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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00245 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.245 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
The Oracle

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Format:
Newspaper

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PAGE 1

Mascot misses meeting N o v 22, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 9 1 16 pages USF officials honored area businessmen for their work in selling season basketball tickets. One notable absentee from the 'victory party' yeste1'1ay was Barclay, a live Brahman bull, who was to become USF's mascot. Mackey apology demand may contain discrepancy BY SANDRA WRIGHT and MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writers See related editor.ial, page 4 and commentary, pages. Although USF Pres. Cecil Mackey has told Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin "all disposal authorizations" for faculty recommendations concerning students "have been requested" and "are on file in Tallahassee and at the University a USF official said he only signed the Cecil Mackey asks apology request Wednesday and no copy .is available now at USF. Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs Dan Walbolt said yesterday he signed a request for permission to destroy documents prepared from July 1, 1971 and through Oct. 31, 1972, Wednesday. No copy was available when the Oracle requested it, Walbolt said, because "there is only the original" now and that may not yet have been mailed to Tallahassee. W albolt said he signed requests for permission to destroy the files yesterday and not earlier because "that's when the secretary got it ready." He said it is part of an on-going process of weeding out old files. In his letter to Shevin, in which he requested an apology for remarks made by Deputy Atty. Gen. Baya Harrison concerning proposed file destruction, Mackey said no files have been destroyed, although the University has received authorization to do away with some of the documents. Yesterday, upon request Walbolt made available copies of the state authorization to destroy recommendations dated between 1969 and July 1 1971. Only files for a two-year period can be requested on eac h form Walbolt said The destruction request is part of a continuing process, he said, and nesday s signed request was the next periodical installment. Yesterday, Mackey said he did not "know any specific dates" when the latest request was signed. However, in his letter to Shevin he said all destruction requests are on file and available in Tallahassee and at the University "for examination upon request." Under federal legislation, sponsored by Sen James Buckley D-New York, student recommendations from faculty must now be open to the student. Previously, these documents could be confidential. Walbolt said USF requested permission to destroy the files in these time periods because then faculty were submitting recommendation5 with the understanding they would be )leld in confidence Now USF policy requires students be allowed to see files so the University would like to destroy the documents submitted in confidence, Walbolt said. Mackey asked Shevin to apologize because Harrison said file destruction without per m i ssion was illegal. He also cited Harrison' s remark that this appeared to constitute part of "a continuing attempt" to cir-Austin reassigned to corruption probe TALLAHASSEE (UPIJ Special Prosecutor T Edward Austin was reassigned here by Gov. Reubin Ask.ew yesterday to salvage what he c an of indictments from a months-long probe of corruption in state government. Austin Jacksonville State Attorney, was given the power to launch new investigations prosecute and file direct information in the event indictments against former Education Commissioner Floyd Christian Treasurer Tom O Malley, former State Sen. George Hollahan and Clearwater archite.ct Walter Melody do not hold up The 1st State Court of Appeal! overturned the Christian in dictments arguing Austin wa! illegally assigned to lead tht County Grand Jury The Supreme Court has agree( to review the Appeals Court orde1 and until it rules, criminal proceedings in the O Malley Hollahan and Melody cases are in limbo Askew signed a bill passed in a s pecial legislative session Tuesday whi ch would make A ustin s assignment legal and minutes later issued an executive order bringing him back to Tallahassee to work until March 20. The assignment must be ap proved by the Supreme Court. Askew said Aus t in "shall proceed forthwith to the 2nd Judicial Circuit and have authority to investigate, recei ve te s timony and evidence prosecute and file informations for any possible criminal conduct indicated in the Grand Jury's previous investigation of the indicted defendants." The Supreme Court hears oral arguments on the Appeals Court ruling Dec 2 and is expected to rule before Christmas If it says the Christian indictments are defective the indictments of O Malle y, Hollahan and Melody would also be quickly thrown out. Austin s staff would refile as many of the charges as possible by direct information although prosecution would be more dif ficult. cumvent the I1Ublic records faw and "Sunshine Law" at USF Harrison yesterday said he will review circumstances surrounding the matter fully before deciding how to respond to Mackey's letter He said he would apologize He said he would look into the matter further. Harrison made his remarks on the basis of informaUon conveyed to him by the Oracle No files have as of yet been destroyed and none will be unless permission is obtained, Walbolt and Placement Center Director Glenda Lentz said. Even those files which have already received state approval for destruction are still intact, Walbolt said yesterday. Festival Belly-dancing and the Royal Lichtenstein Circus highlighted yesterday's activities on Crescent Hill See more pictures, pages 3 and 9.

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2-THE ORACLE November 22, 1974 MOndale out of political running WASHINGTON Sen. Walter F. Mondale of Minnesota yesterday took himself out of the running for the 1976 Democratic nomination. "Basically I found I did not have the overwhelming desire to be President which is essential for the kind of campaign' that is required," the 46-year-old liberal told a hastily called news con ference in a crowded Senate hearing room. Mondale said his decision was "final" and he would not accept any mandate of the Democratic National Convention. His decision leaves Sens. Henry M. Jackson of Washington and Lloyd M. Bentsen of Texas, Rep. Morris Udall of Arizona and Alabama Gov George C. Wallace as the most frequently mentioned potential Democratic nominees Mondale, recently back from a trip to the Soviet Union, said he had spent $100,000 exploring the possibility of becoming a can didate. He promoted his longtime mentor, Sen Hubert H. Humphrey, D-Minn., as a potential candidate, saying traveling across the country he discovered Humphrey, 63, "is the most loved person in the Democratic party.'' He also listed the Democratic governor of Minnesota, Wendell From the Wires of United Press International R. Anderson, as the type of man he would like to see become president. Mondale's decision was a surprise. When Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass., withdrew as a potential nominee several weeks ago, Mondale said he was 99 per cent sure he would make the race. But he told reporters he simply lacked the burning desire required to succeed. Senate defeats Ford. WASHINGTON The Senate yesterday dealt Pres. Ford a double defeat, overriding his vetoes on two major pieces of legislation. They both now become law. The Senate refused to sustain Ford's veto of a bill making government information more accessible to the public and a pill providing an $851 million vocational rehabilitation program. The House Wednesday overrode both vetoes by huge margins. The Senate crushed the veto of the bill expanding the 1966 Freedom of Information Act 65-27, three more than the two-thirds needed to override. The vocational bill override was 90-1 with only Sen. William Scott RVa., voting against it .. The Senate also voted to chop $650,000 from the $850,000 recommended by Ford to help Richard M. Nixon return to private life. Waldheim will travel NEW YORK United Nations Secretary General Kurt Waldheim will visit Israel, Egypt and Syria next week to try to cool tensions in the Middle East, U. N. sources said yesterday. The sources said Waldheim would leave Saturday and return Wednesday. His main purpose, they said, was to try to get both sides to agree on continuing the U. N. buffer zone between Israel and Syria on the Golan Heights. In London, diplomatic sources said the Soviet Union is ready to recognize a Palestine govern ment-in-exile following the recent Moscow visit of Yasser Arafat, leader of the Palestine Liberation Organization. But the sources said Russia also will insist that Israel be allowed to survive as an independent state. Rocky pledges trust WASHINGTON Nelson Rockefeller said yesterday if he is confirmed as vice president, he voluntarily will place the bulk of his $265 million holdings except for his art, real estate and property holdings in Venezuela into blind trusts. Rockefeller told the House Judiciary Committee that Morgan Guaranty Trust Co. of New York City has agreed to prepare trusts for his securities if he is confirmed The former New York governor also pledged that he would in struct the trustees of the two trusts established in his name by his father "to act as though they were trustees of a blind trust." The two trusts, which he does not manage, total nearly $120 million. Jackson steps cl9ser WASHINGTON Sen Henry M. Jackson, D Wash., moved a step closer to formal an nouncement of his candidacy for the Democratic presidential nomination yesterday by hiring the top professional of the party's national committee to head his campaign operation. Robert Keefe, 40, the executive director of the Democratic National Committee, will go to work Dec. 1 as political director of the Jackson Planning Committee. Keefe has directed political activites at the national com mittee since Robert S. Strauss became party chairperson in December of 1972. .Keefe is a native of Indiana who served nine years as ad ministrative assistant to Sen. Birch Bayh, D-Ind. The appointment of Keefe means that the Jackson Planning Committee, which has con centrated on fund raising in past months, "now will move into political organization," a spokesman for the senator said. Jackson is expected to formally announce his candidacy before the 94th Congress convenes in mid-January. Housing becoming scarce TALLAHASSEE The average price of a Iiew home in Floi-ida is $35,500, the highest : ever and a 48. p .er: cent increase over four years ago, according to a report by the Council oh State Housing Goals. The council, in its annual report released by Gov. Reubin Askew yesterday, said housing construction is not keepiilg -up with the state's needs and what housing is available has jumped in price. The council said 2.1 million new housing units will have to be constructed by 1985 if the state is to keep pace with population growth, replace losses in housing stock "and. maintain an adequate number of vacant units." "For the first time in recent ,...;:_years, totai production of housing units has decreased," the council reported "Production in fiscal year 1973 was up by 27,000 units, but p1.1oduction fell almost 6,000 units in fiscal year 1974 and the cost of housing units has increased significantly, pricing ,. m"ore families out of the market.'' Total housing available did increase slightly. The estimated housing stocl!: of single family, multi-family and mobile homes totaled 3,325,313 at the end of June, according to the council, a 5.9 per cent increase over the 1973 housing stock. Substandard housing declined in 1974, "but the state is still far from reaching .its goal of the elimination of all substandard housing ." Substandard housing From the Wires of United Press International units at end of June were estimated at 165,334. Freedom challenged MIAMI The Inter-American Press Association has charged that Peru's military government has destroyed freedom of the press in that country. German E Ornes, chairperson of the IAPA's Committee on Freedom of the Press and In formation, said in a statement released yesterday that. the military government has used "tptalitarian methods to sweep away the last vestiges of freedom of expression." He referred to the shutdown of the magazines Oiga and Opinion Libere and the deportation of nine Peruvian newsmen Earlier the government had closed down Peru's pnly English language publication, The Peruvian Times. "These clearly totalitarian measures," Ornes said, "also sweep away the illusion in certain journalistic circles that the July 27 of Lima's major dailies was intended to give the people a real voice and to establish what the dictatorship cynically referred to as true freedom of the press The Oracle is the. official student-edited newspaper of the University of Florida and is published lour limes weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period Septe .mber through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to the Oracle, LET 472, Tampa, Fla. 33620.. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fl.a. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equ'!I Opportunity Employer. Satellite takes orbit CAPE CANAVERAL -An Atlas Centaur rocket roared into space at 6:44 p m. last night carrying a 3,100-pound Intelsat IV satellite toward stationary orbit over the Pacific Ocean The liftoff was the first of a double-launch spectacular for rocket watchers on beaches throughout the area. Tonight, a British military communications satellite called Skynet II will be fired aboard a Delta rocket. Adult ed to continue TALLAHASSEE The Department of Education says it does not intend .to disconti nue adult education programs and that somehow its reorga.nization plans have become mis understood Dr. Roger Nichols, appointed by Commissioner Ralph Turlington to direct reorganization of the Education Department, said yesterday many pe ople think adult education is on the way out. "There's no truth to this at all," he said. Delicatessen & Sandwiches 48128 Busch Blvd. 988-8391 Sandwiches: Pastrami ................................ l .65 Roast Beef ... ............... ........... l.65 Corned Beef .............................. 1.65 Roast Pork ................................ 1.55 Turkey Breast ............................. 1.55 Cuban ..................................... l.65 Ham & Cheese ............................ l.55 SANDWICHES MADE TO ORDER CHO OSE Rye, Pumpernickel, Egg Roll, Onion Roll or Hard Roll. Salads We Make Our Own German Potato Salad Potato Salad Kidney Bean Salad Cole Slaw Single Serving ............................ 25 Half Pint ................................. 40 Pint. ..................................... 75 Look in our Deli case for the best imported and domestic cheeses and meats WE SERVE ONLY USDA CHOICE BEEF10 per cent discount on al I colored sand (this week only). Join the fun! Create your own, or selectone of our many terrariums. we now have .on display. Also, ask about .our many specials now in effect. Exotic indoor & outdoor plants our specialty. All at reasonable prices. Fake Aralian (triple) $2.50; Umbrella Trees (triple) $2.50; Potted Mums (full) $2.50. Boutiq_ue Pinnt Adoption Center Corner 56th St. & 127th Ave. Temple Terrace 9a m-5: 30pm Daily except Wed. 988-3923

PAGE 3

THE ORACLE-November 22, 1974 3 1Long range plan' needed coordinating traffic here BY DAVID RUSS Oracle Staff Writer USF needs long range plans to coordinate bike, auto and pedestrian traffic, but immediate plans are to relieve USF's bicycle parking problem, newly appointed Director of Facilities Planning Ken Hollett said yesterday. Hollett said he is considering building 160 new bike rack spaces on the north side' of the Chemistry building Sunny days A REQUEST WILL be made to the Florida Cabinet on Dec. 3 for fuuds to finance an intensive study of the bike and auto problem on the USF campus Hollett said. Clear skys and cool weather made the first day of the Festival of the Hill enjoyable for participants and spectators. Many students browsed through the tables looking for unusual art items and crafts. He said the study would in vestigate the most efficient ways of getting the bikes away from building entrances and into designated bike parking spaces. IMC.hours to be cut According to a Bicycle Club study, student use of bicycles on campus has risen 150 per cent since Qtr. 3, 1972. The Instructional Materials Center
PAGE 4

4-THE ORACLE November 22, 1974 .One apology not enough Anyone can make mistakes and when the Oracle makes one we will try to correct it as quickly as possible However, when we are told partial truths and both the newspaper and the' entire commun!J:y are confused, that requires more than a little cleaning up. tditorials No man, for any considerable period, can wear one face to himself, and another to the multitude without finally getting bewildered as to which may be the true. Nathaniel Hawthorne The issues surrounding the proposed destruction of faculty recom mendations concerning students are still somewhat hazy but one apparent fact stands out: contrary to a letter from USF Pres. Cecil Mackey, no request to destroy files for the period of July 1, 1971 through Oct. 31, 1972 is on file in Tallahassee. The request was various state officials as well as local to at least one major newspaper) we feel the full story should receive equal media (Information Services phoned it signed Wednesday, after publication of an Oracle story regarding the files, according to Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs Dan Walbolt. Walbolt said he could not supply a copy of the letter because there is as of now only the original and that may be somewhere in the University, still awaiting mailing to. the Division of Archives, History and Records \ Management in Tallahassee. \ This is not what Mackey said when he wrote Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin demanding an apology for remarks made by Deputy Atty. Gen. Ba ya Harrison. Harrison said destruction of the files without proper authorization is illegal and said the plan appeared to be part of "a continuing attempt" by USF to circumvent the public documentS law. Although no files have as of yet b '-*!n destroyed and Walbolt and Placement Center Director Glenda Lentz say none will be without per mission Mackey's letter to Shevin says that _permission. has been requested. "All disposal authorizations have been.requested pursuant to the office of Cooperative Education and Placement's 'Records Retention Schedule or One-Time Disposal Authorization' which has been ap proved by and is on file with the Division of Archives, History and Records Management," Mackey wrote. "Copies of these forms which are on file iii. Tallahassee and at the University are available for examination upon request." That is simply not true. The Oracle asked for a copy of the request for the records from July l, 1971 through Oct. 31, 1972 and was told none was on file here because it had just been signed Wednesday and may have not even been mailed yet. In that case, there is no way it could be on file and available in Tallahassee In light of that we feel it is Mackey and not Shevin or Harrison who should be apologizing. The Oracle stands by its apology to Shevin and Harrison We should have found out what authorization was requested, when it -was requested and whether USF officials planned to wait for permission before destroying documents. But we feel we have been done a grave injustice in the matter. As a copy of Mackey's letter to Shevin was sent to ORACLE ACP All-American since 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967. 1969 '' ... THEN I SAID.THAT YOU 5AID, THAT HE YOU SAID, THAT SHE SAID .. ,'' STAFF Editor. ........... ....... Sandra Wright Advertising Manager ...... Tom Wallace Managing Editor ...... Dave Moormann News Editor .... Wayne Sprague Entertainment Editor ....... Ellie Sommer Sports Editor ...... Rindy Weatherly Layout Editor ......... Matt Bokor Copy Editor . ... Luanne Kitchin Wire Editor : .Larry Vianello Photo Editor ... Mark Sherman Illustration Editor Librarian ............ Anna Bozo Adviser . .... Leo Stalnaker Advertising Coordinator ..... Harry Danie,ls Production Manager .. Joe Compositor.... ...... Kim Hackbarth .. 974-2619 or 2s4Ycir239B DEADLINES: General news 3 p m daily for following day issue. Adver-tising, S p.m. Wed nesday for Tuesday issue, s p.m. Thursday for Wednesday i ssue, S p.m. Friday for Thursday issue, s p.m. Monday for Friday issue. Advertisers requiring proofs must submit c.opy 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, s a .m. to s p m Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted to the Oracle in LET 469 or through the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. publicity through the University's media service. The Oracle is not purporting to know that full story at this time But we are saying that Mackey's letter appears to be in error on a very key point and therefore should be corrected and an explanation supplied We have corrected our error. The next move is up to the University. Food collections give Un!versity a chance to help Although inflation, recession or whatever one chooses to call the current economic dilemma the country finds itself in now is hitting everyone hard, most USF staff and students have enough food to eat. That is not the case with everyone in the area. And the USF community will get its chance to contribute to those people who desperately need assistance through participation in Project Cheer, sponsored by three USF service organizations. Boxes will be set up in the CA USE office as well as the Women's Center. Food and gifts will be collected through Dec 10. A related project is being sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega. That group is sponsoring a record hop tomorrow from 8 to 11 p m. with admission being either a can of food (going to the Neigh borhood Service Center) or 50 cents The Oracle urges the University community to support these efforts at helping the less fortunate in the area Although no one is having an easy time in the current economic situation, there are many who are struggling just to get enough money to purchase food. By contributing just a can or two of food, you can have a part in helping someone who really needs it. And in the case of the dance, you can get a Jot of mileage o ut of your charitable effort. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $143,514.76 or 8c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida.
PAGE 5

DOONESBURY TRtJ&-8tJT WfU, ONlY AS FAR A5 REAUY /olJW, IT AFFECTS THE { !T's /NCllJS/ON OF ONlY A HATTfl< PARJ/&9 NECG5 0 OF C/Vll PRO-SARY FOR. TH& F cr;i ( ( ( fOR6/V& M&.I lOSTMY H&AO. \ IUHO IS THIS CHIC!<.? \ JOAN SOM&, IJOOY. \ Style change draws ire Editor: I was smugly satisfied when I saw my letter printed in the October 18 issue of your rag. It was the one you titled "Liberated Woman' Draws Reader's Ire." Well, now I've got something here that really drew my ire: Can't you print anything word for-word exactly as it is originally written? You took certain liberties with my letter that arose in me a great wrath. Namely, you inserted the word "is where there was supposed to be a "whether" in the first paragraph. second sentence. In the fifth paragraph you used "that" in place of "the." And finally, the two "liberatings" in paragraph six were originally "liberations." With your audacity you flinged arrows at a most vulnerable part of me. By y our wanton carel e s s ness you des e crated a n otherwis e fine critique. Y ou tampered wi.th m y style, and r don't like i hat. Oliver Ev ans 4 EDA THE ORACLE-November 22, 1974 s On yesterday's apology BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor A number of things I feel should be aired have happened since the Oracle published an article earlier this week quoting Placement Center Director Glenda Lentz saying she would withhold and destroy confidential recommendations of students made by faculty after July, 1971, and before the state law prohibiting them came into effect 1uest commentary in 1972. First, despite publicity to the contrary, the story was true. Lentz admitted last night that she had made that decision because at the time she did not know the Possible text center closing angers prof Editor: The Oracle of Wednesday, November 13, 1974, noted that the Textbook Center may be closed the first few weeks of Qtr. 2 in order to fireproof the building and insure the safety of its contents and inhabitants. This is certainly a necessary and desirable action and should proceed with all due haste. Regretably, however, this action may, because of its inappropriate timing, cause textbooks to be unavailable to students until the safety measures are fully operative. Furthermore, virtually every instructor on this campus may be inconvenienced; virtually every class on this campus may be affected qualitatively, and each student's education may suffer because of the possible delay in obtaining textbooks. But, in light of the obvious health hazard connected with inhabitating a firetrap, the old adage "safety first" is of paramount importance although it was apparently forgotten by the people involved with the Textbook Center. It appears though, that had reasonable and intelligent planning been used, this potential inconvenience to faculty, students and staff could have been avoided. In fact, the Oracle revealed the nature of the problem almost eighteen (18) months ago in a lengthy article entitled "Textbook Center a Tinderbox" (June 28, 1973). This article first brought to light the exact nature and danger of the problem that still exists. In that article USF Director of Auxiliary Services Tom Berry said that he "took little comfort in the in formation that the fire retardant quality of the insulation would merely give students enough time to get outside." It is indeed depressing to realize t hat Berry has lived in "little comfort" for over a year. Berry claimed no responsibility for the building, only the books it contained It appears that some things have contributed heavely to the -lttttrs situation as it now exists. This includes irresponsible actions such as stating that a letter will be sent to USF faculty stating that they will have to do something different for the first couple of weeks of classes. Why has it taken so long for the problem to resurface? The state directive of August 13, to im mediately correct the hazard, should not have had to be made The Textbook Center should have been fireproofed a year ago, in light of the directive, or during the break between Qtrs. 4 and 1 of this year. Indeed, there have been two documentaries on TV within the last year concerning the danger of the same insulation material of the Textbook Center. Over the years, students and faculty complaints regarding all operational aspects of the Text book Center have reached staggering proportions, yet still seem to fall on the deaf ears of the people capable of correcting the unprofessional way in which the center is operated. The Textbook Center should not be run with the profit and con venience of its staff as a primary purpose. Rather, it should be operated with the welfare, safety and convenience of the entire USF community as its major objective. By this time an alternate facility, if not a new building, could be housing textbooks and there would be no need to tell faculty and students that they may have to "do something different for the first couple of weeks of classes," or that their lives may be in danger when they_ visit the Text Center Curtis W. Wienker Instructor Anthropology Dr. Jamil Jreisat, Associate Professor in the Political Science Department, will discuss "The United States and Middle East OH: A Different Perspective," on November 25, UC Ballroom at 2 p.m. The information is extended by the Arab Club law gives her 45 days to turn these records over to students who ask for them. USF did not have, and apparently had not requested, permission to destroy these records at that time. Permission had been obtained for the withholding and the destruction of the recommendations made before July 1971. But Lentz said she would do the same thing with any confidential recommendations made beyond that date as well. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey has written a letter to Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin stating USF had requested permission to destroy these confidential recommendations also, and that copies of the request were available to anyone interested in seeing them. What Mackey neglected to say was when that request was made. It apparently had not been made when Lentz said she would withhold and destroy the records. It was not, and is not available for inspection The request was signed the day before yesterday, one day after the initial article. The USF official who signed it said "I don' t know if it has been mailed to Tallahassee yet." This leads me to believe an attempt was made by Mackey to discredit the Oracle. Further, I believe Mackey has done Deputy Atty. Gen Baya Harrison a grave disservice by stating (apparently falsely) in his letter to Shevin that the request for permission to destroy the records had already been made, and were available for in spection. In view of the disservice he has done to the entire Oracle staff, and to those in the office of the attorney general, who willingly expend considerable time and effort in the extremely difficult task of enforcing public records law, I take this opportunity to request that Mackey make a public apology. Editor's note : The Oracle will publish any response from parties involved in this maller. The guest commentary slot is available lo any member of the University community and editing will be discussed between the editor and the commentator. Social faux pas seen Editor: Re your November 15 editorial on the Athletic Department and its chauvinistic policies, I am compelled to point out a serious social faux pas. You abused the term "hard-of-hearing" when you indicate in a derogatory sense the actions of the Athletic Department towards women Your usage. contributes to a stereotypic image of insensitivity in the hearing impaired on the part of the general public. I am sure it was not a concious put down but neither may be the actions of any persons who use terms that are socially derogatory like, "my old lady," "that dumb broad," "spic," "greaser," "hippy," etc. Nevertheless they contribute to negative images. The point is that we all need to be sensitive to our English usage when we toss cliche terms about in the wind. Oops, sorry sailors, about the wind reference. Jerry B. Crittenden, Ph.D. Communicology SIAMESE TWINS AT BIRTH ... WhattheDevil hath joined together let no man cut asunder! Pressman MARGOT KIDDER. JENNIFER SAL l-' SI STE RS' 1:0 St"""'' CHARLtS DURNING BILL LI SLE t'I Edward R. P 1e5sm:rn C': r b v D e PJ!rna Br1dn De Pa\ma .1r l>:H!iSr1 Rose r.1u5n'. ( O'llkclcj :;v C c l o r b v MOVIELAB i\llll'fl()l1 l n:1:rr;;::1c!n,1I Friday, Saturday and Sunday, November 22, 23, 24 7:30 and 9:30 p.m e.$1.00 ENA.. Film Art Series

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6-THE ORACLE November 22, 1974 sports USF mascot a 1no-show' at ticket sales gathering BY DA VE MOORMAN Oracle Managing Editor Where s Barclay ? The echelon of the USF administration, including Pres. Cecil Mackey and Vice President for Student Affairs Jo e Howell were there Also in a ttendance were basketball coach Bill Gi.bson and his squad and Pro soccer club called Rowdies Tampa Bay s professional soccer club selected Rowdies as the team's nickname Beau Rogers, Rowdies' general manager and co-owner, an nounced yesterday. Bill Wilhelm a 3 1-year old Clearwat e r attorney submitted the w innin g entry and w ins a free trip for two to Acapulco plus a lifetime p ass to the team' s games Rogers said n e arly 12,500 entries were received. Athletic Director Richard Bowers. BUT WHEN USF yesterday entertained the T ampa businessmen responsible for boosting season tickets sales to 525 for th e coming cage season, Barclay the live Brahman bull was no where to be found. "We could have gotten one but it was just too dangerous, Bowers said at t he Golden Brah man Victory Party at Holiday Inn Northeast. "We really called but the cattle pe o ple ad v ised us against it. So when the Brahmans open the 1974-75 home basketball season Dec. 14 against Jacksonville University, the mascot will be th e artificial model of the past, which is whe e led onto the court. And there's little hope left for Barcla y at USF unle s s someone wants to handle him," Bowers said BUT G IBSON'S hope still remains. He w a nts se a son ticket sales to reach 1 ,000 by Dec 14. Lambda Chi's Tom Cutler is sandwiched .. between two defenders in his team's 21-14 loss. "We felt it was easy to be or dinary. We wanted something that would be exciting fun and hopefully will capture the fancy of the public," Rogers said of the nickname "I think it's one of the most unusual names in sports." Tampa Bay begins its inital season indoors Feb. 14 at the Bayfront Center. The outdoor season starts in mid April at Tampa Stadium. "I hope this is a com mencement-the beginning of something great," he said "Let' s keep pushing to have a packed house at the Jacksonville game. Gibson also recognized a number of area civic and business leaders for their efforts in raising ticket sales to twice that of last year. Among the honored were USF Director of Beta 3 West wins in overtime A touchdown pass from Bart Wellborn to Donnie Cole in sudden death overtime yesterday gave Beta 3 West a 126 victory over Beta 1 East and the Argos League crown. Beta 3 West takes on Iota 1 for the dorm championship Monday at 4 :15 p m at the intramural football fields. The winner will play Sigma Alpha Epsilon ( SAE) in the semifinals of the campus championship pla y offs. SAE earned its semifinal berth yesterday with a win over Lambda Chi. The game was tied 14-14 until Donnie Smith caught a Jack Lambert pass in the end zone with about 40 seconds left to play. Smith added the extra point for the final margin of 21-14. In other action the Slugs beat Med I 8-0. The Slugs play 6-Pack Monday at 4 :15 p.m and the Faculty challenges Black Soul at 5 : 30 p.m. The winners of those games will meet to determine the independent t itlist. fjRBEB See mai n ad Honeywell Spotmatic F-1.8 SMCT R e g 379.00 2550 Vivitar 90-230 Zoom Reg. 264. 0 0 1040 FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS USF ARTIST SERIES 0 HUROK presents MIME THEATRE "BRAVOS AND LAUGHTER FILLED THE HOUSE ALL EVENING." New York Ti mes FRI. & SAT., DEC. 6 & 7 (different programs) UNIVERSITY THEATRE, 8:30 p.m. USF Stu. Free, General $4, Other Stu. $2 Reservations: 974-2323 weekdays 9 a.m. -4:30 p.m. Theatre Box Office open weekdays 1: 15 4:30 p.m. Housing and Food S e r v ices Ray King and party host and sponsor George Cortner, ow'.ler of Holiday Inn Northe a st. Gibson introduced his USF basketb all team, sa y ing "we're going to be exciting wheth e r it's on defense or throwing the ball into the stands." THE FANS' first chance to see th e Brahmans i s Sunday in a 2 p m clinic in the Gym. A 4:30 p m scrimmage is scheduled with the season opener set for Nov. 30 against Florida Tech in Orlando. The Brahmans," Gibson said, should give a good account of themselves. But the y 'll have to do it without Barclay Fun-Furniture Bean Bag Chairs Passion Pads -Extra Long Filling for Chairs CONEY'S ll'
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( football f orttast J Editor's note-Last week I was 7-3 and Jeff Whittle was 5-5. Cveral! I am now 56-23-1 and Jeff is 39-21. College BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor MICHIGAN OVER OHIO STATE-Man for man, Ohio State is the better team. But the Wolverines were shafted last season, and they will be mad enough to turn the tables on the Buckeyes. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA OVER UCLA-The erratic Bruins could give USC some trouble, but they probably won't. OKLAHOMA OVER NEBRASKA-This is the toughest game the Sooners have had since their 16-13 win over Texas A convincing victory over the Cornhuskers would show the pollsters just how good Oklahoma is. PENN STATE OVER PITTSBURGH-The Nittany Lions are coming off a win and aiming for the Cotton Bowl, while the Panthers are still licking their wounds after losing to Notre Dame. liARVARD OVER YALE-It's not unusual for this traditional matchup to be for all the Ivy League marbles. Harvard was stunned by Brown last week and must win to earn a share of the conference crown. KENTUCKY OVER -_TENNESSEE-Just how good are the Wildcats? They've made bowl-bound teams look bad for. two weeks in a row. -LOUISIANA STATE OVER TULANE-These two teams had high hopes at the beginning of the season, but it has been downhill since then. Tulane will get its fifth straight loss in the Bayou Battle. HOUSTON OVER FLORIDA STATE-It's back to the drawing board for the Seminoles. MISSISSIPPI STATE OVER MISSISSIPPI-,: R0ckey Felker should lead his team to a win over the Rebels. Football fortunes are falling at Ole Miss. BAYLOR OVER SOUTHERN METHODIST The Bears smell a conference championship, but to get it they have to beat either SMU or Rice, and Texas has to beat Texas A&M. Pro BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer LOS ANGELES OVER MINNESOTA The Rams have the NFL's stingiest defense, and they're playing at the Coliseum. Both teams got upset last week, and it should be a spirited contest. ST. LOUIS OVER NEW YORK GIANTS The Giants have been improving, but they haven't reached the Card's level yet. It may be close. MIAMI OVER NEW YORK JETS-The last time these two teams tangled, the Jets gave the Dolphins a game. But Shula seems to have his team back on the right track, and they won't take New York lightly. OAKLANDOVER DENVER Denver simply can't match guns with the Raiders. Oakland should end up in the Super Bowl, and they'll show why Sunday. PITTSBURGH OVER NEW ORLEANS The Saints had their day in last week's romp over the Rams. The Steelers will be trying to hold on to their slim conference lead. BUFF ALO OVER CLEVELAND The Bills are definitely not out of the playoff picture, but they've got to win them all from here on in. They will be fired up for the Browns. -NEW ENGLAND OVER BAL TIM ORE The Pats are going downhili, but they're not dead yet. Even one of their now-frequent lackluster showings should get them by the hopeless Colts. SAN FRANCISCO OVER ATLANTA The Falcons have taken the Bears' traditional spot of lowest scoring team in the world. The 49ers should chalk up win number four. PHILADELPHIA OVER WASHINGTON The upset of the week. The Eagles are due for a good game .after their mid"season slump. DETROIT OVER CHICAGO When these two teams get .together, anything can happen. It could go down to the wire, but the Lions will take it. US F DANCE DEPARTMENT presents.,. sports shorts "SOUL MIRRORS" "ABEND" ''BAROCCIANA" "COPPELIA PAS DE DEUX" Any student wishing to become a "commuter rooter',' should contact either Jeff Davis at 96k 4219 or Gail Quackenbush at 9712044. "OLD THRILLS" Fifty commuting students are being sought by the pair to form a delegation of supporters at the USF home basketball games. The group will receive free shirts, free admission to the games and preferred block seating. All chosen rooters will be asked to make a commitment to get the shirt to all home games, either on themselves or a friend. The USF Rugby Club closes out its regular season schedule when it faces Naples tomorrow at 2 p.m. on the intramural fields. The squad is now 4-3 after beating Winter Park 10-0 last Saturday Halfback Ed Spriggs, who suffered a leg injury earlier in the season, said he will be back in the lineup against Naples. Tomorrow's contest is the Brahmans' last before the Florida Cup Tournament Dec. 7 and 8 in Orlando Practices for those planning to try out for the USF women s intercollegiate basketball team will begin next week. The workouts will be Monday and Tuesday and Dec. 2 to 4 from 6:30 to 8;30 p.m. Any full-time undergraduate female student is eligible to attend. The Brahmisses' schedule begins Qtr. 2, with tryouts in January FRIDAY & SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22 & 23 UNIVERSITY THEATRE 8:30 p.m. CONCERT USF Students 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. THE ORACLE-November 22, 1974 7 Karate group schedules tourney here tomorrow The Yoshukai Karate Association will hold the first of its four season tournaments Saturday in USF's gymnasium from noon until 6 p.m. Cosponsors of the event are Mike Foster, a sixth-degree black belt and U.S. chief instructor and Robert Bunirig, a fifth-degree black belt, West Coast director of the association and USF's chief instructor. The tournament will feature competition in both lightweight and heavyweight divisions of white, green and brown belts, along with more than 50 black belts in lightweight, mid dleweight and heavyweight divisions. Trophies will be awarded to first, second and third place finishers in all divisions and classes for both kata (form) and kumite (sparring). Spectators are invited to at tend, but will be asked for a $1 donation .at the door.

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8-THE ORACLE November 22, 1974 Concert a dance f nt Dance Concert Presented by the USF Dance Department Tonight and tomorrow night 8:30 p.m. University Theatre Reserved seats $3, students Sl.50 USF students with ID, free BY DIANE HUBBARD Entertainment Writer As the finale explodes with garish nostalgia unique to the toe tapping musicals of '30s and '40s fame, you won't believe all that has come before ... From the pure and classic to the strictly showy to visual images of strange nighttime fantasies, the Dance Depart ment's fall concert of five widely varied works will appeal to the most diverse tastes. "Soul Mirrors," created by new dance instructor Sandra Neels, celebrates pure movement in a contemporary framework. Sandra Neels joins staff Seven dancers including Neels perform a series of solos and group movements to the dramatic piano music of Prokofiev and Shostakovich. Shadows and the illusions of night come pulsatingly alive in Dance Department Chairperson William Hug's new piece, "Abend." The dance will be accompanied live by the premiere performance of "Sketches for Percussion Or chestra," composed by Robert McCormick of the Music Department. Richard Sias, assistant professor of Dance draws on his research into pre-classic dance forms for his choreography in "Barocciana." Using the music of unknown, fifteenth century Richard Sias dance director entertainment spotlight COFFEEHOUSE Rap Cadre sponsors the New Morning Coffeehouse every Friday and Saturday night from midnight to 6 a.m. The Andros Center Night Owl Lounge is the scene of student entertainment arid jamming in the "wee" hours of the night. Students are invited to stop by with their instruments for a few songs, or just to talk or listen. SHOW The McPherson Girls, a professional song and dance team composed of a mother and her four daughters, will give. a free show Saturday in UC 251 at 8:30 p.m. Following their performance will be an informal discussion about the Baha'i Faith. AUDITIONS Auditions for the major presentation of the Speech Communication Department for Qtr. 2, an original Chamber Theatre adaptation of "Catch22,'' will be Mc:mday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Nov. 25 through 27, in LET 478 at 7 p.m. Interested persons are requested to prepare a twominute reading from the novel featuring characters they wish to portray. Further information can be obtained from Director Bernard Downs, LET 422. POETRY The English Forum is spon soring an informal round robin style poetry reading Sunday at 11 a.m. on the grass between Andros and F ontana Hall. Anyone who would like to read their poetry or just come to listen is invited to attend. DANCE Canned goods and small donations will be the admission charge to Saturday's Thanksgiving Dance to benefit area migrant workers The dance will begin at 8 p.m. in the UC Ballroom. The greatest hits of the '60s and '70s will be presented. Alpha.Phi Omega is sponsoring the annual dance in cooperation with CAUSE and Kappa Alpha Theta. They will also conduct their annual door-to-door cam paign in Tampa tonight to collect donations for the migrant workers. Women's Counseling Program u.c. 159 .. 974-2654 DILLY DALLY ROAD RALLY Fri. Nov. 221:00 p.m. Meet Parking Lot South of gym. Sponsored by PHI CHI THETA, Pizza Pub, Steak 'N Ale, University Cinema. Bring Flashlight & clipboard. Prizes & Doorprlzes for all. composers, his four-movement piece recreates the mood and costumes of the period. Featured as solois.t is Haydee Gutierrez, assistant professor of Dance. Gutierrez has staged the choreography of Arthur Saint Leon for the traditional "Pas de Deux Wedding Scene" from "Coppelia." Students Ann Martin, a senior in dance, and Tom Kovaleski, who comes to USF from the Cincinnati Ballet Company, perform in the romantic piece. Fun, laughs, and memories are the keynotes as the dancers abandon serious artistry and turn to the world of entertainment for the final medley of tap dance numbers, "Old Thrills." Choreography with show biz pizazz by Sandra Neels and student Sandra Wargo will in clude a dozen dancers. Wargo and Neels, Sias, Chase Robinson, assistant profe$sor of Dance and staff member Helen Blair are featured Debra Friedman and Janet Alabach one of the performances in the Dance Concert. "THE LONGEST YARD'' is about life. And it's about fighting back Ifs about_good over evil. BURTREYm.DS "THE LONGEST YARD'' :-: ::::: J "Insanely funny and irreverent." -PLAYBOY MAGAZINE llllllIU R ::.:.:: .. :::::::.:::::::::.:;:::{::::::: 977-1410 UNIVERSITY SQ. MALL 2200 E. FOWLER_AVE. l :15 -3:25-5:357:50-10:05 :::: 1:00 4:05. 7:10 10:15 TheTrialof Billy Jack :::: Starring DELORES TAYLOR }{ ..,..!1!1!1.1!1!1!1!1!1!1.1!1!1!1!1!1!1.1!1!1!11!1!1!1!1!1!1!1!1!1!1!1!1!1! .. _,) .!:'=:::... TOM LAUGHLIN .lPGI ,,/:!!!ii: ::::::::::::::;::::::::: ::::::::::; ;:;:::;:: ::: ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::;:::::;:::::::::-:::::::.;.;.; ;:;::::::=:::::::::!:: ;:;:;:::;:,::::::::(::;. JOIN TBE CAST Excellent part-time and seasonal employrn en t opportunities are available in a variety of positions. For complete information, visit the Walt Disney e-t State Road 535 and t1 follow the signs. Or call (305) 824-2222. '' 0 p e n M o n d a y through Saturday from 9 am until 5 pm. Walt IV]isney World "" 0 5"'' ,,00,,0,,0,, An Equal Opportunity Employer

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Festival of the Hill continues today Photos by G.,e Punlsk Art and plants are only a few of the will be featured throughout the day. many items, including crafts, for sale on Three hours of student-faculty films will the Hill today. Ending the two-day be shown in the UC Gallery from 6 to 9 cultural celebration, music and theatre p.m. THE ORACLE-November 22, 1974 9 Gandalf convinces Bilbo to be the thief for dwarves who wish to find their treasure stolen by the dragon, Smaug. "The Hobbit," the Speech Department's major production of the year; will be presented at the Broadway hit oHers student discount St Petersburg campus Saturday at 8 p.m. in Building A Auditorium. George Randolph, Speech instructor directed and adapted this journey into Middle-Earth written by J.R.R Tolkien. The Panhellenic is sponsoring ticket sales for the Best of Broadway production "Move Over Mrs Markham." A special student discount will put the tickets at $3, $4 and $5. This is $3 less than the tickets usually sell for, said Joe Almand of Best of Broadway Almand is bringing five other "big time" shows to McKay Auditorium this season. All shows, including "Mrs. Markham," play only one night. The Panhellenic will have a table set up in the UC lobby Monday and Tuesday until 5 p.m. and Wednesday until noon for students interested in attending the British import production starring Julia Mead. The per formance is Wednesday, Nov. 27. Almand has worked with the University of Tampa (UT) to utilize the fairgrounds, recently puchased by UT, for parking for the season's productions. Almand has also installed a new $14,000 sound system in the auditorium, a great improvement over the old one he said. The special student discount is available only through the Panhellenic sales. Happy Hour at Mi Back Yard Draft Beer 1/2 Priced! 8:30 p.m. -9:30 p.m. Music Thurs. Sat. By Mythril 6902 N. 40th St. 3 miles south of Busch ********************************** t LUNDEEN: : Sporting Goods t tennis racquets : : Spalding, Dunlop, Slazenger i t Spalding handballs : t 4 for $4.50_ : i We Have All Your Good Needs : t Think Sports For Xmas : t 985-2964 : t 1 block east of USF on Fowler in Herald .********************************** Dl'T Fun and Foosball, Salads and Sandwiches, Beer and Wine FRIDAY -Live Music -music by "No Tellin," Draft Beer 30 all nite. MONDAY Pro-Ball Nite -Draft Bud 20 from kickoff to 1st point. 30 during rest of game, Pitcher $2.00. SATURDAY -Fraternity Nite Wear your 'Fraternity or Sorority shirt and get the first beer free. Also enjoy live music. SUNDAY Nostalgia Market -Shop the Nostalgia Market Sunday afternoon in YBOR Square, then relax with us. mi U5f \'S .\.o USF TUESDAY Ladies Nite Ladies enjoy everything on menu, including drinks, 112 price. WEDNESDAY -Movie Nite Relax and watch the great film classics. THU RS DAY Piano and Sangria -Bryan Shuler will entertain you at the piano. Listen to nostalgic piano and enjoy Sangria for 50 a glass, $2.25 a pitcher. Students .. FREE BEER After every home drink-drink-drink & Lor1 basketball game \C\0\ en joy a FREE beer This coupon entitles you to a FREE BEER \5 :x:-4\-) by showing your tonight at the LIBRARY and LOFT 1,11 ticket stub f .REE BEER -I

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10-THEORACLE November 22, 1974 Ex-Allman Brother plays at Bayfront Lit Hour explores women's roles BY MARK SHERMAN Oracle Photo Editor It had to happen sooner or later. Richard Betts had to break out of the rocking blues format of the Allman Broth1rs Band if he wanted to do his favorite kind of music, country-bluegrass, in the traditional manner. It just wouldn't be right to dp that kind of thing at an Allman concert. Even if he has been type-cast by his success with the Allman Brothers, he is doing the kihd of music that he enjoys and it shows on his first "Highway Call." The guitar parts are tight, his dobro work is the best this writer has heard and the overall production is flawless. The only drawback is Betts is getting into an area that is not as popular as boogie. That will be the price for doing his "own thing." this weekend may surprise a lot of people though. With a group that includes the Poindexters, the Rambos, Johnny Sandlin, Tommy Talton, Vasser Clements and "Allman Brother" Chuck Leavell, good music will flow. Clements is legend in countrywestem circles with his tight, precise fiddle work. Leavell, they say, was born playing a piano. Talton, under the pseudonym "Cowboy," has earned himself a reputation as a fine guitar player. And, if for some reason, you can't get into Betts' band, the Souther Hillman Furay band will also be on hand. Taking the best from Poco and the Byrds, the SHF band should provide some fine guitar work by ex-Poco Richie Furay and some wen-timed vocals by Chris Hillman and J.D. Souther. With all this talent, this one is too good to miss, even with the $6 admission charge tonight at 8 p.m. in the Bayfront Ceriter. Orchestra plays new piece with new conductor Bruce LeBaron will make his first as conductor of the USF Symphony Orchestra Monday night in a concert at the University Theatre at 8: 30. Soloist will be Edward Preodor, violin, who will perform Men delssohn's"Concerto in E Minor, Opus 64." AnotheF first is the world premiere performance of Jaine8 Tenney's "Three.. 'Harmonic Studies/' a composition based o& the: barmoriicserie5. Tenney, who for this Larry Austin,: coor-dinator of the .. Systems : for the Studio and, R.erlorming Arts, SYCQM; is on the faculty of the California Institute of the Arts. The orchestra will also perform Aaron Copland's "Fanfare for the Common Man," Charles Ives' "Ttte Unanswered Question" and selections from Bizet's "Car-, men.", Bruce LeBaron .conducts orchestra The Speech Communication Department's fifth Literature Hour is the production "You've Come a Long Way, Baby!" this Monday and Wednesday and Dec. 4, in LET 103 at 2 p.m. Directed by Dr. Susan Dellinger, the production is a literary exploration into the various dimensions of the multifaceted roles of women in historical and modern society. "Last year I taught a graduate course at the University of Oregon on the rhetorical and aesthetic dimensions of the Women's Movement," said Dr. Dellinger. "Through that ex perience I started looking for theoretical models in which to examine the sociological concept of the role of women. "I found that most literary pieces that define the female role Handel chosen for recital Four selections by Handel, for which Jerald Reynolds, baritone, has developed ornamentation in the style of the period, will open the Faculty Recital Series program tonight at 8:30 in the Fine Arts Auditorium. Reynolds will appear with Armin Watkins and James Tenney, both on piano. The Handel selections will be: "Leave Me, Loathsome Light" from "Semele;" "Arm, Arm Ye Brave" from "Judas Maccabeus;" "Tears Such as Tender Fathers Shed" from "Deborah" and "O Ruddier Than the Cherry," recitative and aria from "Acis and Galatea." Mahler's "Kinder-Totenlieder," Songs on the Death of Children, will be performed next. Tenney will join Reynolds in five songs by Charles Ives "Walt Whitman," "1, 2, 3," "Serenity," "Majority" and "The Side Show." "Deb Vieni Alla Finestra," a courting song from Mozart's "Don Giovanni" will be followed by "Votre Toast, Je Peux Vous Le Ren dre," the toreador song from Bizet's "Carmen." Concluding the evening, "Selections for BE!$inners" will permit the audience to hear some technically exacting selections which are seldom programmed. 113th Avenue and-30th St. SHERWOOD'S elnn LeBaron, who is on the faculty of the College of Education, was a member of the Jacksonville Syniphony Orchestra and was the first conductor of the Alachua County Youth Orchestra. FREE YOGA FEAST HARE KRISHNA PANCAKE HOUSE Convenient to USF for breakfast, lunch, dinner. Doors open 6 a.m. daily! Every Sunday, 3 p.m. 1204 142nd Ave. had elements of the aesthetic in it. I began looking for alternative models that allow women to view other strengths of different natures and not deny the value of the aesthetic," Dr. Dellinger said. The production is a composite of excerpts of novels, poetry and music lyrics. Now accepting applicatfons from neat, well-groomed individuals. 204 N. W estshore Blvd. Tampa Equal Opportunity Employer FREE 253-3875 1311 S. DALE MABRY HWY. Ask about Fla's most our free. complete line camera checkout of photo bookscamera workshops rentals available darkroom planning equipment trade-ins insurance validations 9-9 Mon.-Fri., 10-6 Sat. & S\ln. BAY AREA'S COMPLETE SUPPLY OF ILFORD AND AGFA PRODUCTS LINHOF CANON KONICA OMEGA FUJICA TAMRON VIVITAR Beginning Camera Courses 6 weeks 1 night 4 hours

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Pot and coke play tonight The X-rated drug film, "Marijuana: Weed with Roots in Hell,'' will share the spotlight with the 1916 cocaine classic "Mystery of the Leaping Fish" tonight and tomorrow at midnight at Theatre in LET 103. "Leaping Fish," starring Douglas Fairbanks Sr., is the story of master detective Coke Enny day, who snorts coke and solves crimes "Marijuana: Weed with Roots iri Hell" is "Reefer Madness" raised to an Rrated leve l with nude lovelies cavorting at the beach under the influence of pot. The film was made in 1936. With the drug double feature, Head Theatre is showing two cartoons and has scheduled the Head Theatre Follies, an impromptu talent show. Admission is free with validated ID card. Head Theatre is sponsored by SGP. prtUltW 'Woman in Dunes' is haunting allegory of life and freedom "Woman in the Dunes" Directed by Teshigahara Admission free with ID saiurday 7:30,lOp.m. LET103 "Woman in the Dunes which won the Special Jury Award at the 1964 Cannes Film Festival represents the most significant trend in Japanese filmmaking in the last decade. It is a haunting allegory, probing fundamental questions of existence and the meaning of freedom. An etomologist collecting beetles on the dunes misses his bus back to the city. Some natives offer him assistance and he is lowered by a rope ladder down to a sandpit where he finds a woman willing to provide food and lodging in her shack. He accepts and the next morning prepares to leave The ladder is gone and he is trapped. Slowly the implications of. the trap are revealed. He has been put there to help the woman shovel and load the shifting sand in baskets that are hauled up from above in return for food and water. It is in the developing relationship between the man and the woman and their battle against the shifting sand that the film reaches its arresting resolution on the three levels envisioned by the director th e physical, psychological and visual In Woman in the Dunes director Teshigahara contribute s to the body of contemporary literature on the human condition in the modern world, reminiscent of themes found in Beckett, Pinter and Kafka The unusual setting of the film is the perfect metaphor for what Teshigahara wishe d to e x press about man and life 1Sisters' is shocker in Hitchcock's style Sisters 7:30and9:30p.m. Nov. 22to24 ENA Admission 51 Spon90red by Florida Center for the Arts BY DAVID RUTMAN Entertainment Writer If the famous "shower" scene in "Psycho" scared you, wait until you see the "birthday cake" scene in Brian De Palma' s shocker "Sisters." De Palma draws heavily from Alfred Hitch cock's "Psycho The music "is even composed by Bernard Herrmann, who also wrote the Psycho" music. As a result, De Palma just about manages to out-Hitchcock Hitchcock in producing a film so downright shocking that a short recovery period after the film is needed by the viewer. "Sisters" is so frightening it makes the film "Private Parts," shown earlier in the quarter, look tame "Sisters" is the story of Siamese twins, murders, incompetent detectives and a crusading newspaper reporter. Sex and violence are also in cluded. As in the Hitchcock style, the terror is maintained throughout the film with warnings of the violence to come but no way to stop the terror forthcoming. When Danielle, one of the twins, wins a set of knives on a TV show you know she's not going to use them to carve tip her Students, Faculty and Staff ofU,S.F. 111 SAVE$$ on TIRES Mounting Balancing 5 o available 0 Q Mastercharge BankAmericard = Discount lllB !BJ Q ;n all tire $ KOON'S 9545 N. Florida 933-6571 rt I L2 -NOW RENTING I. ( "QUALITY" CAMPING ff ""' -==--EQUIPMENT I CANOESBACKPACKSSTOVES l\ WEEKLY TENTS (All STYLES & SIZES) M -o.A1L v .\t l\ ls\ DINING CANOPIES ff 11 \\ EAS1 OPEN"THURS. & FRI. 9.9 I S MON., TUES, WEDS., & SAT. 9 ::J.
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l2-THE ORACLE November 22, 1974 Women's growth groups to be conducted The Women's Counseling Program will be conducting women's growth groups begin ning Qtr. 2, Reesa Porter, one of the program's coordinators, said yesterday. Porter said the main purpose of the group was to make available to women a support system made up of other women, which would aid each woman in communicating her problems. Each woman will try to discover her own sexuality and her own role, she said The sessions will be ap proximately three hours long with 12 persons in each group. Women interested in joining a training program for the groups or simply participating should come to UC 159 and sign up. The program office is located ad jacent to the USF Women's Center "Tentative dates are for Monday afternoon and Tuesday night," Porter said. "Women can specify if they want night or day. We'll set them up according to the women s schedules if there are enough women." There will be a workshop early Study sess1"ons set at Andros Study sessions are being planned during finals week in Andros lounges. Faculty members and.students capable of leading a session are asked to participate. They should leave their name, course number and preferred session number at the Andros Desk before Nov. 26. With an adequate response, over 300 course study sessions could be available to students. Sessions one and two will be Dec 2 from 7 to 8:30 p.m and 8:30 to 10 p m Circle K Club in walk-a-thon Sessions three and four will be Dec. 3 from 7 to 8:30 p m and from 8 :30 to 10 p m Sessions five and six will be Dec. 4 from 7 to 8:30 and from 8:30 to 10 p.m. and sessions seven and eight will be Dec 5 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. and 8:30 to 10 p.m USF's Circle K Club will participate in a Walk-A-Thon for Multiple Sclerosis Saturday in St. Petersburg. The beginning and ending point for the 15-mile walk will be the Bayfr<>nt Center. Participants should be there at 8 a.m. for registration. Prizes will be Discussion scheduled The Student Organizations Advisory Board will sponsor a discussion Friday from noon until 1:30 p.m. in the UC Ballroom concerning ideas and problems about student organizations. Persons involved with campus stupent organizations are welcome to attend the discussion awarded to individuals and groups Circle K co-sponsored a similar Walk-A-Thon last weekend raising $375 for the Multiple Sclerosis Society Courses assigned to particular lounges will be announced after Nov_ 30. Snoop Shop OF TEMPLE TERRACE Fight Inflation: Make your own Christmas gifts! Hours Mon. thru Sat. 10 4:30 P .M. Mon. thrv Thurs. Evenings 7 P.M. 9 P.M 88 24 N. 56th Street Temple Terrace, Fla. dinators, said next quarter to help train women participating in the growth groups, she said. The Women s Counseling Program is available to all women,'' Dot Wiesenfield, another of the program s coor "We're not trying to push our beliefs on anyone else, she said. A lot of women feel we'll try to force them into accepting at titudes they aren't willing to accept and that isn't so." off all Merchandise in store Extended for one day Village Books & Prints 10946 N. S6th St. Temple Terrace 988-0242 L...m aadbutcher I Beer Imported Domestic Draught or Bottled 11-1 a.m. weekdays Side Orders Corned beef Kosher pickles Ham & Swiss Sauerkraut combinatiol\ Basket 'o Chips kosher pickled tomatoe Reuben Turkey Pastrami 730 W. Brandon Blvd. Wine Champagne Rose Sangria White wine l!eaujolais 1-12 p.m. Sundays when the Florida State Champions play one ... Put 011 nmr best "bib and tu cker'' and head out to the "BoneshaJ..:ers." You "II enjoy it.

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THE ORACLE-November 22, 1974 13 Funding studies are of 1philosophical intent1 Legislative inquiry into funding of higher education is not prompted by simple desire to cut fundings but has more of a philosophical intent, USF Pres. Cecil Mackey said on "Emphasis" on WUSF-TV yesterday. He said an example of this is the LegislatuPe's switch of university funding from a threequarter average to an average of all four quarters. "The Legislature indicated one of the principles for the change to a four quarter average for fund ing was to increase utilization of facilities and staff in the sum mer," Mackey said. "This effort has been tried in many states and has always been unsuccessful." He said he doubts USF will be successful in the kind of shift the Legislature wanted and said it will only result in a loss of revenue. Mackey also said recent statements by newly appointed Senate President Dempsey Barron show he' has "strong intentions to look into the funding of higher education." However, his information may not be accurate on comparative costs of funding various educational institutions." He said during the program he hopes the New College merger agreement will be signed at the DITrfMAN'S PLAZA North on Nebraska next to Honda Village INSURANCE SPECIALIST Motorcycle (liability) $36 to $97 per yr. Renters; Homeowners Policy Auto, Hospitalization, and Life Insurance Townsend Dillman Insurance 971-5294 University Feed & Hardware We have all your hardware needs picture hangers pet supplies garden supplies paint bookshelf brackets The Wes tern Store Complete Western Wear Grand Opening SALE Wrangler and Levi's Many Store Specials Dingo boots Western hats Hours Mon.-Thurs. 8 am to 6:30 pm Fri. till 9 pm Discounts as high as 20% off Noconaboots Acme boots Dan Post Sat. 8 to 6:30 pm .... next Board of Regents
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14-THE ORACLE November 22, 1974 Book orders outnumber student purchases BY DAVID RUSS Oracle Staff Writer The Textbook Center loses approximately $10,000 a year due to students purchasing only "about 50 per cent" of the books ordered, Tom Berry, director of Auxiliary Services said. Students often decide to share books, or feel they can get along without them and professors often decide not to require a text even though it has been ordered, he said. BERRY SAID leftover books are either sent back to the publisher, or sold to wholesalers at a loss. "For a textbook that sells at $10 retail, we pay $8, a margin of 20 per cent. If we can't either sell the book or send it back to the publisher, we have to sell it to a wholesaler, often at less than the $8 we paid for it," Berry said. It might be possible to lower book if more of the books ordred were bought by students, he said. The Textbook Center makes about $1,500,000 worth of gross sales in books per year, he said. A REPORT ON "Percentage of textbook requisitions submitted on time for Qtr. 11974" released last week by Ken Thompson, vice president for Administration, stated 70 per cent of the textbooks ordered were on the shelves in time for the beginning of classes. The 30 per cent not received on were late because of late orders by faculty or publisher problems, Thompson said in the report. Publisher problems include the SG studies co-op bookstore possibility BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer SG is investigating the possibility of establishing a cooperative bookstore as an alternativeto the campus Text book Center, Student Senator Andy Knable said_yesterday. "It's an alternative to the Textbook Center for people who dol}'t want to pay exorbitant prices for books," Knable, who has been studying its feasibility for a said. "Prospects don't look too good for it right now," Knable said, "but I know. we could have one." Students would order and pay for their books three or four weeks before the start of each quarter, he said. The books could be offered at a 10 per cent discount. "We have a lot of problems, a Listen to Sensous Sounds Provided by lot of questions before we can go ahead," Knable said. A major problem is most students don't know that far in advance what books they will need for the next quarter, he said. A location for the co-op, arrangements with publishers and money are _also problems Knable said he must contend with before a cooperative bookstore could become a reality. If the idea doesn't work, Knable said he will try to compile data on the texts commonly used for basic core courses and ask area book stores to carry them. 248-5935 u.1venne11 1603 7th AVENUE YBOR C .ITY HANDCRAFTED JEWELRY HANDMADE & IMPORTED CLOTHING MADE TO ORDER EMBROIDERED CLOTHING Introduces book being out of print, out of stock, failure to ship the books promptly, or failure to process the book orders promptly, Thompson wrote. The number of the books left after ordering "causes us to have to write off large numbers of textbooks each year, which is the single most important significant deterrent to operating on a sound fiscal basis," Thompson said. Giant 30"x40" Matthew Brady Civil War Photo Posters Collector's Special 971-4930 Lincoln Grant Custer Lee Set of 4-$400 Reg. 8.95 RECORDS Make Your Christmas Special Orders Today/ 11156 N. 30th St. (Across from Schlitz) 2324 E. Fletcher

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THE ORACLE-November 22, 1974 15 I SERVICES OFFERED t LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Half of our students scored over 600. 70 pt. improvement or your money back. 20 hrs, S70. course repeatable fr2e. Attend first class free, no obligation. For info call 3058547466. 10-2, 4, 9, 11, 16, 18, 23, 25. ( classified ads ) I MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS 1970 Yamaha Twin 90 (90cc-8BHP) Good condition; new paint & seat; S180 firm; 974-2595 days, 971-5716 nights and weekends. 11 ;22 THE SECRETARIAT Professional typing. Many type styles. Fa;t delivery. Call after 5 : 30. 933-4524. ALT 12; 4 ( ..__A_u_TO_M_o_T_v_E ..... )..{ ....... -H-EL_P_w_A_N_T_E_o_] .. {TV, RADIO, STEREO J ( MUSICAL ) "TYPING,'' neat an
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16-THE ORACLE November 22, 1974 A proposed policy to curb enrollment at state universities will be presented to the Council of Presidents Monday at their meeting in Orlando Council of Presidents to hear enrollment curbing proposal The council discussed the enrollment ceilings at their Oct. 28 meeting and recommended a limit of 25,000 students for the USF Tampa campus, with an additional 7 ,500 for each of USF's four branch campuses. ENROLLMENT AT the University of Florida, currently the state's largest university would be capped at 28,000, about 200 students less than the current enrollment there StatE' !Jniversity System <.. 0"'Ph. 988-4321 ""' (' ; Morning Worship and Church School + + 10:30 d -s. M" t B b H .1 o misers: o aywoo ,_. I /,'<. '"""'t.,. MA" and Bill Lipp 988-1138 College Dept. Worship Yott aJz.e. b1.vlie.d Wlih a. pW1.p0.6 e. M une. a.:t. w Be.o.t. Bible Study 9:30 A.M. 11:00 A.M. & 7:00 P.M. Catholic Student Center I\" (Jj" '\ Ph. 988;_3727 Mass Sunday lla.m. Fr. Muldoon Chaplin ALL LUTHERAN WORSHIP Every Sunday 12:15 Episcopal Student Chapel THE GOSPEL SHOP 10020 N. 30th St. 971-8862 Across from Busch Gardens HRS: 10 am till 5 pm Ron Hawkins, Director Judy Dir. Regular Activities: Tue. 6:30 p m Kaleidoscope Wed 12:30 p .m. Mini Meditations Thurs. 11:30:30 Lunch served at Baptist Student Center 6daysa week BIBLES CHRISTIAN BOOKS RECORDS ". CARDS. AND OTHER MERCHANDISE Central Avenue Baptist Church Sunday School-9:45am Wed Prayer 7: 30pm Wed. Worship Service-11 :OOam & 7:30pm William K. Bobier Pastor 6608 Central Ave. Tampa, Fla. Major religions agree on importance of brotherly love. Many Americans, accus-spiritual strength by which tomed to years of affluence, we come together to express have begun to pull in their God's love for those in need. belts as they feel the pinch This is the rn..,essage of a of shortages and inflation. national advertising program Yet the people who have for 1974-75 by Religion In been hit hardest are those American Life. Space and already at the bottom. of time contributed through the economic ladder: the The Advertising Council to elderly living on fixed in the 'RIAL program by such comes, the unemployed liv -media as newspapers and ing on public assistancemagazines, radio and tele not to mention the growing vision, transit and outdoor millions of under-privileged posters, is valued at over and starving people around $27 million annually. It is the world. used by RIAL to tell the All major religions teach message of 43 national reli that God's love for each gious groups (Catholic, Jew person demands of us a con-ish, Orthodox, and Prntes cerh for those less fortunate than ourselves. Ideally, tant) to the American people. our churches and synagogues This year' s advertising n become powerhouses of theme urges that you "Start treating your brothers and sisters like brothers and sisters." It uses case histories to show how local houses of worship h ave worked to help build non-profit housing for the elderly, shopping co operatives for American In dians, employment oppor tunities f01' Chicanos, hal f way houses for parolees. ATTEND the Church of Your Choice This Sunday! St. Anselm's Chapel Sunday Services: 9 : 00a m -Holy Communion (Folk Song) 10:30 a .m. -Family S ervice (Church School> Episcopal University Center 12910 s .50th Phone 988-6928