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 )
O12-00232 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.232 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

USF Vice President for Administration Ken Thompson said he expects the state auditor general will again criticize USF expenditures from the campus concession account See story, page 13. Nixon critical -Former Pres. Richard Nixon was operated on early yesterday and several hours later went into shock and was placed on the list. See story, page 2. wednesday's ORACLE Rules to. be enforced University Police will begin strict enforcement of regulation relating to parking on campus without a valid identification permit. See story, page 3. Oct. 30, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 78 16 pages State to study hiring methods. BY .DAVID RlJSS Oracle Staff Writer The state Department of Personnel (DOP) will begin an investigation of possible illegalitie5 in hiring procedures here Oct. 8, a state official said yesterday. state qualificatioQs and iie has KEN ._ xice not received any requests for president for Administrati1_>n1 waivers for the five research said the state specificatiQns assistants. provide ;_in Equal Opportunity Assistant judgment' allowing the sb-: Phyllis Hamm said yesterday she stitution 9f < eX'periehce:cfor \ discovered the possible educational : requirements and .. illegalities during an invice versa. . .,;' vestigation to help a Career Thompson it is ; Service applicant with an appeal one of the Personnel Service s after the applicant was denied a staff feit the .. jit.l()DS;. +> '\;:,:: / Brarmon sa'iq, 'fdon't kbow If BRANNoN' : SAID was A,s witJt all good students, these two mustered their efforts fo arrive at class on time and, in their haste, experienced a rear-end <:olllsion on one of US F's many BRANNON SAID it is necessary to get a DOP waiver for applicants who don't meet we can blame John;' for the concerned that mistake, and .said the inapparent state vfofatiorrs'ii( this vestigation would show mQre particular job' classif_ iCation, criss-crossing sidewalks. about USF's hiring procedure, there may oe many more. _... . . --Board of Education votes to accept pol. i&\t BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer The Florida Board of Education yesterday voted to adopt the daycare center policy revisions recommended by the Board of : Regents (BOR) on Oct. 7. The policy, approved by six of the seven cabinet members in a morning meeting, establishes that daycare centers are within the scope of the university. IT STIPULATES that such centers must be funded from any sources other than legislative appropriations. Activity and Service Fee A closer look At USF's first annual Health Fair, the display of drug plants lures this curious student closer for a better look at them. Oracl e Photo by Mark Sherman funds, a charge to parents of children in the centers, grants and donations, or any com bination of these may be used to finance the centers, Tom Todd, executive assistant to Education Commissioner Ralph Turlington, said. The policy says academic facilities, such as classrooms, may be used to house centers only if a minimal rental fee is charged the parents of children in the centers. This fee will be assessed only when academic facilities are used, Todd said. It also requires permission from the BOR if the centers will be used as_ part of projects. ._ -. Treasurer Tom O'Malley, who requested tw:O' weeks ago that the. matter be deferred until he could "satisfy his question," was. present during the vote, Todd said; He sa1d O'Malley entered shortly afterward. A SPECIAL daycare committee, headed by Health Center official Artrt Winch, is in vestigating the feasibility of such. a center 'at. USF and will probably. report its findings t
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2 -THE ORACLE October 30, 1974 Nixon in shock, conditi critical LONG BEACH, Calif. (UPI) Former Pres. Richard M. N i xon underwent emergency surgery yesterday to stop blood clots threatening his life and after a first report of a successful operation his doctor reported he had encountered shock and was in critical condition The 61-year-old Nixon had been reported as "doing well" and in "stable condition" after an operation of about an hour by five doctors starting at 5 :30 a.m. PST at Long Beach Memorial Hospital. OPTIMISTIC REPORTS that Nixon was in a normal postoperative condition and his phlebitis arrested by insertion of a clip on a vein in his thigh continued throughout the day until a new bulletin was released in early evening. Dr. John Lungren, Nixon's personal physician said at that time that his patient had gone "suddenly into vascular shock." "A team of physicians and intensive care unit nurses administered counter-shock measures for three hours until a stable vascular condition was once again restored." The bulletin said the "serious complications" were probably caused by the fact Nixon had been undergoing such extreme anticoagulant therapy that he was subject to excessive bleeding "REPLACEMENT of blood lost and a relaxation of an ticoagulation therapy was in stituted," Lungren said. "At 5 p.m. (yesterday) af ternoon the vascular stability is still maintained. At this time the patient is still considered critical." The sudden turn for the worse in the condition of the man who resigned the presidency under fire Aug. 9 came after a day in which his doctors had painted a picture of him permanently overcoming blood clots and being released from the hospital by the end of this week Pat Nixon was at her husband's side when he came back from the opera ting room and initial reports had indicated that the plastic clip would stop any floating clots from reaching his heart or lungs. Lungren had said previously that anyone undergoing major surgery and general anesthetic was taking a risk but decided that an operation was immediately necessary after a test Monday night disclosed a new, fresh blood clot in Nixon's thigh which en dangered his life. From the wires of UPI Cigaret prices rise NEW YORK Three major tobacco companies announced increases in cigaret prices, and a spokesman for tobacco wholesalers said yesterday it could mean smokers will pay a nickel more a pack. Higher wholesale prices of from 50 cents to 70 cents per 1,000 cigarets were posted by R. J. Reynolds, Lorillard division of Loew's Corp and Phillip Morris Inc Socialism promised LONDON Queen Elizabeth II, wearing the imperial state crown and royal gold and silver robes, yesterday read a speech written by Prime Minister Harold Wilson's Labor govern ment promising to take Britain still farther along the road to becoming a fully-fledged Socialist country. Wilson pledged a big new dose of nationalization and other form s of s t a t e control over indus try. His s pe e ch c alle d for new soak th e -rich taxe s, including a possible wealth t a x bigger social security benefits and higher pensions. Slanders spur truth WASHINGTON Master spy E. Howard Hunt Jr. testified yesterday that former Pres. Richard M. Nixon's "contemp tuous references'' to the Watergate burglars as "idiots" and "jackasses" helped persuade him to tell the truth about Watergate. Hunt, a CIA spy for 19 years and an acknowledged master mind of the 1971 Ells berg and 1972 Watergate break-ins, also in sisted he had neither blackmailed nor extorted the White House in his demands for money during the Watergate cover-up. Hunt had testified Monday that he decided to tell the truth about Watergate after a reading of the transcripts of the White House tapes convinced him "these men were not worth my continued loyalty "If these iieople had met your demands, would your testimony still be they were not worth protecting," asked William 0. H undley, attorney for former Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell, one of the five defendants. "You're asking for a subjective judgment..." Hunt began. "Absolutely," Hundley in terrupted. "Certainly at the time I read the transcripts of the White House tapes I felt a rude awakening. I read the former Pres. Richard M. Nixon's con temptuous reference to us who had gone to prison as 'idiots and jackasses.' I realized that there had been wild scrambling for months in the White House to protect themselves and very little thought had ever been given to our plight, much less to money which was the easiest thing for them to give to ease our burden." Grain to help India NEW DELHI India expects to receive a minimum of one million tons of grain from the United States this year to ease its food shortage, Indian officials said yesterday. The officials said the U S. would provide India with the food on very concessional terms with repayment spread over a four year period at an interest rate of 2 per cent. Fuel charges frozen u ntil public hearings The PSC approved the consent decree which concedes that passon of fuel charges by utilities without public hearings is illegal and freezes fuel charges tem porarily at the current, or Oc tober levels. One of the stipulations of the compromise was that neither the power companies, Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin or public advocate Fred Karl would go to the Supreme Court on procedural matters. "This matter involves the entire state of Florida and only the Supreme Court can render a ruling that can be accepted by all parties concerned," the coalition of citizens groups said. "We also feel that in the Public Service Commission meetings now being conducted, our rights are being comprom ised," the citizens said "We further feel the great importance of so many thousands of citizens rights that are now being abridged requires immediate action." Felon policy opposed TALLAHASSEE State Sen Richard Pettigrew said yesterday that although some members are angry over the admi s sion of a felon to law school the clear intent" of the L egis lature is that offenders be abl e to reh a bilitate themselves. P e ttigr ew, D Miami, asked the Board of Regents to scrap a proposed policy prohibiting From the Wires of United Press International universities from admitting felons who have not had civil rights restored if there are "more qualified applicants" than classroom spots. The Board has postponed indefinitely a hearing on the proposal, which was to be con ducted today. Supply help creat e d TALLAHASSEE Creation of a special authority to help supply the water needs of the rapidly urbanizing TampaSt. Peter sburg area was approved by Gov. Reubin Askew and the cabinet yesterday. "This will bring an end to the range war over water and establish a standard for other areas," Senate President Louis De La Parte, D-Tampa, said in a brief appearance. Under an agreement among Hillsborough, Pinellas and Pasco counties and the cities of St. Petersburg and Tampa, the water supply function is vested in the West Coastal Regional Water Supply Authority. The Authority is empowered to utilize all practical means of obtaining water, including recycling of waste water and The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and i s published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, duri ng the academic year period September through mid.June; twice during the academic year period mid .June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave .. Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of th e 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 al Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate th e typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy ii considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilitie s o f the University o f South Florida are available t o all on a non.di s criminato ry basis without regard to race, color, religion age or ; n olio'"' or.g;,, an desalinization as well as taking surface and ground water. Action rescheduled TALLAHASSEE There will be no further action in either the courts or the Legislature in connection with the indictment of State Treasurer Tom O'Malley until after the Nov. 5 election, it was learned yesterday. Circuit Court Judge John Rudd has rescheduled the arraignment of O'Malley, to enter his plea of innocent, for Nov. 18. O'Malley was charged Oct. 18 "with taking $50,000 in kickbacks and committing perjury in order to hide part of the money Investigation called TALLAHASSEE State Treasurer Tom O'Malley has called for a federal grand jury investigation of alleged contract violations in the proposed construction of off-shore power plants in Jacksonville. O'Malley told the cabinet yesterday that the contracts were drawn by T Edward Austin, the state attorney who conducted a grand jury which recently in dicted the treasurer for perjury and taking alleged kickbacks. "This is one of the biggest sweethearts of a contract I've seen in my years as a lawyer and it's definitely in favor of the Off shore Power System
PAGE 3

Oracle photo by Mary Lovirifosse The invisible becomes giant The electron microscope, capable of magnifying a virus to a visible size, sits in the USF Science Center, sometimes puzzling its users as shown in this photo. Council of DeBns votes to give credit for co-op prOgrams The USF Council of Deans yesterday approved a policy giving academic credit to students on cooperative education programs. If approved by USF Pres. Cecil Mackey, the University will be the fourth state university to adopt the policy, which was recommended by the Board of Regents last January. The deans moved to make the policy effective next quarter, but some said they were unsure of how well each of USF's nine colleges will be able to grade co-op sttidents working away from campus. "I'm not objecting to the co-op program," Business Dean Howard Dye said. "I'm just interested in making sure the program is well monitored, and of good quality." The policy would let the colleges decide how many co-op elective hours will be accepted for credit, and makes the colleges responsible for designating a faculty co-ordinator to establish requirements for the awarding of credit. Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs William Scheuerle said most colleges will offer only S-U grading of co-op credit. The policy has already been adopted by the University of Florida, the University of West Florida, and the University of North Florida, he said. Police will 1crack down' on USF parking violations The University Police (UP) will begin cracking down Friday on students and staff who park on campus without buying a parking decal UP Traffic Coordinator Otto Meerbott said. V iolators will be required to pay a $10 parking fine plus pay for a decal. Previously, Meerbott sai d v iolat ions have bee n ex c u sed af t e r purchase of a decal. He said pa rking pa troller s ticket '.'.bout 1 0 cars without decals every day. "We fee l t h a t eve ryone should get the message six weeks after registration," he said. "Those who don't, or won't must simply pay." Meerbott said persons who "play games" with the UP by picking up visitor 's permit every day inst ea d of buying decals will soon pay for th e ir violation. '"We have idPntified their c ars ... a nd soon we'll ident ify and ticket them by name, bill t h em for v i olations until t h ey b uy ;J decal, or tow the ir cars 2way for consistent illegal par king ," he s aid. ;"TJIE:Q'1,A..<;:LE -October 30, 1974 3 Higher education not financially 1justified' in U.S. BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor "It is no longer economically justified to go to college in the United States," according to a study presented here yesterday by the director of the Institute for Rational Policy Alternatives at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Speaking to the Council of Deans, Dr. J. Herbert Hollomon said fluctuating demand for the services of college graduates in the United States deter large numbers of potential students from entering higher education. "THEY, (THE STUDENTS), have assessed the value of.education to be less," he said. Hollomon said the cycle of fluctuating demand began after World War II, when a large influx of students into universities was accompanied by increas. ed federal 'subsidy of higher education. During the early years of the Vietnam era, between 1954-63, the increase in federal support of war industries provided the jobs and the impetus for college-trained people to advance their economic status, the former University of Oklahoma president said. But in 1967 "the bottom fell out," he said. Since then, there has been a deer.easing need for the services of America's college graduates. "LONG TERM unemployment for college graduates is the same now as it is for non-college graduates," he said. It is "utterly irresponsible," Hollomon said, for universities to continue producing PhD graduates who hope to work in their field of academic interest. "We have reached the stage in the United States where universities have to go from a period of ex pansion, to a steady state, or even reduction, in a system that only ratchets forward," he said. UNIVERSITY SYSTEMS will lock into a destruct mode" arid face drastic alteration by state and federal government unless they begin to evaluate the economic success of their graduates and plan programs accordingly, he said. "The most important thing is to measure the success of outgoing students so you can see what the hell you taught them," he said, Students in the future will spend less money on higher education by attending part-time, and offset costs by working full-time, he said. ... biting comedy,"Butley" Presented by explores the complex The Theatre Department relationship b e tween 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 "Sutley ;is "best new play 8 : 30 p.m. of the year" in 1972. USF Students free, Gen. $3, Other Stu. $1.50 Reservations: :113-974-2323 weekdays 9 -4:30 p.rn \, Theatre Box Office wer.kdays 1 :15 -4:30 p.m. SPECIAL COMMUTER MATINEE Mon., ;'Jov. 4, 2 : ll0 p.m. anly. Valida t e d ID requirer! p e r admission. 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 mi natl.on, P .ersonal Health Counseling, Nutrition Counseling, Forum on Health Issues-Gay Liberation, Men and Health, Physical Fitness, Human Sexuality, Rape, Alcohol ism and Other Drug Abuse. SPONSORED BY Student Health Services in cooperation with numerous on and off campus individuals and groups. FREE HEAL TH SERVICES to be offered (in the tents .all three days unless noted) include: Pap smears for 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. -5 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; instruction 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 Jonaitis, Asst. Professor Physical Education Dept., will speak on individual physica I fitness programs. 5:00-6:00 -Bob Beasley, Asst. Professor Physical Education Dept., will present on closed-circuit T.V.: physical assessment. 6:00 Juaeo Christian concept of wholeness. Presented by Bill Lipp of Chapel Fellowship. I 7:00-8:00 -Adjunct I Professors with the Dept. of Woman's Studies will give a talk on Human Sexuality.

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4-THEORACLE October 30, 1974 Amendment 1 merits yes vote "THERES NO ROOM F'OR ME IN A CLASS I NEED! ... () "WE WON'T HAVE NEEDED .. "LITTLE' JOE CAN'T G-0 TO .. ALL BECAUSE YOU DIDN'T VOTE!.'! II One of the more important items on the ballot next week has no relation to the election of a political represen tative. But it could determine whether or not the state's educational system will be able to expand as necessary Proposed Amendment One to the Florida Constitution would continue the current school construction program at vocational-technical centers, com munity colleges and universities but would also extend this program to in clude Kindergarten through twelfth grade public schools. The construction program would be supported by bonds payable from gross receipts taxes and would pledge the full faith and credit of the state to the plan THE PROPOSED amendment would extend the bonding authority through the year 2025. The Oracle urges voters to support this amendment. The measure is necessary for the kind of growth sur veys have shown is likely to occur in the state. Public schools and colleges throughout Florida project building and remodeling expenses to total about $1.6 billion during the next five years. This amendment would provide ap proximately $811 million to the institutions. The amendment is not a new plan. It is an expansion of a sound program for educational construction already un derway in the state. IN 1963 the state voters pledged the revenue of a 1.5 gross receipts tax levied on utilities towards construction of vocational-technical centers, community colleges and universities. editorials Educational relations make the strongest tie. Cecil John Rhodes This amendment would extend that commitment to include public schools in the construction program. We feel this state aid has been of great value to the universities and community colleges in the state and ask voters to insure that public schools will also receive this assistance. Without this source of revenue, growth of educational facilities can never hope to keep up with demand USF has benefited greatly from this source of construction funds. The University has received a total of $25 million through the program, without which the institution would doubtlessly have been unable to expand as it has done. By marking their ballots "yes" in the space beside the proposed Amendment One voters can ensure the kind of financial support necessary for growth and development of quality educational facilities in the state. If voters say no to this amendment bonding authority for the higher education construction program will expire next June 30, with no state committment to further aid. This would leave the entire public educational system in Florida in a situation which would be harmful to all concerned. Students, staff and faculty would be squeezed out as more students come, new facilities are needed but no money is pledged Health Fair offers switch-something free One of the first things a person learns in this world is there is very little-if anything-that is free. The Student Health Service, SG-sponsored Health Fair now underway proves this is not always so. By simply registering, may receive free tests for venereal disease, sickle-cell anemia or hypertension. Women may receive free pap smears. In addition to the free clinical ser vices, the Health Fair will also present Dr. Howard Appledorf, a University of Florida nutritionist, who today at 10:30 a.m. will discuss nutrition counseling A discussion regarding rape will be led by Peggy Agar of the Florida Mental Health Institute at 9:30 a.m today and at IO tomorrow morning The fair will also feature several other free sessions. An opportunity to receive free clinical testing and advice is rare. The Oracle thanks the Student Health Service and SG for sponsoring this event which should prove of benefit to the entire community. And we urge the community to take advantage of the opportunity now af forded them There are very few freebies in this world and there are even fewer which offer anything sub stantial. The Health Fair is an opportunity the USF community should not let pass without participatioh ORACLE ACP All-American since 1967 SDX M.ark of Excellence 19i2 AJ\WA Pacemaker Award 1%7. 1969 STAFF Editor ................. Sandra Wright Photo Editor Mark Sherman Advertising Manager ..... Tom Wallace Illustration Editor .. Terry Kirkpatrick Managing Editor ........ Dave Moormann Librarian ... Anna Boro News Editor ............... Wayne Sprague Adviser . .............. Leo Stalnaker Entertainment Editor ........ Ellie Sommer Advertising Coordinator ..... Harry Daniel s Sports Editor .............. Rindy Weatherly Production Manager .. Joe McKenzije Layout Editor ......... Malt Bokor Compositor. ........ Kim Hacl:barth Copy Editor .. Luanne Kitchin wire Editor ... Larry Vianello 'News Phones .... 974-2619 or 2842 or 2398 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising, S p.m. Wed nesday for Tuesday issue, S p.m. Thursday for Wednesday issue, S p.m. Friday for Thursday issue, 5 p.m. Monday for Friday is. sue. Advertisers requiring proofs must submit copy one day prior to normal d eadline. Classified ads taken S a.m. to 12 noon, LET 472, two days befo :re publication in person o:by mail with payment enclosed. Adve;-tisi;ig r ates on request, 974-262C, Mo nday th:ough Friday. a a.m. to s p.rn. p i.:tur:-s c.-i ;iter.>?st to students may be submitted to the Oracl e ir: LET 4:l9 or t hrough t lh! ::i.:.: .::=s :;: ;n2 Lib:-ary and UC. Get well, coach Grindey The Oracle extends best wishes for a speedy recovery to swimming coach Bob Grindey We hope to see him return to campus as soon as possible This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $14:!,514.76 or Sc per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the university of Soui h Fiorida. (S e >'enty one pe cent of the per issue is o ffset by ti IB

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DOONESBURY k/HAT'5 TH& MATTERM7H i YOl/, HAN? II/HY PO YOV KEEP I 0 SAYING, ''Pt&ASE /NS!Rf,CT@ OON'r HIT 1113"?! 70. I / by Garry Trudeau I TOW YO(fINSTRl!cra? 110!1 I SHE EVEN 7lJ? BY WROTE IT (}{JT tuHO? RJR. ME, 50 I I t(fOl!toN'T FOR6&T, / SE/3? rL:\) .---.. c1 THE ORACLE -October 30, 1974 5 YOllR MOTHER. GAVE YOf/ THIS?! I Bicyclists merit respect of drivers around campus Editor: I am one of many bicyclists here at USF and even though this letter concerns every driver on campus, it is specifically directStudent wants rock ed to the person who made an illegal turn in front of me this morning. Dear Unknown Reckless Driver: on station at USF This morning, you came from behind me and turned in front of me as I was going straight. If I had hit you you would not have been hurt, but I would probably have been severely injured Had it not been for my own guick reactions instead of your sloppy driving skills our one or two-inch miss would have, indeed been a collision Not only was what you did illegal, but once you did it you could have better judged my own speed and moved inore quickly so that the chance of an accident would have been lessened Did you know that according to Florida State law, a bicycle on the road is to be treated the same as a car? Would you have pulled around another car and turned in front of it ? I doubt it: Editor: As a new student to USF, I was very excited to hear that the college I would attend had its own radio station, and stereo at that. Having heard the fine music and excellent student support of other college stations such as WVUF in Gainesville and WVUM in Miami, I was looking forward to enjoying a radio station that played music that students liked and that students could call their own. Upon arriving here, however, I was surprised to learn that the s ta ti on played only classical music and, consequently none of the students, or at least a very small percentage, listened NOW, THIS seems quite contradictory. If the station truly is for the students of USF, it would stand to reason that it would play music that students of USF would enjoy, and therefore, listen to. I would be interested in knowing exactly who listens to this station, except for the music students on campus and people in Tampa. Of course, a little classical music never hurt anybody. But 24 hours of it is not conducive to listening on the part of USF students. Perhaps it is true that the main purpose of WUSF is to teach students how to run a radio station. But if nobody listens to it, it might as well not have a transmitter. And pray tell, if it has the call letters WUSF, which would seem to be interpreted as the radio station of the University of South Florida, and students of the University of South Florida refuse to listen because it caters not to them but to some imaginary mass of classical music buffs, why is it on our campus, with our call letters, and why is the state of Florida sup porting it? FROM MY understanding, the station used to play one hour a night of progressive music in a program entitled "The Un derground Rail Road," which, for some reason unknown to me was discontinued Would it be asking 1ttttrs too much for one hour of our music? As it stands now, the students of have no use for WUSF. Our ._ '1llars are supporting it and nobody is listening to it. And, unless they change their format, in the words of our Pres. Cecil Mackey, USF will have to "do more with less And abolition of the radio station should be top on the list. Eliot Kleinberg First Area Showing! A friend of mine was hit on her A most bizarre voyage into the psycho-sexual! PREMIER PRODUCTIONS presents "PRIVATE PARTS" Original screenplay by PHILIP KEARNEY and LES RENDELSTEIN Produced by GENE CORMAN Directed by PAUL BARTEL In COLOR Friday, November l; Saturday, November 2; Sunday, November 3 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. ENA $1.00 Film Art Series bicycle by someone who made the same maneuver you did. This was at the beginning of the quarter and she is still on crut ches I have written this letter in hopes that you, Reckless Driver, will see it. I have my doubts that you will, since you have already proven yourself to be non observant. However for the rest of you who read this, please start treating bicyclists with respect. We have the same rights (and have to obey the same laws) on the road as you do. Jacqueline Lauren Bryant 3PHI Spook House Oct. 30, 31 Temple Terrace Recreation Center 56th St. 6:30-9 :30 p : m Donation over 16-$1.00 under 16-.50 A SERGE SILBERMAN PROOl.Cll()l\I A film by Luis Bunuel "THE DISCREET CHARM OF THE BOURGEOISIE" Color First Area Showing Wednesday, October 30 & Thursday, October 31 7: 30 & 9: 30 p.m. LET 103 $1.00 Film Art Series

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6-THE ORACLE October ao; if'914 Bourgeoisie folly Fernando Fey and Delphine Seyrig try without success to meet with their friends in Luis Bunuel's "The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie." Film attacks middle class The 1972 comedy "The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie," by Louis Buriuel will receive its first area showing tonight and tomorrow night at 7:30 and 9 :30 in LET 103. Tickets are $1, available 45 minutes before the showing. This superb witty attack on the shortcomings of the upper classes in France begins with a situation rather than a conventional plot: three upper middle-class couples attempt to dine together to celebrate their latest illegal financial success The celebration is continuously disrupted by everything from sexual fervor to military intrusion. Spanish director Bunuel received an almost unanimous seal of approval from the nation's critics for "Discreet Charm." In this, his 29th film, Bunuel uses a device similar to the device he used in "The Exterminating Angel," (1962): An intimate group of French middle-class people, caught in their own fantasies. Changeable Traffic: formerly of Head Hunter, Miami Beach and Ophie's of Tampa, plus 14 years of experience in Europe-L 'oreal-Paris-Italy-Yugosla via-Lebanon. II}_ ____ ,F_, you to his new a rock group to appear in Tampa BY JAN CARTER Entertainment Writer Traffic is somewhat of an unnatural phenomenon in the vast expanses of the rock universe. A galaxy unto itself, the group revolves around and draws its strength from a vital and central figure, Steve Winwood. Traffic without Winwood is as unthinkable as the Stones without Jagger, and though a procession of musicians have been attracted to and orbited within the group's sphere for a time, its central member is and has always been Winwood. Traffic was born out of the Spencer Davis Group, a mid sixties chart topper in England whose success was due largely to young Winwood's amazing faculty for the blues. Davis found Winwood in '63, then a mere 15 years old and a member of the faltering Muff's Band, (Muff is Win wood's brother). Winwood, his grasp of the blues-, his keyboard magic and his gutsy compositions sent Davis's group skyrocketing with such singles as "Somebody Help Me," "I'm a Man" and "Gimme Some Loving." But the rigors of life on the road didn't appeal to Davis' child star and Stevie left the group in '67 to join up with Chris Wood (flute, sax), Jim Capaldi (drums, piano) and Dave Mason (bass, guitar, sitar). The foursome retired to a secluded cottage in Berkshire and emerged as Traffic with two singles, "Paper Sun" and "Hole in My Shoe" which reflected the slow-paced easy going atmosphere they had steeped themselves in. Gradually Traffic began evolving into something other than a Davis blues offshoot when, at the height of their popularity and with two albums to their credit, they surprisingly split in May of 1968. Winwood, again in limbo, teamed with the likewise recently orphaned Ginger Baker and Eric Clapton a .a I ---goo o o 0000 COMPLETE STEREO SYSTEMS $199 to $5000 ... the latest Akai, Marantz, Sony and Sylvania stereo systems for the serious student of sound, from rock to Bach. Turntables, am plifiers, speakers, quads, AM-FM receivers, tape decks, recorders and cassettes. All are at the Economy TV And Stereo near the campus. Special stereo listening rooms with expert counselors to help you select just the right components to fit your needs and your budget. Come In Today ... Hearing Is Believing! Near the USF campus at Terrace Village, 56th St. & Busch Blvd. and at West Kennedy & Dale Mabry.

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THE ORACLE-October 30, 1974 7 Bach arias open recital "Matching of Wits: A Black Comedy," (1974) an oil by Mernet Larsen on display in the TAT Three Bach arias will open tonight's performance of the Faculty Recital Series "Hort, ihr Augen, auf zu weinen," from Cantata No. 98, "Gott versorget alles Leben," from Cantata No. 187, and "Komm, komm mein Herze," from Cantata No. 74 will only be part of the compositions performed. Other pieces, Hindemith's "Sonata for English Horn and Piano" and Dutilleux's "Sonata for Oboe and Piano", will musically examine the sonata. The sonata is a musical form involving a solo instrument," said James Ryon, music in structor. Larsen's art compels viewer's attention BY KELLY WILSON Special to the Oracle You stand, you look, you visually dissect, dismantle and reassemble searching for a clue. And as you teeter on the brink of frustration and disinterest, ready to condemn it to the easy-out rubric of boring, WHAM-it hits you like an epiphany So beautifully subtle and quietly subliminal, the painting exhibit of USF art faculty member Mernet Larsen demands total attention and complete involvement from the viewer. "Art .for the interested and perceptive" is a phrase which so aptly describes Larsen's paint ings, it could have been used as a title for her latest exhibition now on display in the USF Theatre lobby. The paintings, oil on paper, separate rather neatly into two genre. The first and most prolific, are those concerning static, fragmentary forms in space. Much of this work represents sections of buildings and facades Especially interesting to Larsen are the areas of line intersection, such as corners and junctions. Isolating these areas, Larsen demonstrates tremendous skill in shading to achieve a three dimensional effect within a two dimensional medium Gaining a perspective on many of these works is much like trying DON'T BLOW YOUR MIND EXPAND IT! to visualize a whole jigsaw P,uzzle from a single, insular piece, and Larsen prudently and con sistently presents just enough to set the imagination afire with titillative curiosity. Aithough her work with form and space proves visually interesting and delicately humorous in its obscurity' it is the still-life studies which reveal her magnificent talent and true import in the contemporary art milieu. Highly emotional and starkly intense in statement, the works entitled "Conversations" and "Matching of Wits: A Black Comedy" are undoubtedly the most laudable pieces in the exhibition. "Conversations" is par ticularly evocative and im pelling Predominantly grey, black and white, the painting is mesmerizing in appearance and thematically haunting. Titular irony also aids the presentation of statement, for there is no "conversation" taking place in the painting-only bleak, beckoning faces which seem to be pleading desperately for someone with whom they talk. In this exhibition Larsen shows herself to be a truly superlative and versatile artist. Her magnificent use of pastels, the emotion and verve with which the paint is veritably gouged onto the paper and her amazing ability t o isolate and capture an existential second and transform it into a metaphysical statement assures a pleasing visual experience and an unusuc,tl insight for all who are willing to view her paintings and themselves. "It contrasts several moods in four movements within a piece. In two of the selections to be performed; Hindemith ;s mode of expression is more constrained, while Dutilleux's mode is more rhapsodic and fantastic." In classic sonata form, Telemann's "Sonata in D Major," No. 4 from the "Methodical Sonatas," follows the Bach arias This composition was designed as an exercise in figuration and ornamentation. Hindemith's sonata is next. It is one of the many compositions he wrote to (:)Xpand the s .olo reper toire for musical instruments which hadpreviousiy received little attention. Conclucifug the concert will be Dutilleux's sanata, melodic and ti.Jneful, and demanding a high degree of technique. It combines both classical tradition and idiom The recital will be. presented at 8:30 in FAH 101, and is free. Do ff yourself auto repair center Rent a service bay & lift for $5.00 hour & save up to 50% by doing your own repairs. Call for r .eservation 932-7709. We will obtain parts or you may provide your own. If you are not a do-it-yourselfer take advantage of our unconditionally. guarantee. d service & re-pair work at competitive prices. We are proud of our reputation. 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practice 1fun' BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer Since when has USF basketball practice been enjoyable? Evidently, since Bill Gibson started running it. "HE REALLY makes it sort of fun," said Brahman sharpshooter Penny Greene. ''You just don't get into the monotony of practice.'' But the players aren't the only ones who are happy with the way practice has been :G_'\ ... (' .... Forwards RicB.u _tner (left) and Tim Dietz (right) off in a USF basketball workout. / "I'm tremendously pleased with the attitude and hustle of the boys," Gibson said. "We've given them so much stuff, and they seem to be pulling it all together." The USF cagers have been spending about 60 per cent.of their time on defense. But the offense has not been ignored "RIGHT NOW, we're working on things that are basic to just about every offense," said 6 feet 2 junior college transfer Otis Dunn. "No matter what type of offense we run, we'll always be using picks and things like that," Dunn said. Gibson is still hunting for the players who will give USF its most balanced attack. "We're looking at different people at different positions to try to find the combination that works," Gibson said. THE BRAHMAN' first scrimmage is tentatively slated for Nov. 23. The opponent has not yet been determined. That date hasn't been finalized yet," Gibson said," but that's how it looks right now." .. .... ........... :'. .. .'<'.: :.. :-; .:.:-::-: ;_ ::.:: :\:-:.:::::;:: :;:: -:-:-! / It's Our Birthday and We're Having A Party /J. 4 Tues. & Wed. 7p.m. 'til closing q E! .. Catering. & Party Trays Carry out service call Hours Mon-Sat Ham to lam Sunday lpm to 12 midnight f Live Entertainment every Friday & Saturday Hours Mon-Sat Ham to lam 1 Sunday lpm to 12 midnight ue1sandwiches 4970 Busch Blvd. next to A&P mkt. Plenty of Free Parking 4254 S. Dale Mabry next to W oolco

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10-THE ORACLE October 30, 1974 USF spikers win Rebounding from last weekend s disappointing show ing in the Florida State University Invitational Tournament, USF s volleyball team last night downed Florida Southern College 7-15, 15-6; 15-2 The Brahmisses, who lost four out of five at the tournament, have now won all eight of their two-way matches. "I HAVE to say I was im pressed with Jayne MacCall's spiking and Karen Hackshaw's serving," USF coach Jane Cheatham said. "In the first game, we were off, but we got our momentum going in the second and third games, the coach said "After last weekend, I was ready for this. I really thought about this game all day," MacCall said. "Last weekend was a disaster," Hackshaw said. "We were flatfooted and couldn't hit the basics "WE'RE STILL a little sluggish," she added. Brahmans to play HCC Florida Southern coach Peggy Martin agreed, saying both squads were sloppy last night. "Both teams got out of the bump set-spike routine and were just bumping it over the net, she said. Jarring judo They don't attract as much attention as Muhammad Ali and George Foreman, but these two fighters prove judo can also be a spectator sport. USF's Judo Club --. offers classe. s and competition for those interested in the Oriental art. Fencers: fiiil in tourney USF's fenc{)rs failed to crack the top spots } n any of the events of last weekend's Golden Brah man Fencing .. Tournament. The meet,. which attracted competitors from throughout the state, featured activity in men s foil, saber and epee and women's foil. OPEN EVENINGS 13522 UNIVERSITY PLAZA After a win and two losses in weekend action, the USF baseball team faces Hillsborough Community College today at 3 : 30 p.m. at Redsland. Doug Hollins will start on the mound for the Brahmans and go for about three or four innings, USF caach Jack Butterfield said. Hollins will be relieved by Steve Ruling, Jay Keller, Chris Welsh and Mark Baum, who are all scheduled to go an inning apiece. Following a 4-3 victory over Florida College on Friday, the USF nine Saturday dropped both the first and second squad games to Eckerd College, 6-5 and 5-3. "We went nine innings and were tied 3-3," Butterfield said of the first Eckerd game. "We got UNISEX HAIR CUTTERS AND YOUR =RfoKEN PLACE Richard Sirois of St. Peter sburg won epee, and Jim Campoli captured the saber title. Ron Brown, who was second in epee won men's foil. TAMPA, FLORIDA 33612 PH: 971-4891 In women's foil, Jessica Roberts was first, and Lisa Dobloung finished second. The Brahman fencers will try again Nov. 16 at Daytona Beach Community College in a Florida Intercollegiate Fencing Association sanctioned tour nament. They will also participate in an Amateur Fencing League of America meet, the Sunshine Festival in Ocala Nov. 30. intramurals Intramural sports protests will be discussed at today's meeting of the Intramural Council at 2 p m. in PED 214. Two entry deadlines are coming up this week Those in terested in Greek paddleball must sign up today, and coed tennis entries are due tomorrow Entry forms must be turned in to the Intramural Office (PED 100) by 5 p m Both sports will begin activity Monday The billiards tournaments begin today. Two leagues, one with nine women and another with seven women and one man, will play UC Snack Bar Brahman Ice Cream Parlor Nite Owl Snack Bar Another PLUS! from SAGA two runs in the top of the tenth, but when they got up they loaded the bases with walks, and got two base hits to put us out of it. "I really hate to lose that way," he said. = But Martin did say this was her team's best performance so far "This is a learning year for us. We're not quite ready for a team the caliber of South Florida though we're getting there," she said. 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. I RUNNER' 12-0Z. of Sparkling Pepsi ... and Your Choice of cartoon glass only

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THE ORACLE -October 30, 1974 11 Binford bargaining stand criticized Jesse Binford ... bargaining not needed BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Faculty Senate Chairperson Jesse Binford was "out of touch with most of the faculty" when he said collective bargaining was unneeded here, Bob Whitaker, president of USF's chapter of the United Faculty of Florida CUFF), said. Binford said Thursday on "Emphasis" collective bargaining was "a pig in a poke" and not needed at USF. "I think he is striking the first note in a well-organized effort by the Board of Regents (BOR) and the Administration(s) to try and brainwash the faculty into believing they don't need collective bargaining because they are so well set up with the faculty senates and other groups," Whitaker said. "The thing that strikes me is he seems to be completely out of contact with most of the faculty," Whitaker said. "We have been able to collect in a month s time over 500 authorization cards from USF faculty. That is at this moment the most collected from any univer sity." Binford said he fears the union may bargain away tenure: "I don't know what kind of a contract is going to come out. Until I see that, I don't know for sure if I agree with them or not." However Whitaker said the UFF intends to strengthen tenure rather than bargain it away and said the union has aided faculty members with tenure grievances here. "The faculty does have many frustrations One of the biggest ones has to do with salary," Binford said "I just don't think with the (current) economic situation the union will be able to do any more than the BOR." Binford said information about collective bargaining is sadly lackirtg and most faculty members don't know too much about it. Three-day holiday no fun HONEYWELL PENTAX ES II The three-day holiday weekend everyone insisted would be great for business, delightful for workers and add a new dimen sion to the work ethic has turned out to be the proverbial something else in actual practice. liberated woman The camera for photo perfectionists in a hurry! By turning everyone away from the business office, factory and store in the very same time slot, it has created a crisis in recreation that is making it almost no fun for anyone. THE COLUMBUS Day BY MARY MCGRATH tops of mountains. Then they spend most of every afternoon fighting for a spot to lay their weary heads in the evening. The losers spend the night driving home, exhausted, frustrated, hungry and angry: they are accidents going someplace to happen. Computer-controlled elec tronic shutter delivers the precise shutter speed between 1I1000 and 8 seconds "automatically" Self-timer; locking shutter release Flare-taming Super-Multi Coated Takumar lens for truer, brighter color weekend in New England is probably the best example ... or the worst. For 72 hours city folk from all surrounding states and a couple of Canadian provinces mill around waiting in line for a chance to admire the foliage, make appointments to collapse at picnic tables and queue for hours for an opportunity to ride to the This past holiday weekend the famous Franconia Notch in New Hampshire, mecca for admirers of the Old Man of the Mountain and other scenic wonders, was a disaster area of tangled traffic not unlike Times Square on New Year's Eve. OBVIOUSLY, managed fun time is not working out to the advantage of anyone but the tourist spot owners. Their rooms are oversubscribed, their restaurants are picked clean, their souvenirs are sold out, their public and private parks are filled to overflowing, their cash registers are as full as their faewood boxes with the stuff that meets their needs in the long cold winter. The tourists themselves? Well, with the fumes, the crowds and the frustrations, the tourists are barely better off than they are in the subways. From $46960 Southern Photo & News 223-4239 1515 N. Marion St., Tam a, Fla. 33602 23 accessory Super-Multi Coated Takumar lenses to add later from wide angle to telephoto 10 Enchanted Evenings Await You With At McKay Auditorium Ten superb programs of musical pleasure ... An array of dazzling guest artists, including the great Garrick Ohlsson. Yong Uck Kim, John Ogden, Conductor Irwin Hoffman. These are but a few good reasons to fill McKay Auditorium for ten enchant _ed evenings with the Florida Gulf Coast Symphony. November 7 GARRICK OHLSSON, pianist Chopin: Piano Concerto in E minor Berlioz: Symphonie Fantastique November 21 FRANCO GULLI, violinist Brahms: SerenadeNo.1 inD Major Barber: Adagio for Strings Paganini: Violin Concerto No. 2 December 5 JOHN OGDON, pianist Handel: Concerto Grosso Op. 6 Schumann: Piano Concerto in A minor Dvorak: Symphony No. 7 January 9 ROGER MALITZ, cellist Strauss: Don Quixote Elgar: Variations on an Original Theme !Enigma) Join us. Now January 23 YONG UCK KIM, violinist Penderecki: Threnody of Hirm:hima Saint-Saens: Violin Concerto No. 3 Rimsky-Korsakov: Scheherezade March 6 ALL ORCHESTRA Wagner: Prelude to Die Meistersinger Hindemith: Noblissima Visione Tchaikovsky: Symphony No. 5 March 20 GARY HOFFMAN, cellist Brahms: A Tragic Overture Lalo: Cello Concerto Mozart: Symphony No. 38 Rimsky-Korsakov: Russian Easter Overture April 10 BARRY TUCKWELL, French Horn Beethoven: Symphony No. 8 Mozart: Concert for French Horn No. 3 Gliere: Concerto for French Horn Stravinsky: Firebird Suite April 17 JEROME LOWENTHAL, pianist Schubert: Symphony No. 5 Rorem: Piano Concerto in 6 Movements Liszt: Todtentanz Ravel: La Valse April 21 'MARTIN JONES, pianist Stravinsky: Capriccio Liszt: Piano Concerto No. 2 Shostakovich: Symphony No. 5 ALL PROGHAMS 8:30 p.m. r1 --TICKET ORDER FORM I Mailln-Order Form I Or Call 253 I I want_Seats at s __ Total $. ___ I _check enclosed_Bill me_Renewal_NewOrder I Name ____________ I Address ___________ I City _____________ I State ____________ I Zip _____________ Home Phone __________ I Business Phone _________ I SEASON PRICES-10 CONCERTS I -Main Floor S30-$35-S40 I -Balcony S25-S30-$35 I -Single Seats $4.00-$5.00 I Student Discounts Available P.O. 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12-THE ORACLE October 30, 1974 USF lacking in 1recruit' effort II BY DAVID RUSS Oracle Staff Writer USF is falling behind the other two major state universities in its efforts to "recruit'! community college students, a subcommittee of the Task Force on Missions and Goals was told yesterday Dr. Frank Spain director of Community College Relations, said he has been to community college campuses where students think USF is in Miami. SPAIN SAID 1,000 community college transfer students are accepted by the University every September but they fail to register. If half of these transfers were retained as full-time students "there wouldn't be the budget squeeze we face each year," Spain said He said USF could improve its recognition in the, state by pushing maximum exposure of the basketball team, working with host community colleges for better publicity and distributing a generous supply of recruiting material to interested applicants. in the task force deal with faculty, student and community input to the university's goals and purposes, he said. Director of Student subcommittee by Health Center Nurse, Ann Winch, said she feels the per-hour fee structure will result in USF becoming a "diploma mill" whe re students are prohibited from taking self enrichment courses. Women not barred THE UNIVERSITY of Florida and Florida State University get considerable publicity and recognition because their athletic teams face national competition, he said Organizations, Phyllis Marshall, told the meeting evening students do not enjoy the program benefits that day-time students do, and proposed setting up a special office to meet the needs of night students. A REPORT submitted to the Her report said the Medical Center should set up a multidisciplinary council to gain community input on services that should be made available to local residents. from sports:Mackey The USF task force met yesterday to gather input from the administrative and professional, and caree1 service areas concerning what these groups feel the major direction and emphasis of goals facing USF should be, Herman Bromes, staff subcommittee chairperson said. University Center Traveling Trophy BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Women are not barred from participating ir. any in tercollegiate sport here, if they have the ability to play the sport, USF Pres. Cecil Mackey said yesterday during a Hotline session. "Recruiting has been oriented more towards males," he said, "but grants-in-aid are open to both males and females. MACKEY SAID all money set aside recently for sports scholarships has been allocated specifically for women's sports. "What is called for is not necessarily an even distribution between males and females, we have sports and we have women's sports," he said. On another subject, Mackey told the group of about 20 students that in view of legislation g1vmg student governments the power to allocate activity and service fees, he will again look at the SG constitution to see if it is necessary for him to sign it. "I haven't focused on this as yet," he said, "and I may not change my mind. The SG has already demonstrated it can function within the law." HE ALSO SAID there is probably no way to increase library hours at this time, since there are no additional funds available. Several studies have been made of the resources available and the utilization of the hours in question to determine if reduc-job mart Dial ext. 2200 (OFF CAMPUS 974-2200) For Weekly Listings of Scheduled On-Campus Interviewing. Nov.12 Electronic Data Systems -B or M All Majors. Dec., Mar., & Alumni. Martin Marietta Cancelled Thunderbird Graduate School of Management Will interview all disciplines. Dec., Mar., Jun., Aug., & Alumni. Arthur Young B or M Accounting. Dec., & Mar. Nov. 13 Arthur Andersen B or M Accounting, Business Adm., Industrial Management, Engr ( 1) & Law ( 1) Dec., Mar., & Jun. (1) A minimum ot 18 hours o! accounting required. American Enka BS, MS ChE. M .E., E.E. & Chemistry. Dec. Mar., Jun., & Aug. Electronic Data Systems Info. same as Tue., Nov. 12. Marlin Marietta Cancelled. Nov.1 4 Al Isl ate Insurance Bachelor's Al I Majors. Dec. Grads. American Enka Into. same as Wed., Nov. 13. Arthur Andersen Info. same as Wed., Nov. 13. Atlanta Gas & Light BS Electrical. Chemical & Mechanical Engineering. Mar., Jun., & Aug. Georgia Power B or M Electrical & Electronic Systems. Dec ., Mar., & Jun. Nov. lS Atlanta Gas & Light Info. same as Thu., Nov. 14. tion of hours is the best solution, he said. Duplicate Bridg e Tournament Student, staff and faculty Monday Nov. 4, 7:00 p.m. UC 256 "We've gone over this so many times I have to have some con fidence in this decision," Mackey said. "They (the librarians) know much more about libraries and their utilizat10n than I can ever be expected to know." The other three subcommittees SIGN UP NOW AT UC DESK! BRING ANY AC-OPERATED REEL-TO-REEL RECORDER OR PLAY BACK DECK LESS THAN 8 YEARS OLD TO THE TANDBERG TAPE RECORDER CLl,NIC FOR A CHECK OF HARMONIC DISTORTION, FRE QUENCY RESPONSE, SIGNAL-TO-NOISE RATIO, WOW AND FLUTTER, AND HEAD ALIGNMENT. HOWEVER, NO CASSETTE OR BATTERY OPERATED UNITS WILL BE TESTED. REMEMBER ... NOW YOU CAN RECEIVE A COMPRE HENSIVE TEST RUN BY TANDBERG EN GINEERS WITH LABORATORY EQUIP MENTON ANY BRAND OF MACHINE. YOU WILL OBTAIN ACTUAL PERFORMANCE SPECIFICATIONS OF YOUR MACHINE FREE OF CHARGE. NECESSARY MINOR ADJUSTMENTSWILL BE MADE ON TAND BERG MACHINES AT NO CHARGE. THIS IS A GOOD OPPORTUNITY TO COMPARE PROSPECTIVE PURCHASES AS WELL AS PRESENTLYOWNEDMACHINES FOR ALL PHASES OF RECORDER PERFORMANCE! November 1st (Friday) 1-7p.m. November 2nd (Sat.) noon to 5 North Store Only

PAGE 13

THE ORACLE October 30, 1914 13. Auditor's order 'unreasonable I BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor USF will probably continue to be criticized by state auditors because the University "will not go to ridiculous extremes" to document entertainment expenses, according to Vice President for Administration Ken Thompson. "I feel the auditor is being very unreasonable," Thompson said. USF WAS criticized earlier this month by Auditor Gen. Ernest Ellison in his annual audit of the Registration for Qtr. 2 starts soon Early registration for winter quarter will be Nov. 4 through 15 from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m Students may pick up their registration course request forms in ADM 296 during appointed times Engineering students may pick up forms in ENG 105. The appointment schedule, determined by the first letter of the last name, is: P-Z, Nov. 4; AG, Nov. 5; H-0 Nov. 6. Students uriable to register at the ap pointed time may do so Nov 7 and 8 Evening registration will take place Nov. 7 from 4:30 to p.m. in ADM 296 and from 4:30 to 7 p.m. in the college offices. All degree seeking students in attendance either Qtr. 4 or Qtr. 1 may register during early registration. Deadline for sub mission of course request forms is 4:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 15. Cross registration between USF and Hillsborough Com munity College will take place Nov. 4 through 8 in each college advising office. Qtr. 2 class schedules will be available Friday in all college advising offices, the UC, the information booth, and the registrar's office. Board of publications meets this ahernoon in the USF library The USF Board of Student Publications meets today at 1 p.m. in the Library Lounge Included on the agenda are a discussion of the board's program for 1975 -76 and a report of the special committee on advertising practices. The meeting is open to the public. Nursing council sets elections for six positions Elections for six junior positions on the Nursing College Council will be Thursday at 3 p.m. in the College of Nursing. Two alternates will also be selected to serve the 152 nursing students Interested prospective council members should contact Barb Schreiner, Jan Jackson or Heather Cary throu gh tl"!c: college. University because the University did not provide what Ellison deemed "adequate documentation" to prove all of the approximately $67 thousand USF Pres. Cecil Mackey authorized for entertainment expenditures was spent in the "interests of higher education ." Thompson said the problem centers around the form the documentation must take. "The substance is not nearly as much an issue as the form," he said. "I'm not going to ridiculous extremes." Thompson said Ellison wants documentation such as the name and title of all persons attending functions financed by campus concession funds As the University does not provide this but instead usually offers the number of persons and describes the function and its purpose, the auditor feels adequate documentation is not provided, he said. "I can tell you right now we are going to get the same kind of critic ism next year," he said. "I am standing on a matter of principle Thompson said he feels the University should not be required to supply documentation in the detail requested by Ellison to show functions paid for by state money were held to benefit higher education "They (the auditors) are saying they know more about what's good for an institution that the president does," he said. THE EXPENDITURE of concession funds benefits a "vast number of students and faculty," Thompson said. The question between USF and state auditors centers around "judgment" of what is needed to show that all concession expenditures benefit higher education, he said. Although the Joint Legislative Auditing Committee, which works with Ellison, has not yet had an opportunity to review the USF audit, the committee will do so, Committee Staff Director Mike Rose said. "Audit reports received get a thorough review and if the committee feels remedial legislation is needed (to be sure adequate documentation is provided), it will be proposed," Rose said. Bars Grand Meet Musical Stars Denver, Neil \bung, Mick Jagger, Palll McCartney "Hi,linScot Debuty." "Yqu're probably wondering who I am. Im the manager of the new. Record Bar here in town. And, yes, I'm a musical star. My talent is working hard to get you the very best in musical entertainment And that's my job. To know about music; And to get you the you. want Right now, Im offenng you speaal on and tapes 9f 50 top recordin_g stars. On labels like Columb1a/Ep1c, RCA,Wamer Brothers, Capitol and Atlantic. And if you're into _classical music, 111 give you RCA Red Seal Classic, Angel Classics, COlumbia Classic and Nonesuch Budget Classics at prices that are hard to believe. Or check the $3.99 lp's and $4.69 tapes that are -our I?ecial Grand Qpening, one-time-only bar,,_gains. r l "hen hqny .on Into oqr plqce. Our Grand Upen-1ng Celebration happerung nght now. But if .you don't make-it, don't giye up. I will be around with my act for a long, long time to come:' "Check these special sales prices when you come in to visit me:'. NEIL DIAMOND SERENADE including : Lo119letlow .$erenado l'veBffr'iThls W1tyBol0te l6dyM&odelene Thel.111tPie8Ho Row-oStn. .. Columbia All H er bie Hancock All Streisand All Charli e Rich Al/Chicago 11',J,ft .. { ,t1 Capitol RCA \X-arncr Bros. All Beach Boys All Da v id Bowie All Jethro Tull New Raspbenies All john D enver All Seals & Crofts All Helen Reddy All Hany Nilsson All Gordon Lightfoot All Beatles All Elvis Presley All Man a Muldaur Sale from October 28 through_ November 10, 197 4 West Shore Plaza, 329 West Shore Blvd. Open 10:00-9:30, Monday-Sahu-day and 12:30-5:30 on SW1day. THE ROLLING STONES IT'S ONLY ROCK' N ROlL WI Atlanric All C'rosbv; Stills, Nash &-Young All Mike Oldfield Al!Spinners All Emerson; Lake &Palmer Sale p1ices are also effective at CleaJwater Mall, 505 U.S.19 South in Clec:u-watei: Open 9:30-9:30, Monclay-Satrn-day. Mi/llM.; 8ANKAMEAICARD j ,. : ftt1:W !,_ ___ .J c'. ae r

PAGE 14

8Lvo. A.spacious park setting in the heart ?f _T aml?a' s Northside. Luxury hv1ng minutes from the action. 1 ana 2 bedroom deluxe units from $175./month. The Deluxe Rental Apartment of T enniCondo 977-4800 14400 N. 46th5treet, Tampa Across from U.S.F. Golf Course Ph. 971 l4'i00 42ml St. Tampa Fla. FLORAWOOD VILLAS New 2 Bedroom Duplex From $185 washerdryer hook-up central air small pets welcome .. pool -recreation room dishwashers and diSP,OSal COUNTRY LIVING 977-1142 CANTERBURY VILLAGE a 1 bedroom $175 and $180 2 bedroom $190 4 bedroom townhouse $350 10 and 12 month leases 1 month FREE RENT.I with a year's lease on a townhouse 1 pool laundry facilities close to USF p ets welcome An Adult Complex A spacious park setting in the heart ?f _Taml?a' s Northside. Luxury hvmg minutes from the action. 1and2 bedroom deluxe units from $175./month. The Deluxe Rental Apartment of Tenn1Condo 977-4800 14400 N. 46th Street, Tampa. Across from U.S.L Golf Course "Where beautiful living meets the river" 5900 E. Sligh Avenue Tampa, Florida 33617 (J Phone 985-3962 or 985-2765 FONTANA HALL The finest in of -campus housing $6.30 a day includes: maid service pool table utilities 3 meals a day swimming pool Get on next quarter's waiting list TODAY 971-9550

PAGE 15

THE ORACLE -October 30, 1974 15 [ ) ( classified ads J I MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS MOVIE RENTAL S3 per day HELP WANTED EARN EXTRA money in your spare time. We will train. For interview call 9613830. 11-5, 11-12, 11-19 NEEDED CLERK with bookkeeping ex perience. Apply at Slik Chik 10024 N. 30th. 11 ;!. SOUND Technician -Familiar with P.A. systems (Shure Systems). Also stage lighting exp erience. Approximately 15 hours per week Richard 2637 CTR 222. PART-lime Help in cleaning & cooking needed immediately. T ransportation & reference needed. Excellent salary. Call 234-3761 afler4:30. 11-8. ( PERSONAL ) BUSCH GARDENS ENTERTAINMENT AUDITIONS -Place: Ramada Inn 820 E. Busch Blvd., Tampa Time: 2 :00 pm Iii 6 :00 pm Oates: Nov. 4 & 5, 1974 Call Busch Gardens Entertainment Manager 813-988-5171 for additional information and audition appointment. An Equal Op portunity Employer. 10-23,24,25,30,31 ;11-1: INTERESTED. 1 N Christian Science? Want to find out more about it? Christian Scienc
PAGE 16

.. .-, J. : 6701. E. Hillsboro : . "621-2'068 '; : -.....; ,;,.i.,'::.-;.;,; .. .... _____ ;..... ___ ........ We. Want to :S.elt you A Honie 1Vo t Trail er! Ralph Laughridge Mobile Homes of fine MOBILE HOMES Look at these U nbelie_pable PRICES! *7 995 _. wides to s 22,5000 .. Yes we hape plenty of good financing. _.Your _-choice is :BETTER HERE! 126os,Nebrask a Phone 977-4823 .. ,_: _._, --. "' conomica ..... i 97 4_ 12; wide _. 4695.0.0r Select-' from a large of .-styles and)no,ds....:.. we will get you what you want for the price., you want to pay. MOBILE HOMES 6523 E Hillsborough Tampa Hou r s: Mon.-Sa t 8a.m. t o9p. m S un d a y 1 2 9 p m. Ph. 621-3 4'.!7 621-3-!28 F 'If t HP. m anc m g r \ VaHa b e; means a better mobile home Exclusive Dealer for II PEACHTREE" "BOANZA" by Redman "Concord" by Champion Financing Available Up To 15 yrs. BAIRD.:MOBILE HOMES. .. Selling_ Quality phone : : ; : ___ 6307 Nebraska hours 8 to 8 Mon. thru Fr/ .. ';:.'-" : 9 to 5 Sat-.-1to(J: Sllii/ __ .,_.< <: PLUSH Living? :come' see this, .,_. CUSTOMIZED 8X 40 Spedally built for student needs! MOBILE HOME -central AirShag carpet all the way up the walls Fully _furnished -:-Champ _agne colored furnit1:ll"e Eye' level Queen bed PRICE -s -oo 00 ONLY Financing Terms Available P hone 6 26 6115


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