The oracle


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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 ( 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 )
O12-00244 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.244 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Format:
newspaper

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PAGE 1

Nov. Z1, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 90 16 pages File destruction awaits approval BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor No faculty recommendations concerning students will be destroyed without specific state permission, USF Placement Center Director Glenda Lentz said last night. Lentz said her office would not destroy any active files but has requested permission to dispose Of certain recommendations made before statutes required all such documents to be public It would be violating the intent of legislation sponsored by Sen. James Buckley, R-New York, requiring recommendations be open to the student involved and to open records made in con fidence, Lentz said. She said she has an in terpretation from Buckley which explains this intention Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs Dan Walbolt last night said Buckley aides have said the senator plans to sponsor an amendment which would allow for secrecy of such records rather than make them public, Deputy Atty. Gen. Baya Harrison Tuesday night said this was a legal violation He said con sidering other public documents and open meetings problems at the University, he sees a"con tinuing attempt" to circumvent public documents and the state. "Sunshine Law" at USF. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey asked Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin for a "public apology" for this remark. "In view of the serious harm already done to the University by the press report of remarks at tributed to the deputy attorney general and the unfair and groundless implications of unlawful and criminal conduct, I believe the University and particularly the director of Cooperative Education and Placement (Lentz) are entitled to a public apology from the office of the attorney general," Mackey wrote to Shevin with carbons going to Education Commissioner Ralph Turlington, Board of Regents Chairperson Marshall Criser and State University System Chancellor Robert Mautz However, Lentz said she felt the stories were essentially ac curate. Although she said she did not say she would destroy active files, she said she may have told a reporter she would destroy files and "assumed" he understood that meant they would be disposed of when permission was obtained. "You have to be so careful what'you say," Lentz said. Mackey noted in his letter that the University has asked per mission to destroy certain files. This destruction "is clearly not related to any aspect of the recent federal legislation com monly referred to as the 'Buckley Amendment,' he said. However, Walbo1t and Lentz said the request is directly linked to the amendment. Walbolt said two requests must be filed, one initial one and another when destruction is planned; the first was routine but "to be perfectly honest with you" the recently filed request concerning the recommendations was "because of the dilemma of the Buckley Amendment." Oracle photo by Gabe Puniska Book giveaway draws crowd The book giveaway made possible by the donation of between 400 and 600 paperbacks by a local bookstore proved a success yesterday when students flooded the LET lobby to pick up free reading matter. In the absence of such authority to destroy files, if a student asked permission to see a confidential recommendation, Lentz and Walbolt said the document would be withheld for 45 days, which the law 8 llows At the end of this time, if authority was still withheld, "we would have to let you see them," Walbolt said Some employes to be 7ec/assified' Acting on information in the Oracle which quoted Lentz as saying she would destroy files Oracle apologizes The Oracle apologizes to Placement Center Director Glenda Lentz for implying she would destroy active files The stories were printed without complete verification of information on the newspaper s part and we hope no such in cident will be repeated. We also apologize to Deputy Atty. Gen. Baya Harrison for conveying misinformation to him His statements concerning the legality of the planned file destruction were based on incomplete information supplied by the Oracle Stories concerning the proposed destruction of recommendations were not checked thoroughly and the end result was a misun derstanding and an in complete picture. We apologize to the University community and will wor k to avoid any repetition of this. Sandra Wright editor BY DAVID RUSS Oracle Staff Writer USF will be ordered to correct "several discrepancies" uncovered last week in an investigation of USF hiring procedures conducted by the Florida Department of Personnel (DOP), a DOP official said. Charles Brannon, DOP chief of Recruitment and Examination, said the investigation confirmed some Career Service applicants were hired although they did not meet state specifications as required by law These employes must either be reclassified as trainees, or their files must be submitted to the DOP for waiver of the state specifications for their jobs, Brannon said. The discrepancies uncovered in the investigation fall within the range of "professional experience" concerning the type of experience the applicant<> needer!_ to me.et job requirements, he said t '.'. He said he was pleased there were "no errors or discrepancies" relating to salary administration Lack of errors in the salary administration may be because policies in this area "seem clearer" than those governing experience requirements, Brannon said. The personnel records are basically being maintained in accordance with procedure, he said Brannon said the investigation revealed several other applicants in addition to the five cases reviewed were incorrectly appointed or promoted. USF personnel staff will be required to meet with him to review guidelines relating to approval of applicants Brannon said. He said he is considering a seminar of all State University System personnel directors to clear up the guidelines, "because if we have this Continued on page 14 Roofing In the heat of yesterday's "winter sun," the reroofing of. Gamma Hall started-a sticky job for an amateur, but for the pro, the main problem is coping with the Florida heat. Oracle photo by Gabe Puniska

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2 -THE ORACLE November 21, 1974 Jetliner crash kills 59 In Nairobi NAIROBI A Lufthansa Boeing 747 with 157 persons aboard faltered while trying to gain altitude moments after takeoff yesterday and plunged. tail first into a muddy field, killing 59 persons in the first fatal crash of the world's biggest commercial jetliner. Lufthansa said 98 persons on Flight 340 bound for Johan nesburg survived the crash and the explosion and fire that followed, including 12 Americans. Twenty-two of the survivors were hospitalized, some in serious condition, while others escaped with only minor cuts and bruises Survivors credited skillful emergency maneuvering by the captain for saving their lives. The airline, which revised its casualty count several times during the day, said many of the bodies were charred beyond recognition. Most of the 139 passengers and 18 crew members were West Germans. Besides the 12 Americans, Lufthansa said survivors included 65 Germans, 10 Britons, four Canadians, two South Africans, two Norwegians, one Belgian and one Austrian. One was not identified c Mitchell throws mud WASHINGTON -Former Atty. Gen. John Mitchell refused under pressure from then-Pres. Richard Nixon to take full blame for Watergate in the spring of 1973 and instead "lobbed mud balls at the White House," ac cording to a tape played in court yesterday. Mitchell's refusal to shoulder all responsibility for Watergate was the apparent turning point in a long day of meetings between Nixon and his aides on April 14, 1974, as the Watergate cover-up began to unravel. The events of that day unfolded slowly in U. S. District Court as the prosecution played tape recordings of those meetings for the jury in the Watergate cover up trial of Mitchell, John D. Ehrlichman, H. R. Halderman and two other former Nixon associates. Anti trust suit filed WASHINGTON The Justice Department demanded in court yesterday that American Telephone & Telegraph Co. the largest privately owned cor-From the Wires of United Press I n1ernational poration in the world, be ordered to break up its giant com munications network. The biggest antitrust suit ever filed in U S. District Court also charged Western Electric Co. Inc., which manufactures most of AT&T's equipment, and Bell Telephone Laboratories Inc., with monopoly It accused the three defendants "with combining and conspiring to monopolize, attempting to monopolize and monopolizing the telecommunications service and 0quipments market," and asked the court for "substantial divestiture." The suit will take at least three years to come to trial, legal experts estimated, and it could take much longer than that to exhaust all legal appeals and recourses. Meanwhile, in New York, AT&T pressed astonishment at the action and said it "could lead to fragmentation of responsibility for the nation's telephone net work." Syria receives arms LONDON Western defense sources in London said yesterday the Soviet Union's latest arms shipments to Syria have included about 150 ground-to-ground missiles capable of hitting Tel Aviv and other major Israeli cities from Syrian territory The experts told UPI diplomatic correspondent K.C. Thaler that recent developments prove without doubt that a new arms race of sizeable proportions is in progress in the Middle East. They said it is likely to raise the level of the Arab and Israeli armories to unprecedented heights. In Damascus, a government announcement said a Soviet flotilla consisting of a cruiser, a destroyer and a submarine arrived in the Syrian Mediterranean port of Latakia yesterday for a six-day "official friendly visit." Measure introduced WASHINGTON Senate sening" every day, Mansfield said the measure would give Ford discretionary authority identical to powers given to former Pres. Richard M. Nixon. But that wage-price control authority expired last April and Congress failed in an attempt to extend it for another year. Ford winds up visit TOKYO -Renewing the promise of a U.S. nuclear um brella over non-nuclear coun tries, Pres. Ford wound up the official portion of his visit to .Japan yesterday and headed for a sightseeing tour of the ancient capital of Kyoto. But as he prepared to leave for South Korea on the second leg of his Far Eastern visit, indications grew that his co-host, Prime Minister Kakuei Tanaka, would be forced from office by scandal. There were reports that Tanaka has already decided to resign as soon as Ford leaves. His opponents have suspended their calls for his resignation during the state visit, but are all certain to renew them when it is over. Student killed by pickup Democratic leader Mike Mans field yesterday introduced legislation that would give Pres. Ford authority to slap controls on every major segment of the economy. Declaring the nation's economic picture was "worThe delicate political situation cast a cloud over Ford's official talks, but did not dim the ceremonial functions and pageantry which surrounded the first visit of an American president to Japan. G AINESVILliEA Gainesville man in to State Atty. Gene Whitworth yesterday about 14 hours after a University of Florida student died of injuries suffered when he was knocked from his bicycle by a pickup truck 'which sped away frol)l the Whitworth' said Claire C.' Chaffin, 48, W;a$ '.chatged with the of.a fataL ac ciclent ant thaf '.pther charges were pending. \ : The Florida Highway Patrol said Tim Edward Fausset, 19, of Brandon was struck by a green pickup truck while he was riding his bicycle on State Route 121. He died at Shands Teaching Hospital about 12:30 of massive head and spinal injuries. Boyd's removal asked TALLAHASSEE The prosecution recommended yesterday that Supreme Court Justice Joseph Boyd be removed from the bench for misconduct in connection with a memorandum secretly prepared for use in drafting a decision favorable to Florida's public utilities The prosecution said the Judicial Qualifications Commission should not believe Justice Boyd's claim that he did not know the origin of the secret memo, and that he kept its existence secret in order to prevent "leaks" that would have prevented him from catching ti' From the Wires of United Press International fellow Justice Hal P. Dekle in an alleged misdeed. The defenl)e, however, argued that.Justice Boyd was a victim of cirh.:mstance, and that_ he tried to do what he thought was right in a delicate situation. Rockets. stand ready CAPE CANAVERAL Two rockets stood ready on the launch pads yesterday to hurl two communications satellites into space within 25 hours of each other. If they fail, $83 million will smoke off into space. The first of the two spectacular nighttime launcbes is scheduled to boost the Intelsat IV satellite into space at 6:44 p.m. tonight. The second is Skynet II, a British military communications satellite, scheduled for launch at 7:38 p.m. tomorrow night. The Skynet II is the last-chance hope of the British to establish secret global military communications through space. They have spent more than $50 million on the project and watch ed two attempts fail in the past four years. Noise to be muffled TALLAHASSEE Motorists The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of Soutr. Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the acad .emic 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. Opini ons 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 Florida are available to all on a non.discriminatory basis, without regar_ d to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. with noisy engines or mufflers are liable to be ticketed by the Florida Highway Patrol after Jan. 1, FHP officials told the State Pollution Control Board yesterday. Sgt. Wade Smith, in charge of the FHP .noise control section, told the Board the patrol would begin enforcerhe ,nt of a !Dore stringent noise contrpl law. \ at the erid of this year. I ,'.\ Impeachment urg.ed .. TA. LLAHASSEE House Speaker Don Tucker re appointed yesterday most members of the select committee considering the impeachment of Treasurer Tom O'Malley and urged it to work as quickly as possible. "It is my desire that the committee complete its work as expeditiously as possible so that the public interest might be served," Tucker said. Have you considered a career in INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS? } our, program, Master in lnternatfonal Busi Studies, includes intensive language study; cultural studies; business sktlls; and a six month work experience in Latin America or Europe. Preference is given to students with professional training in such areas as engineer ing, business administration, etc. Other business graduate degree programs at the University of South Carolina include master's in bus:ness administration, economics, accountancy and transportation; a combined degree; and Ph.D. studies in economics and business administration. For further information write to: Director of Graduate Studies College of Business Administration The University of South Carolina Columbia, South Carolina 29208 (Paid for by SC Partnership Fund) Attention: VA Students / / I / If you are on the 60-DAY DE FE RM ENT, you are reminded that the due date for payment is November 29 for Quarter I fees. Since November 28 & 29 are Thanksgiving holidays, pay in' person by 3:00 p.m., November 27 or have payment postmarked by November 29. Students who have not paid by November 29 will have their enrollment placed on pending and will incur a $25 late payment fee. Deferments are now available for Quarter 11. If you experience difficulty in receiving your VA payments for this quarter and you will be unable to pay by the deadline, contact the Offices of Veterans Affairs (CTR 166 Tampa, SPB 152 St. Pete) prior to the deadline.

PAGE 3

THE ORACLE -November 21, 1974 3 Universities may face budget cuts; Boutwell Oracle Photo by Mark Sherman BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor With sentiment in the Legislature in favor of inquiring into the funding of higher education, state universities may face budget cutbacks next year as part of a state effort to trim expenses, a State University System
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4-THE ORACLE November 21, 1974 Let the sunshine (law) Although USF is in the middle of sunny Florida, it appears University officials have little taste for the sun shine Despite state laws and opinions from the attorney general, USF seems to continue to look for ways to avoid openness. One of the most obvious examples of this involves yesterday's meeting of the search committee looking for a flew dean for Arts and Letters. Even though he later said he thought his remarks humorous when the Oracle asked search committee chairperson Theodore Hoffman about meeting plans, Hoffman said he would only open the session if reporters could discover the location of the meeting. .. I'LL LET you try to find us," Hoffman said He said although the state's "Government in the Sunshine Law" requires meetings of officials conducting public business to be open and in spite of an opinion from Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin which specifically said search committees must open their sessions, he feels the groups "are more effective and more efficient" when closed. The Oracle disagrees. It is to no one's benefit to exclude the public {rom meefiiig s where -public business is conducted. But, excluding the philosophy of the value inopen: meetings, there is a law to be considered. And that law requires editorials Government is a trust, and the officers of the government are trustees; and both the trust and the trustees are created for the benefit of the people. Henry Clay such meetings to be open and "reasonable" notice posted. DEPUTY ATTY. Gen. Baya Harrison has said Hoffman's remarks appear to be a "blatant violation" of this law. That is a serious statement coming from the man second in command in the state attorney general's office. Unfortunately, the Oracle sees more evidence to support Harrison's con clusion than we see to prove that candor is the name of the game University officials are playing. So-called "working papers" were kept secret until the attorney general said USF must release them and Harrison said he would notify the local state attorney if the University did not comply. The Council of Deans met behind closed doors until Shevin said they must open their meetings but even this may not mean they are operating completely in the sunshine. TUESDAY NIGHT Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs told the Student Senate that most of the deans' decisions are now made in the parking lots. This secrecy is deplorable in an in stitution supported by public money. It must stop. R,eluctantly, we agree with Harrison that the only way to put an end to such actions may be to ask the state attorney to look into the situation. We urge Harrison to meet with both USF officials and Hillsborough State Atty. E. J. Salcines and pass the word that the public has a right to know what public officials are doing. In the meantime, we call on USF Pres. Cecil Mackey to take a close look at the laws relating to openness and then look at the University's operations. As it stands now, he may be the only person who can get close enough to see what is.really happening. t !I I In, USF Daya Harrison in favor of openness Corporation needs more study ORACLE "ACP All-American smce 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 Editor. Sandra Wright Advertising Manager ........ Tom Wallace Managing Editor .......... Dave Moormann News Editor : .... Wayne Sprague Entertainment Editor ........ Ellie Sommer S1>9rts Editor ..... : ....... Rindy weatherly Layout Editor .... : ............. Matt Bokor Copy Editor ...... ". ........ Luanne Kitchin Wire Editor ................ Larry Vianello Photo Editor ................ Mark Sherman Illustration Editor .... Terry Kirkpatrick Librarian : .... Anna Bozo Adviser ................. ..... Leo Stalnaker Advertising Coordinator ..... Harry Daniels DEADLINES: General news 3 p m daily for following day issue Advertising, S p.m. Wednesday for Tuesday issue S p.m. Thursday for Wednesday issue, s p.m. Friday for Thursday issue, s p.m. Monday for Friday issue. Advertisers requiring proofs must submit copy one day prior to normal deadline. Classified ads taken 8 a.m. to 12 noon, LET 472, two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, a a .m. to s p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students m _ay be submitted to the Oracle in LET 469 or through the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. The Oracle is glad to learn that a Board of Regents of the operations of the South Florida Educational Planning Council has indicated the corporation is operating properly. However, we ask USF of" ficials to withhold judgment on the propriety of this corporation receiving state space and assistance until all the reports are in. Although we are sure Regents Chairperson Marshall Criser has conducted a careful study, we feel the University must consider the forth coming special audit being prepared by the state auditor general. This audit willprobably be much more P.Xtensive because the auditor general has spent eight months looking into the firm's operations, as opposed to the one month Criser took. ALSO, THE auditor general, working in connection with the Joint Legislative Auditing Committee, has subpoena power. And he has used it; last March he subpoenaed the corporation's records. According to Deputy Auditor Gen., This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $14:l,514.76 or 8c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. George Warner, the audit report is being prepared for inspection and comment from the parties under study now and may be released within the next month. We ask USF and the Regents to withhold final judgment on whether the private, nonprofit cor poration would continue to receive state support and an office in the College of Education until this audit is released and carefully analyzed. Criser said a letter from USF Pres. Cecil Mackey explaining the Univer sity's relationship with and support of the corporation was a satisfactory explanation for the use of tax money to finance the private corporation. The Oracle disagrees. WE FEEL a complete review-, not merely a one-sided statement from one of the agencies involved, is needed. And we feel the auditor general can best supply that review. Each year the auditor general issues a report on the financial affairs at each of the riine state universities. The person who coordinates these studies, Warner, is a capable auditor and is very familiar with higher education and the State University System. We feel confident he will surely supervise the audit of the council with the same professionalism he has shown in past reviews. For this reason, we ask USF to carefullv consider the auditor's find ings and not merely be satisfied with the one assessment it has. Two per spectives are often helpful and in this case the Oracle feels they are im perative to get a complete picture

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DOONESBURY TlY
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6-THE ORACLE November 21, 1974 Belly-dancers open festivities Festival features varied events Belly-dancers, jugglers ;i,gQ will tantalize and amaze the University community traditional displ ,;.. I .S. ; p layed A lice in USF's production of "Alic e in Wonderland i s a Chicano play of s ocial satire. The other play. "Rock Gar den lScene Im is directed by John Edwards who a lso performed in "Alice in Wonderland." A reading from James Joyce s "A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man" will be presented by Dr. Frank Fabry. The selection will follow comments about the novel. Fabry, associate professor of English, has performed for USF's Reader's Theatre and did the taping for the Freshm an English program. Later, Paul Massie 's theatre performance workshop will present self-directed scenes, both c lassical and contemporary, from various plays in the afternoon. A choir of over 60 members, mostly non-music m ajo rs, will s ing traditional spirituals and contemporary gospel. The USF Afro-American Gospel Choir has performed at many c hurches throughout the state. Hock music will begin at 6 p.m. with C & W Co. The group p l aye d their blue grass a nd count r y rock during the River Riot. Following C & W, Feldman1-Ianger and Tyler and Stevens will play acoustic music. Feld man-Hanger, one of USF s most popular acoustic duos, were winners of the UC Talent Show. T y ler and S t evens arc the Busch Garden Treetop Singers. During the quiet" acoust i c music, a dance concert will be presented in the University Theatre. The program is an offering of contemporary and traditional dance, music, cost um es and se ttin gs with a rousing tap dance finale. Part of the co ntinuing events, the student-faculty films will be show n tonight and tomorrow night. Organized by Steve Pevnick, visual arts instructor, the film festival will be presented in UC 108. Flea markets and art and crafts will be on display and sale today and tomorrow US F DANCE DEPARTMENT presents ... "SOUL MIRRORS" "ABEND" "BAROCCIANA" "COPPELi A PAS DE DEUX" "OLD THRILLS" FRIDAY & SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22 & 23 UNIVERSITY THEATRE 8:30 p.m. CONCERT USF free, General $3.00, Other Students $1.50 Reservations: 974-2323 weekdays 9:00 a.m. 4:30 p.m. Theatre Box Office open weekdays 1 : 15 4:30 p.m. SIAMESE TWINS AT BIRTH ... whattheDevil hath joined together let no man cut asunder! MARGOT KIDDER JENNIFER SALVSISTERS' Co S l"''"I C HARLES DURNING BILL FINLEY LISLE WILSON ProducedbyEdward R. Pressman DmtednyBri:Jn De Palma Written by Brian De Palma and Louisa Rose MuslC Composed and Conducted by Bernard Herrmann Color by MOVIELAB An American lnternal10nal Release:I, Friday, Saturday and Sunday, November 22, 23, 24 7:30 and 9:30 p.m .. e.$1.00 ENA.. Film Art Series f : I '{. i [ ; ; r ( t : ; ; :' ; :

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Art examines the unique Reviewed by DAN MILLER Oracle Correspondent Some critics dismiss Andy Warhol s "life is art" notion as a n outright put-on If these pe o ple a ttend ed the U SF Faculty Art Show, they might classify it a s a put-0n and they would be rightin some cases Works such as Sour Mash No. 1 would infuriate these people Looking at the asking price of this Jack Daniels' Whisky label collage, one might wish that he was the slouch who had enough gall to fool the public into swallowing this as art. It may have some significant far-reaching statement on our society's need for intoxication, but this is beside the point. It still is something that any slouch could do. But could any slouch have the creative capacity to think of doing such a thing? Here is where people start saying : "Oh, it's so dumb I wouldn't want to waste my time on it." But the point is, people do waste their time on Jack Daniels whisky ISN' T GEORGE Pappas' "Box Full of Bulbs," a cardboard box containing lighted flourescent tubes indicative, in a way, of our depend e nce on electricity? And while we are on the subject of relevancy, isn' t the "Declaration of Independence" quite a fitting doctr i ne for the revolutionary whispers of the 1970s? Why else would Charles O. Rin_gness call his slide show and "Declaration of In dependence" reading "1976" ? The three balloons that are projected behind the slides of the American Revolution could be three angry minorities or three dooming phenomena of our culture THE POINT I am trying to make is that life is so unreal and symbolic of itself that it is art. Not all the works are as strikingly trite Con the surface, that is) as these. Donald J. Saff draws us a more conventional definition of art in his "Portrait of Brenda.'" It is a multi-layered treatise on womanhood featuring individual squares of delicate sketches. Of course the usual pair of breasts o ccupy one square, but th ere are other more thought provoking squares, such a s a foot that sports a vagina The bottom right square is filled with long red tresses of hair. At the bottom of the work is a small piece of prose entitled John Donne s or Someone s Progress of Brenda's Soole which is filled with allusions to the wickedness of women. CHARLES LYMAN'S "Seascape" is a rather refreshing dip into the ocean. The viewer steps on a pedal and looks into a tank full of pretty, little fish, a picture of two people walking by the sea and a film of the ocean's engulfing waves One will not always be visually entertained and will probably scoff at the artistic value of many of the works at this exhibit. But there is that bizarre relevancy between the works and the obvious reality they are (or represent, as the case may be), that justifies them as refreshing, or at least puzzling. 'King of Hearts' displays satire of insanity and war King of Hearts Friday Cnly 7 :30and10p.m. LET103 Free. Sponsored by UC. BY DAVID RUTMAN Entertainment Writer Toward the end of World War I, a Scottish soldier hiding from the Germans in a French town takes refuge in the local insane asylum. Disguising himself as a patient, the Scotsman takes a cue from some inmates playing cards and tells the Germans he is the "King of Hearts." Produced in France and directed by Philippe De Broca King of Hearts" is a satire of sanity versus insanity, filmed against the backdrop of war. The sane' people are fighting the war, but 'lunatics' couldn t care less about the outside world and are happy to live in peace with each other The town b e comes deserted a nd the loonies leave the asylum to play -ac t their fantasies in the abandoned town. They take their new found and somewhat b e fuddled King of Hearts with them What? Sip Bacardi before you mix it? Ll I t s surprisingly ,l--. dry, not sweet. Light i .. bod i ed, n o t he avy. / Delightfully smoo th And so good mixed, it's go t to be goo d unrnixed, righ\7 Try it. 0-rtt Starring as the reluctant king is Alan Bates, a highly competent performer who remains thoroughly bewildered in his new calling-. He leads an in t ernational cast, which includes Adolfo Celi best known as Largo, James Bond's one-eyed adversary in Thunderball." De Broca 's directing keeps "King of Hearts" a low-key comedy There are very few laugh--0ut-loud scenes the humor is such that it makes one smile and wish that everyone could be as free and happy as the lunatics. Students, Faculty and Staff of U.S.F. llh SAVE $$ on TIRES A"\\ Mounting & Balancing 5 o % available 0 Mastercharge BankAmericard: Discount Mlllll !Bl Ei.:a 0 all tire E KOON'S TIRE rchasesfl 9545 N. FloridaCENTER 933-6571 THE ORACLE -November 21, 1974 David1Martin's "Rabu Kit" (197-4) ... on display in the Library Gallery JoiN ooR GHRiSTMas savir1Gs-c-t1:1B nowl a ND NeXT YeaR FORGer -aiLLs ano CONCeNTRaTe ON Ttle '..___ JOY, CHeeR, GLee, meRRimern: JOlLiTY, miRTH, GaieTY ano BLiSS! oF TAMPA :133 E Hillsborough Ave. Tampa. Fla 33604 Member of F D l.C & American Bancshares Incorporated

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8-THEORACLE sports Gibson: USF has potential I November 21, 1974 Mackey to umpire net 'battle of sexes' The starting time of USF's tennis "battle of the sexes" has been changed so USF Pres. Cecil Mackey can umpire, it was an nounced yesterday The benefit match between Glenn Burdick, professor of Electrical Engineering, and Frankie Wilson, formerly of USF's women's tenrris team; will begin at 3 p.m., instead of 2 p.m., on the PED Courts. Tickets are $2 for students and $4 for faculty members. They may be purchased in EGR 246. BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer Bill Gibson has a dream. The personable USF basketball coach left a steadily improving University of Virginia cage squad to come to Tampa and take over the Brahman reins, and he's not sorry he did. "I TOOK the job at South Florida because I believe if there's one word I can identify with the University, ifs po tential,". Gibson said. "Tampa can easily become the sports capital of the country," he said, referring to the city's new professional soccer and football franchises, "and I'd like to think we can fit right into that picture." Fans will: get a chance to catch an early glimpse of Gibson's 1974-75 edition at 2:30 Sunday af ternoon at a combination clinic scrimmage. "The guys will go over some of their drills, and each of the coaches will give some special tips on some phase of the game," he said. "THEN WE'LL scrimmage at least three of four halves with another college team," he said. "I'm hoping that the Brahman atmosphere can become a reality," G i bson explained. "If I can give the students something they can be proud of, then they can attain some sort of identity." ''Going to college should be the best time of your life," he con tinued, "and pride in your school is a big, big thing. I think you've got to obtain it in something in which you can get nationally ranked WITH SUCH powers as Jacksonville University, Florida State University and Dayton University on the schedule, that would mean winning a lot of important games. But what is the most important game to Gibson? "Without a doubt, Florida Tech," he said, referring to the season opener Nov. 30. "You can't win your second game until Tennis prospects 1sharp' BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor With the soccer season behind him, USF's double duty coach Dan Holcomb has begun conducting ".:tryouts for the men's tennis team. : Twelve people are participating in the fall workouts, Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 2 "to 4p.m. and Tuesday and Thursday from 3 to 5 p.m. at the Andros courts "THEY'VE ONLY been working out about a week and a half, but they're already getting much sharper," Holcomb said. The new coach said he would keep eight or nine players on the Brahman squad. Some of those spots will go to returnees from last.season's best-ever 21-3 team which earned a trip to the NCAA championships USF's first and second seeded players from that squad are back this fall --'newly-elected captain Oscar Olea and Carlos Alvarado Also returning are Gary Roebuck, Mike Huss, George Falinski and Griff Lamkin. The new prospects are trying to earn places on.the team in round robin competition. HOLCOMB SAID he wants to arrange a couple of dual matches with other schools before the regular season begins. Plans for a USF Fall Tennis Classic fell through when he couldn't get enough teams to enter. The schedule has not been submitted for ap proval, but Holcomb said he hopes to turn it in before the end of Qtr. 1: So far 20 matches are on the tentative slate 1Dilly Dally Rally' slated A professional business organization, Phi Chi Theta, is staging a car rally tomorrow to raise funds for a seminar Qtr. 2. Registration for "The Dilly Dally Road Rally; begins tomorrow night at 7 at the commuter parking lot south of USF s gymnasium. A driver's meeting is set for 7: 30 and the first car leaves at 7: 45. Trophies and door prizes will be awarded. The entry fee is $2.50 per car. Eiich car should have a driver, navigator and a working odometer. Participants are asked to bring a flashlight and a clip board or notebook. '72 PONTIAC v ...... ...,,,....,,a..,,. Mil with 9ffUipment $1890 1 '74 DASHER 4 "-i..i.t, 11,000 ...... : ... ,. ,,, you win the first." With that contest only nine days away, there's been much speculation as to what can be ?JRBE8 "Tampa can easily become the sports capital of the country and I'd like to think we can fit right into that picture .... lf I can give the students something they can be proud of, then they can attain some sort of iden tity." -Bill Gibson expected from the Brahman cagers But one thing is for sure. Coach Gibson will still have his dream. Giant 30"x40" Matthew Brady Civil War Photo Posters Lincoln Grant Custer Lee Reg. B.95 Set of 4-$400 Collector's Special

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Cracle photo by Gabe Puniska THE ORACLE -November 21, 1974 9 Intramural football games canceled because of rain After six and one half weeks of for the Greek crown. activity, US F s intramural Beta 3 West challenges Beta 1 football leagues yesterday had East for the Argos championship their first rainout of the season. In independent games, the None of the four scheduled Faculty plays Black Soul and the contests had begun before the Slugs take on Med L downpour occurred, and though it The games originally lasted only a few minutes the scheduled for today will be games were canceled. They will played Monday, Assistant be played at 4 : 15 p m today Coordinator of Recreational Gold League winner and Sports Andy Honker said. Next defending campus champion week's games may have to be Sigma Alpha Epsilon meets postponed until after Green League titlist Lambda Chi Thanksgiving he said. ********************************** f 6 and Faculty: i i Jm Umvers1ty of Tampa Homecoming Game : Y2 price on $6 reserved seats i except Fla. A & M game : Pat Green (left) and Jim Thornton (right) chase an errant football in practice after Sigma Alpha Epsilon's game was rained out. d sat. available at stu ent 7 :30: t union on campus nov. 23: s e e Tampa vs So:uthem Miss. tampa stadium: *********************************'* Commuter, support sought; ultimate goal is 1more identity' -BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer Commuter rooter (kum-MU tr RU-tr ) n .-A commuting USF student who attends home basketball games wearing an identifying shirt, with the in tention of verbally supporting the Brahman basketball team Never heard of it? THAT' S BECAUSE it s ne w But if Gail Quackenbush and Jeff Davis have anything to say about it, the term will soon be a familiar one Quackenbush a USF student and Davis, the assistant baseball coach, have been contacting potential rooters, and when they do, they have a pretty tempting proposition "Fifty students will rec ei ve commuter rooter T -shirts," Quackenbush explained. The shirts will be a nylon mesh jer sey, dark green with gold trim. There will also be an emblem on the front and back The shirt i t self is free and w ill entitle its wearer to fr ee ad mi s sion to all. home games and preferred block seating. "THE ROOTERS will sit together, make obnoxious noises, and just enjoy the game," Quackenbush said "The whole idea is to give the commuting studerits more positive identity with USF," Davis said But the pair will be looking for a definite commitment from their delegation. "We' re looking for students who are responsible, students who will be at the games with their shirts on either them or a friend," Quackenbush said "WE JUST want them to get the shirt to the game, Davis added. "We don t cai:e on what body." Davis said there was a possibility of a cocktail hour for the rooters b e fore one of the hom e games. Defining a commuter as any studen t not living in the residenc e halls, the pair has set out to achieve one goal : give the offc a mpu s student s more to identify w it h USF Car Club plans distance event The Long Distance Runaround, an automobile rallye sponsored by USF 's Sports Car Club will begin Saturday at 8 p .m. a t the Fine Arts-Humani _tie s parking lot. The rallye i s open to everyone. Entry fees are $2 for USF club members $2.50 for studen t s faculty staff and members of the Council of Tampa Bay Autosport.s Clubs and $ 3 for t he general public Registration is at 7 p m., w ith a driver 's meeting at 7:30 p m Each car mus t ha v e a driver n avi g a tor pencil cl i pboard and fla shlight. Trophi es will be a w ard e d to the top thr ee drivers and navigators Anyone s e eking furth e r information is asked to call Eddie Hamp at 932-8047 or Jim Noel at 933-3756. Commuters of the world unite. The commuter rooters want you. T o o o Introduces \ \ \ i 1 11 j ;([A New PolicyFamily Entertainment All Seats $2.DD Al All Times DOUBLE FEATURE The FREE Munchie Bar 1. Death Wish -R with This Fri. and Sat. night 9:00 p.m. till 1:00 a.m, Charles Bronson and 2. Serpico-R with Al Pacino Midnite Show Fri. & Sat. Listen t o Sen s uous Sounds Provided by 2324 K Fletcher -----------------------------------------------Mail ad with remittance or drop off at ORACLE LET 472 -Tampa, Fla. 33620 () /9'16 Numbe r of times to run ... ... Name ............................ Address CLASSIFIED RATES: Campus-Firsl 20 wor ds minimum $1.20, paid in ad vanc e, with I. D Additional words 6 c ents ea ch. Off-Campus-. First 15 words minimum $1.50, paid in advance Additional words 10 cents e ach D eadline12 n o on 2 days prior to publicati on city . . . zip .. ......................... I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1=-r I I I I I I I I I L---------------------------.;.,. _____ .;......,. .-.-...;.;......,...,;,,:..._ ..... -:-'

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k 10 -THE ORACLE November 21, 1974 Sugar rivals 011 in inflation race WASHINGTON Candy may still be dandy but its cost may soon make it a luxury only the rich can afford. Sugar the prime confectionary ingredient, is now rivaling oil as the fastest rising commodity on the world price index A five pound bag of sugar cost 88 cents last year. Today it runs nearly $2.50 THE REASONS are c omplex, but a large share of the price rise can be laid to unscrupulous brokers and greedy sugar refiners. The brokers set themselves up as middlemen, contracting desperate customers and offering them sugar Once they get an offer, they get the sugar from a supplier they have worked a deal with. The increased costs go into the broker's pocket. Many legitimate sugar refiners are also taking advantage of the short sugar supply to raise prices well above their costs Sugar industry profits have ballooned by as much as 500 per cent. Of course, market pressures have played the most significant role in the price boost. World wide, sugar consumption has simply outpaced sugar production THE OIL-RICH Arab nations have helped inflate demand, bidding up prices on the in ternational market to satisfy a newly developed sweet tooth: And poor crops forecasts around the world mean further increases in the future In America, sugar's outrageous price has consumers either boycotting or hoarding the product. Only dentists and nutritionists, it seems, are heralding the sugar pinch. The food experts have found that sugar is the only food without nutritional value. And the den tists, of course, hope that less : sugar will mean fewer cavities. Getting to know you Pres. Ford travels to the Soviet Union this week with a head full of advice from of State Henry Kissinger Kissinger gave Ford a favorable report on his secret 19-hour talks with Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev The Soviet leader was cordial but cautious, Kissinger reported. He clearly wants to continue the Russian American detente. BUT BREZHNEV made it clear that he wanted to get to know the new American President before substantive talks get underway. However, the two leaders will undoubtedly foray into some ticklish areas. Ford, for example is con cerned about the Soviet buildup of mobile missiles. These missiles can be moved by train, truck or plane They can even be fired on the move It would be WEEKLY BY JACK ANDERSON almost impossible then, to set up an advance defense system The first dramatic test of the new Russian missile was con ducted when Kissinger was in Moscow about a month ago. Now, Ford is prepared to warn the Soviets that they are risking a new round in the arms race unless the two superpowers agree on restraints. For once both countries start producing mobile missiles, even the most sophisticated surveillance couldn't keep track of how many inobile missiles the other side had, or where they were developed. The Vladivostok summit, however, is unlikely to produce any major Soviet-American agreements. Rather, it will serve to reinforce the foundations of detente Sheikhs and starvation The oil price squeeze has brought fabulous wealth to a few Arab sheikhs It has also brought starvation to millions .of im poverished people High oil prices increase the cost of fertilizers and insecticides, which have a petroleum base This has reduced food production YET AN estimated 400 million twice the population of the United States don't have enough to eat. The U .S. is the world s greatest food producer Unlike the oil producers, the U.S has been generous with its surplus food. For 30 years the U .S. almost alone has kept the impoverished from starving Half of the world s bulk food exports still come from the U S Of this, a whopping billion dollar's worth of food is given away or is sold to poor countries at low cost. In contrast, the reckless greed of the oil sheikhs is costing lives They have been showing up at the world's pleasure spots scattering money like autumn leaves. Meanwhile, in places like Bangladesh and India, people are being turned away from the bread lines because they have no money for food And in Africa miliions are starving because there isn't enough food to go around. Canned food, gift drive starts Project Cheer, sponsored by three USF service organizations to benefit patients in the Mental Health Association and Neigh borhood Service C e nter will gifts and food until Dec 10. Boxes will be in the Cause office and Women s Center for the collection sponsored by Cause Alpha Phi Omega and Kappa Alpha Theta. Alpha Phi Omega is also sponsoring a 1 S60' s record hop Nov. 2 3 from 8 t o 11 p m. in the U C ballroom. A dmi ss i o n is a c an of food or 5 0 c e nts with canned food going to the Neighborhood Service Cent e r Johnny Walker a disc jockey at r a dio stati o n Ql05, and live music will b e fea tured at the dance Compact crunch The four major a uto manufactur e rs ha v e sp e nt $ 1 billion r e tooling factories to produce smaller c ars. Yet transportation officials are having s ec ond thought s ab01lt small cars. It is true that small cars con sume less fuel a nd therefore are more economical to operate. But private studies show that small cars get involved in more ac cidents and are more costly to repair The average damage claim after a collision according to the studies, is $506 for a compact car compared to only $433 for a full-size car. A front fender which cost $61 to r in 1967, now costs $114. A rear fender which cost $150 to repair in 1967, now costs $167. Women's Counseling Program u.c. 159 .. 974-2654 And a trunk lid which cost $93 to r e p a ir in 1967, now c osts $ 1 32. C osts like th ese h a v e s tarted a move in Congres s to regulat e the auto r e pair busin ess. Slogans USA In tim e s past Ame ri c ans h ave b ee n able to distill the caus e of the hour into a phrase a rall y ing cry a stirring slogan to reaffirm our faith in America A slogan is needed to capture the spirit of America past, present and future It ought not to be the forced effort of an advertising e xecutiv e but rath e r it should be the spontan eous outpouring fr o m a n averag e citiz e n Therefore, the Copernicus Society of America, in con junction with the Bicentennial Commission is sponsoring Slogans USA," Box 1976, respons e has been heavy and heartwarming. Slogans have poured in from around the nation But more ideas are needed, so send your slogan suggestion to: "Slogans, USA .", Box 1976, Washington, D.C. It s tim e to reaffirm the dream. Happy Hour at Mi Back Yard Draft Beer lf2 Priced! 8:30 p _.m. 9:30 p.m. Music Thurs. Sat. By Mythril 6902 N. 40th St. 3 miles south of Busch SRllEY'S BDNClDFLDNCB. all the pizza, chicken salad & potatoes you can eat for $1.95 Monday Friday 11:30-1:30 The World's & chicken marinated & fried crispycrunchy Finally (if you still Discounts available for fraternities, sororities & only at other campus organizations. snnm "Contact Manager." rllll fAILDI 8114 N. Florida Ave. Tampa 935-3131 it 1974 BACARDI IM PORT S INC., MI A M I F L TEQUIL A 80 PROOF DON E M ILIO IS A TRAD E MARK O F BACAR D I & COMP A N Y LIMITED.

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Cracle photo by Fred Metzler Mackey contemplates question ... staff, faculty questioned him during the 'Hotline' session yesterday Plan to destroy records falls under law: Mackey BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Plans to destroy confidential records of students registered with the Placement Office are in full compliance with the Public Records Law USF Pres. Cecil Mackey said during a "Hotline" session yesterday USF officials have decided to destroy active but confidential faculty recommendations. "THE PLACEMENT office has applied for and received authority to destroy certain records gathered in the early part of 1971 and before," he said "They ve also asked for approval to destroy records gathered in 1971 and 1972." He said most students who attended USF at that time have now left so the destruction of the records would affect very few students "No records have been destroyed as yet, Mackey said None will be destroyed except in full compliance with the Public Records Law He also said during Hotline the new pay-by-the-hour fee struc ture should have relatively little effect on the total dollars allo c ated to USF. "THE AGGREGATE impact will be relatively small, Mackey said He said he believes fewer students are taking enrichment courses now but the total dollars will not be affected because of shif t s in areas where students take courses. There is a possibility of loss of resources from loss of enrollment. But th i s year I b elieve virtually all the universities overenrolled, Mackey said On another subject, Mackey said listings in the schedule of classes should include the name of the instructor and not be simply listed under "staff," but said most departments feel it is impossible to do so for lower division and multiple section courses. Dave Heinz I rt mpo s Sales Service Parts -238-8485 I IOI E. Hill s borough Ave. THE ORACLE -November 21, 1974 11 Student foundation plans underway Plans are being made to establish a student foundation at USF, Development Director Terry Edmonson said yesterda y The student foundation would be involved in fund raising, public relations and more importantly would help "bui Id awareness of the experience of being a USF alumnus," he said. EDMONSON SAID he is looking for the right staff person to lay the groundwork for the establishment. Only three or four student foundations are in existence today he said. The staff person selected plus possibly a student could visit institutions which have foundations and gather ideas, he said. "There are no institutions doing even an adequate job of preparing students for the experience of being an alumnus Edmonson said. "THE A LUMNI experience is more th a n that ," he said W e must retain the tie with the University. The education ex perience continues It s more than just signing checks." He said alumni ought to be more involved in continuing education, workshops, seeking legislative support for USF, as well as contributing money Students who are part of the foundations at other institutions are usually involved in fund raising and public relations work Edmonson said The group here at USF will partially have this same function. "The unique feature will be the alumni awareness," he said. "We want a super substantive group not just a rah-rah group." register for our 6-Foot Hoagie Giveaway NOW OPEN! Ted's Hoagie Shop "The newest and best Hoagies in Town!" Try ours and Compare Bread Baked Daily Here 11120 N. 30th St {across from Schlitz)

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12-THE ORACLE November 21, 1974 High prices getting you dizzy? A stroll through the USF bookstore in the UC sometimes results in a loss of equilibrium as well as cash. Oracle photographer Mark Sherman pointed his camera into a mirror to get this swirling effect. Search group eyes possible LET dean Arts and Letters Dean Search Committee chairperson Ted Hoffman said yesterday there was never any intention on his part to keep meetings of the committee secret. ''The meetings have never been closed,'' he said. He said he was only joking when he would not disclose the time and location of yesterday's meetings and that notification will be made of all future His refusal to disclose the times and location of the meeting was called a "blatant violation" of the Sunshine Law by Deputy Atty. Gen. Baya Harrison. But Hoffman said today that :..:.anyone can attend the meetings, \vhich are in LET 105, and "everything is open." The 12-faculty, two-student committee met briefly yester day, discussing in generalterms the qualifications desired for the new dean. They postponed a tentative deadline for accepting ap plications from Dec. 16 to Jan. 5 Hoffman said about 15 names are currently under consideration. Among the qualifications discussed for the new dean were: -recognized scholarly ability and production. -contacts with publishers, researchers, and others to facilitate the work of LET faculty. -support of a proposed liberal studies program authored by History of Ideas professor .John Camp. Bacardi light rum for what? Enjoy it in Daiquiris and Bacardi Cocktails. And use it like gin or vodka in Martinis, Screwdrivers, Bloody Marys, tonic, bitter lemon. BACARDIrum. The mixable one. 1972 BACARDI IMPORTS, INC., MIAMI, FLA., RUM 80 PROOF. Bargai'ning election said prevented by Regents BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer The Board of Regents
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Carl Riggs ... deans inhibited THE ORACLE -November 21, 1974 13 Deans' meetings 'different': Riggs BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer Opening of Council of Deans meetings to the public has put a damper on the flow of ideas presented at the meetings, Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs told the Student Senate Tuesday night. "They're open now, he said ; "but they're entirely different." RIGGS WAS answering questions from the senators in an informal discussion period. He said the deans were more hesitant to contribute to a free exchange of ideas because the press inhibited them. "You've got to have the op portunity to think out loud without the paper putting it down as your sacred belief," Riggs said. "More decisions are being made in the parking lot than can result in open meetings," he said. portionment for the Qtr 2 general election. The senate will expand from 24 to 32 members if the new reapportionment is approved at Tuesday night s meeting USING THE total number of students in each major during Qtr. 1, the reapportionment grants each college one senator for every 500 students General elections for SG president vice president and senators will be Jan. 29 and 30, with runoffs Feb 5. -Heard Resident Affairs Committee chairperson Cecil White say his committee has obtained permission from Saga Director Ed Fisher to use bulletin boards in the Empty Keg, and Andros and Argos cafeterias for constructive criticism" of the food service The committee was charged by the senate two weeks ago to compile complaints against Saga and investigate their validity 16-year-old girl abducted near USF RIGGS ALSO criticized the articuiation agreement between community colleges and USF which sets academic standards at community college levels Standards should have been raised, he said ?JRBEB See main ad A 16-year-old female was ab ducted at gunpoint early yesterday at the intersection of 19th street and 131st Avenue, University Police CUP) reported yesterday. Her abductor bound the youth's wrists with a nylon stocking and after driving for 10 minutes on the 30th Street extension, released the non-student by a Majik Market convenience store, Maj. Bob Heinrich, head of the Hillsborough County Sheriff's Criminal Division, said. The youth then flagged down a car driven by a USF student who took her to UP headquarters Statements were taken and given to the Sheriff s office. Heinrich said the girl was unharmed and his office is now looking for her abductor In other police matters, Sunday UP arrested and charged An thony Paul Debaggis, 20, with grand larceny in connection with bicycle theft. Also arrested and charged with grand larceny were Roy Grant 20, and Charles Kota 19. All three are University of Tampa students. Grant and Kota are University of Tampa football players Bond for the three was set at $1,000 each. In other business, the driver of the crane which knocked down the traffic lights at South Palm and Oak Drives was cited for "improper height." Damage to University property was estimated at $1,500. Four other traffic accidents on cam pus 'Emphasis' tonight USF Pres. Cecil Mackey will be the guest on "Emphasis" on WUSF-TV, Channel 16, tonight. The program, moderated by WUSF News Director Norm Hale, will be aired at 10 p m. Mackey will be questioned on topics affecting USF and higher education in Florida resulted in $582 damage and one injury. But, he said USF's academic standards are "all in all, pretty good." Honeywell Spotmatic F-1.8 SMCT Also, UP reported eight petit larcenies of merchandise totaling $406, and four cases of grand larceny totaling $582. In other action, the senate: -Introduced its reapTexas lnst1uments electronic calculators An exception to the "rule." Higher math or simple a rith meti c-i nsta ntl y, accurately with an SR-11 Pi, scientific notation, square roots, squares, reciprocals at the touch of a key-as well as addition, subtraction, multiplication and division. Constant, chain and mixed calculations. Range of nearly 200 decades-8-digit mantissa, 2-digit exponent. ct Automatic (full floating} decimal placement. Vivitar 90-230 Zoom 10.40 Reg. 264.00 Rechargeable long-life batteries-or AC line operation. SR-11 portability. electronic slide rule calculator Change sign key and standard arithmetic. Full year warranty. Also Available: SR-10 69.95 SR-50 149.95 Tl-2550 69.95 e Tl-1500 49.95 Ii SCAN TEX, INC. -9f_ CALCULATOR & COMPUTER CENTER c I VISIT OUR SHOWROOM THIS WEEK 3969 HENDERSON BLVD. (813) 870-1370 Or call your authorized campus re;;;sentative John Shepard 839-4791 253-3875 1311 S. DALE MABRY HWY. Ask about Fla's most our free ... camera checkout camera workshops darkroom planning insurance validations complete line of photo booksrentals available equipment trade-ins 9-9 Mon.-Fri., 10-6 Sat. & Sun. FREE Beginning Camera Courses BAY AREA'S COMPLETE SUPPLY OF ILFORD AND AGFA PRODUCTS 6 weeks 1 night 4 hours LINHOF CANON KONICA OMEGA FUJICA TAMRON VIVITAR

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14-THE ORACLE November 21, 1974 1Major obstacles' effort seen 1n to try Christian TALLAHASSEE ( UPI) Jackson v ille State Attorney T Edward Austin may face major obstacles in his bid to try former Education Commissioner Floyd Christian but chances for such a move have improved. Aide Paul Sch;..itt said yesterday Gov. Reubin Askew will re a ssign Austin to Tallahassee now that the Legislature has responded to problems the 1st State Cotrrt of Appeals said made the earlier assignment illegal. The Appeals Court threw out the five indictments against Christian arguing Austin was illegally assigned because local prosecutor Harry Morrison was not disqualified, Austin brought two assistants with him, and more than one prosecutor at a time questioned Christian before the Leon County Grand Jury. Although not mentioned in the Appeals Court decision, other in dictments handled by Austin and the jurors are in limbo Treasurer Tom O'Malley former State Sen. George Hollahan and Clearwater architect Walter Melody. Clarifications in the governor's power to assign state attorneys made during Tuesday s special session will effect Christian O'Malley, Hollahan and Melody only in that Austin can come back to Tallahassee and reassess his cases and decide what to do next. It had been presumed Austin would re-file charges against Christian by direct information if the Supreme Court upholds the lower court's ruling, but sources said Wednesday Austin might have a lot of trouble "There is no legal obstacle to filing direct informations," one attorney said. "But the fact that he can legally file them doesn t necessarily mean he would feel comfortable that he could prove the charges with the new posture of the case." Oaths administered by Austin's staff would no longer be valid and testimony given before the grand jury no longer sworn, the lawyer s aid. Austin's staff, sources told UPI, however is confident it can file the Christian charges by direct information except for the perjury counts, and all three charges against O'Malley. Employes----Continued from page 1 problem at USF, we probably have it at the other universities." The corrective actions will be taken with flexibility to insure no harm comes to the employes because "it's no fault of their own they were for hiring Brannon added The USF Division of Personnel Services may be asked to examine its files to see if other discrepancies may have occ urred, he said Brannon said the final official report on the investigation will take ."a couple of weeks." USF Personnel Director John Weicherding said he hopes the needed corrections will "involve cleaning up some paper work rather than cutting any em ployes salaries or otherwise harming them Weicherding said he wouid welcome a seminar regarding state hiring guidelines because now state agency personnel directors "operate within a vacuum concerning discretion allowed in considering job ap plicants. Changing an employe's status does not necessarily mean he or she must take a cut in salary, Weicherding said. But it means the emi:;loye will rema i n in the job as a trainee until gaining experience required for that job, he said Weicherding said Brannon s possible request for USF to investigate its files "is a legitimate one" and he would comply if it becomes necessary. Which Bacardi for cola? Bacar di dark rum's s mooth, und e r played flavor is perf e ct with col a or f o r use like w his k e y o n the rocks in high b a lls, Sours Manhattans. BACARDI ,rum. The mi xabfo one. DILLY DALLY ROAD RALLY Fri. Nov. 22 7:00 p.m. Meet Parking Lot South of gym. Sponsored by PH I CH I THETA, Pizza Pub, Steak 'N Ale, University Cinema. Bring Flashlight & clipboard. Prizes & Doorprizes for all. THE 11-f ASHIOI STOIE WESTS HORE PLAZA NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN STREET UNIVERSITY SQUARE MALL Wrap up winter in a coat. Now ... there's a new way ol dressing that starts with a coat!. And we have them in Bronco Midi, Velvet Midi, Bike Jacket, Fake Furs, and MORE.

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THE ORACLE -November 21, 1974 15 I SERVICES OFFERED "'t GRE PREPARATION COURSE n ear USF. Score 1 ,000 or your money back. 18 hrs. $35; course repeatable free. Over 800 have taken our cours e in South Florida in the last 3 years. For info call 305-854-7466 10 1, 3 8, 10, 15, 17, 22, 24, 29, 31. LSAT PREPARATION COURSE n ear USF. Half of our students scored over 600. 70 pl. improvement or your money back. 20 hrs, $70. course repeatable free. Attend first class free, no obligation. For i nfo call 305854-7466. 102 4 9, 11, 16, 18, 23, 25. THE SECRETARIAT Professional typing. Many type styles. Fa;! delivery. Call afte r 5 :30. 933-4524.AL T 12; 4 FAST, accurate typing-professional results-48 hr. service. LIZ 879-7222 Ext. 238 (day) 988-3435 ( eves) 10-2, 3 8, 10, 15,17 ,22,24,29,31,11-5 7 1 2 14, 19,21,26, 123,5 : TYPING THESES. dissertations, term papers, IBM Fast, neat, accurate Turabian. 3 minutes USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139 12; 6 CHILDREN'S Cente r Daycare. Mon thru Thurs. 2 4 hours Fri. and Sat. nights. Reasonable-75 cents per hour. Call today 932-1103. 10;25;11 ; 1 8,15,22 ; 12;6. CANCE RENTALS Day-Week Ph. 935-0018 .. 12-6 MEDI CAL College Admission T est (MEDCAT) Dental Admission Test (OAT) Complete review course. Extensive preparation taught by specialists. Medcat Dat Prep. Sheldon N Rose, Tampa 985-3518, Miami 1-305-624-0163 11-21, 26, 12-3, 5 ( classified ads J r AUTOMOTIVE J r HELP WANTED l ( HOMES J 1965 VW, Herman needs a home. Extremely clean, new red paint, rebuilt motor n e w inspection. Housebroken. S700 firm, call 988-4985 1121: 64VW Blown Engine $190 Phon e 988-8953 9 p.m. -11 p m 11 ;27 PINTO 2000cc 4-sp fast, Crawler, Holly, Vertex, Olly, Heders, Ballanced C learances set, S&W, SunTach, and more. Make offer call Tim Theta 119, 974-6346, 6477. 11-26 FCR SALE '70 MG Midget, 42,000 miles. Rebuilt engine new tires, top, brakes, very recent tune-up and more. Excellent running condition. $ 1,250 971-9365 11-21, 11-26 TEMPORARY HELP Agency seeks students for exciting parttime work. High pay, hours flexible. Call now for info-935-1114. 12;6 FEMALE Vocalist for part time work making radio jingles. Wide vocal range necessary. Sound Advertising 689-7730. After 5 p .m. 11-22 ARTIST TECHNICIAN FCR community access Video Program oportunity to use skills helping minority and poor people develop their own television program. Little or no pay ... good training and experience ... contact Patti, at C A U.S .E. ext. 2388 SOC 7P before noon, Friday, November 22nd. 11 ;22 CONTRACT! NG COMPANY needs two persan s (male or female) for phone and b rochure solicitation. Approximately 15 hrs week. $2.50 -hour plus commissi on LARGF WOODED lo! 5 m i n from campus in small student oriented setti ng Safe Are a Fishing or studying dock, garden Call Bob 988 -4085. 1 2 ; 6 12 WIDE Mobile Home 1972, 3 miles from USF. Nothing down. Assume payments. F inancing should be no problem. Call 855-4435Ext.59. 11-22 I .. APTS. & HOUSES I TO SHARE Female roommate needed Dec. 1st or after. Callnow988-7304after4pm. 11-22: BLUE 1974 Pinto fa; sale! Radio; 4-speed; Callafter8p.m. 971-8138 12. 4 ( FOR RENT J 12,000 miles! Fantastic. mileage, just like ( new. Call 977-0703 ask for Richard. J Evenings. 11-22 LOST & FOUND -I PERSONAL J CNE 2-BR duplex, available now. A-C, drapes, stove, refrigerator, fenced patio. $145 Student neighbors. 870-1142 evenings, day 876-2431 Ext. 35. Mr. Coates. WCME N Need someone lo rap w ith? The Women's Couns eling Program i s here with support and information regarding pregnancy, rape, birth control,. V. D and sexuality. We Care! 974-2654 UC 159. 11-22, 11-21, ;1.5 REWARD FOR return of treasured family heirloom dinner ring. Gold-onyx. 9 diamonds. Lost Monday Vicinity AOC Reply Kelmie Bigelow AOC 217, 974-2833. 11-21: FCUND: gray and white male cat, n ear physical education building. Call after 6 :00 pm 885-1119 11 :21 11-21,22 ,26 QUIET COUNTRY SETTING Two blocks from Temple Terrace. Bicycl e to U .S.F. and V.A. Hospital. Two Bedrooms, wall-fa. wall carpet, central heat & air, drapes, dishwasher garbage disposal pane.lied throughout. Brand new. 5170. unfurnished. Call 988 -6393 or 985-1271. t .f. Attenti,on Apt Managers for space on this page call Oracle Adv. 974-2620 ; .. .... : .... "Where beautiful living meets the river" 5900 E Sligh Avenue Tampa, Florida 33617 Phone 985-3962 or 985-2765 FONTANA HALL The finest in of f-ca1npus housing $ 6.30 a da y includes: maid service utilitie s pool table 3 meals a day swimming pool Get on next quarter's waiting list TODAY 971-9550 Stvc.te" t Aris. 13"700 I 8 loc.1:: f ..-o"l Qi....,P": t q')1-0100 Ph.971 tV100 Uml SL Tampa rta. I FOR RENT. J M A N CHESTER APARTMENTS N e w ? l a,.r..e, one bedroom .apartments. (!;' rttrI h U I Ii ai r on the corner of 12th nd 14!/lh S trnyh, 2 4 hour phone serviceUnfurnl1h c d S 1 4 0 .00 11-21: IN THE STICKS BIKING DISTANCE 2 BR w w carpet, c entral heat, and air, Drape s Furn-5185, unfurn-5160. Pets welcome. Phone9886393. t f FEMALE Fontana Hall Am Leaving end Quarter I. Come meet your friendly suite,mates. Call 977-1028 Room 412 Meals included. 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 RENT in a La Mancha Dos townhouse is only 572.00 to 590.00 per month. 1 block from campus off .Fletcher on 42nd St 971-0100. 1 bedroom studios are now available al La Mancha Dos. Completely furnished, wall lo -wall shag. 5165-month. 1 block from u SF off Fletcher on 42nd .SI. 9710100. TF. 2 B Trailer, 1'12 bath, private lot, $100 a month, 986-3619. 11 ;23 2 Br. House on lake. Pasco County. Sli5-mo. Lites, water, & garbage included. Call 689 -2646. 11 ;22 DUPLEX: 2 Bed. Unfurnished, Central A-H, w w carpeting, drapes. USF Area. 988-7969 (Eve.) 12-4 FEMALE needed to take over Fontana Hall lease, Quarters II & 111. Keep $SO deposit. Contact Kym Crosby in No 930 or leave message at 985-1282 fl-22 PRIVATE ROOM, bath, entrance. Near USF. Upper level students. 988-7667. 11-22: FLORAWOOD .. ;'f;:New 2 Bedroom. : ,>washer:. :: .. .. r Gen tra I aif:il!' .' ( :_: smaltj:>ets wel,Q9'me .:-';_.\ .. ,;. pool \"c: -recreation ro6.m dishwashers and disposal COUNTRY LIVING 977-1142 CANTERBURY VILLAGE a 1 bedroom $175 and $180 2 bedroom $190 4 bedroom townhouse $350 10 12 month leases 1 month FREE RENT with a year's lease on a townhouse pool laundry facilities close to USF pets welcome WELCOME USF 985-4061

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16-THE ORACLE November21,JCPeoOey .Y.;fjfiffi;, .. ____ ...;.,. _____ ....... Blue denim ieans The latest fashion look in jeans Our blue denim jeans with contrasting orange stitching of polyester-cotton are, machine washable for easy care. And they're only $11 Jeans also available in navy, green, brown and Lt blue. $12 Wedge leather shoes Don't miss our fashion wooden wedge with soft leather uppers available in white, red, blue or camel. Sizes 5112-9, slim and medium widths. $16.99 Get your kicks 1n contrast stitch jeans from JCPenney. JCPenney University Square Mall, Tampa Shop 10 a m to 9:30 p.m. Monday thru Saturday ... 12:00 to 6:00 p .m. Sunday.


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