairs; without you, no booklet. Thanks also to Mark Stock, Bill Davis, and Joe Vito, who all helped along the way. Thanks to Doug Pettit and Steve Johnson for the legal type info, and much thanks to Marie Head, Alan Jotkoff, and the Oracle staff, who all came through for us again. Thanks also to Mr. Dan Walbolt for his help. Responsibility for any serious errors contained herein rests with the president of Student Government, Richard Merrick. No portion of this booklet may be reproduced without the prior ap. of the University of South Florida Student Government. The inclusion of any business ffrm is not to be misconstrued as advertising or endorsement I I : I I