Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wright, Sandra (Editor)
Kaszuba, Mike (Managing editor)
Fant, Alice (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 (28 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 )
O12-00217 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.217 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
The Oracle

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Format:
Newspaper

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Criser to urge law aiding private groups friday's 0 R BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor Board of Regents
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2-THE ORACLE September 27, 1974 Army postpones Calley's release WASHINGTON -An appeals court judge late yesterday delayed until Monday the release of former Lt. William L Calley Jr., while the Army considers appealing a federal court ruling overturning Calley's conviction for murder in the My Lai massacre in Vietnam. Chief Judge John R Brown of the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orle a ns ordered a four-day delay in carrying out the direction of a lower federal court that Calley be released "fo r thwith. U. S Solicitor General Robert H Bork authorized the Army to seek the new delay yesterday, and Brown granted a temporary stay only minutes later. The Army sought a 15-day delay while it considered the lower court issued Wednesday Kennedys threatened WASHINGTON -A kidnap threat against "Kennedy blood" From the Wires of Unite d Press International prompted the Secret to provide protection for six of the late Robert F. Kennedy' s children in Boston last week, it was revealed yester day A spokesman for the Treasury Department said the "tem porary limited" guarding of the children was carried out Sept. 14Zl. The Treasury spokesman said I don't know which of tl1e children was the target of the threat. Belfast priest shot BELFAST ; Northern Ireland Two gunmen last n ight wounded a Roman Catholic priest and a parishoner on the steps of the St. Colmbille church in East Belfast. Police said Father Bernard Magee was hit in the head and leg, and the unidentified parishoner hit twice in the side by pistol shots fired at point-Oysters killed PENSACOLA Fla. -A marine parasite is believed to have killed nearly half the oyster crop in Escambia Bay, a U. S En vironmental Protection Agency biologist, said yesterday But local fisherman fear the entire oyster harvest may be ruined. Biologist John Couch said the parasite-called der mocystidium-is a leading cause of oyster kills and "now is the prime time of year for epidemics of this parasite to occur in oysters." "Normally, the dermo kills might be set off by changes in salinity and the recent rains caused by hurricane Carmen could have been a contributing factor," said Couch Peter Thomas of the U. S. Department of Commerce said the oyster catch in once p rod u ct iv e Escambia Bay "hasn't been great in recent' years compared to other areas. Camp inmates escape WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. -Two inmates at the Florida Division of Corrections Road Camp near. here overpowered their guards, locked them in a cell and escaped early yesterday morning police said. A spokesman for the Palm Beach County Sheriff's Depart ment said they received a call from an inmate saying there was trouble in the camp and to send help. Thomas: 'Fla. unsafe' WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. Republican gubernatorial From the Wires of united Press I nternationar nominee Jerry Thomas citing a report showing a 33.5 per cent rise in Florida s crime, said yesterday the state "no longer is a safe place to live" and Gov. Reubin Askew is to blame Control of crime is primarily a state responsibility and Florida is nearly six times worse off on crime than the nation as a whole," Thomas said. Cocaine confiscated MERRITT ISLAND, Fla. -State and Federal narcotics officers said yesterday they have arrested four Brevard County persons on charges of conspiring to sell over $200,000 worth of cocaine. Phillip F. Claville, 27, his brother David Claville,. both of Merritt Island, Robert Rowe, of Indian Harbour Beach and Susan Szempenski, of Melbourne Beach were taken into custody Wed nesday night following the at tempted sale of cocaine to un dercover police officers. Restaurant consumed CLEARWATER BEACH, Fla. -The Restaurant, a local landmark since the 1930s, was destroyed yesterday morning by a fire that began in the kitchen and spread through the false ceiling. The Oracle Is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and nol 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 ii considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a basis, without regard to race, color, religion, age or national origin. Tiie University is an affirmative actionEqual Opportunity Employer; blank range. Their condition was described as "not serious." Pari s h priest Father John Murphy said Magee had just come from a visit with his parents who live besid e the church. lead kettles recalled WASHINGTON The Food and Drug Administration said yesterday almost 50,000 electric k ettles, sold under fow differ e nt brands, have been recalled because they pose a potential lead poisoning hazard Welby canceled PHILADELPHIA An episode of Marcus Welby M D., dealing with the sexual assault of a teenaged boy by an adult male was canceled Wednesday by WPVI-TV here which called the show "unsuitable for airing." In New York, the American Broadcasting Co. said WPVI was the only network affiliate to cancel this scheduled episode. Colson asks pardon WASHINGTON -Former White House Special Counsel Charles W Colson now in prison for a Watergate-related crime has asked President Ford for a pardon deputy presidential press secretary John W. Hushen said yesterday The one-time political operative for President Richard M Nixon is the first of the Watergate principals to seek a pardon since Nixon received a full pardon Sept. 9. C olson 's request was sent to the Justice Department, which will study it and make a recom mendation to the White House. 1 & 2 Br. Apts. $140 UP Furn. & Unf. Carpet Near USF Rec. Room, 2 Pools, 2 Laundry Rooms. Saunas, Tennis Courts "Now taking summer leases for I bedroom apartments." OFFICE HOURS 9 a.m. -6 p.m. Mon -Fri Res. Mgr. Sat & Sun Skipper Road E. of Nebraska Ph: 971-5236 To welcome the students back, we 'II top your cone! [[)]]) 0 (CUT OUT COUPONl ::"'1 crea ... lovers, .1 -with this coupon and 5,. 1 that extra scoop is yoarsf I -MAIN STREET ICE CREAM PARLOR 10938 N. 56th St. Temple Terrace (good thru Oct.15th)

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DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau THE ORACLE-September 27, 1974 3 'No guidelines set down' directing opinion requests BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer USF General Counsel Steve Wenzel said yesterday while it is the ''responsibility'' of all USF employes to direct requests for legal opinions from the Attorney General through administrative channels, there are no guidelines for enforcing that procedure here. "There are no guidelines set down in Walbolt s memoran dum Wenzel said, referring to a memo by Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs Dan Walbolt setting forth prescribed channels through which university employes could contact the Attorney General. THE MEMO was prompted by a CQmmunication from a State University System Chancellor Robert Mautz to the Council of University Presidents But I would assume that whoever exercises a part of the University's responsibility would do so according to directives set down upon the University," Wenzel said. He said "the fundamental issue" involved in complying with Walbolt's memo "is to conserve as much as we can of the taxpayer' s money" by avoiding duplicity of effort." Despite the lack of en forcement procedures for the directive Wenzel said "as far as I'm concerned, that's the way I'm going to expect it to be done." WENZEL SAID that Deputy Atty. Gen Ba ya Harrison, by telling the Oracle Wednesday that "any citizen in the state" can expect reasonable attention from the Attorney General's office has extended state legal service to anyone who wants it. 'I assume this is going to give him quite a few clients," Wenzel said. Suits filed by USF faculty and students against the Board of Regents (BOR), and numerous requests for state legal opinion on university policy here are part of "an interesting sociological phenomenom, Wenzel said library financing cut, hours trimmed University Lecture BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs Bill Scheuerle said yesterday cutbacks in Office of Personnel Services (OPS) money this year has made it necessary to slice 18 hours a week off of Library hours this quarter. Instructional Materials Center (IMC) hours will be cut in half he said "I agonize over this," Scheuerle said "But the only other place I could get the money would be taking it from the colleges and they don't have enough either. USF LOST $260,000 in OPS money this year, Scheuerle said. "And we didn't know what else to do." Mary Lou Harkness director of libraries said the Library will now close at 10 p.m Monday through Thursday and on Sun days, and 5 p.m. on Friday and Saturday She said she asked Academic Affairs for enough money this year to maintain regular operation, but due to rising minimum wage and reduce BOR library allocations, "they just couldn t do it. Poorer service to students and faculty using the library will also result she said, becaus e fewer student assistants will be hired to handle circulation. The duplicating room on the fourth floor will close at 5 and only be open Monday through Friday, she said. "WE FEEL very badly about this," Harkness said. "We want to be here when students need us, but now we won' t have the staff to work with Harkness said monthly head counts of students using the library range between 65,000 and 76,000 IMC Director Mary Sullivan said the IMC will only be open two night s a week this quarter, and that funding cutbacks will prevent the use of full time librarian to run the center Sulliv a n said monthly head counts in the center range bet ween six thousand and s i xtee n thousand. Last year the IMC was used over 140,000 tim e s by USF faculty she sa id. student," she sa i d Anytime hours are curtailed it hurts the student in his desire to continue his education." The use of two darkrooms, dry mount presses, oversized typewriters, a large classical and contemporary record collection, filmstrips and films audio tapes and mimeograph equipment are some of the features offered by the center. ''This is the only place on campus students can have access to much of this material;'' Sullivan said Scheuerle said the only way the Library and the IMC could recieve additional funding this year is if enrollment in state universities picks up significantly enough to generate increased allocations. "It's all one big vicious circle," he said. St. Pete. registration up Registration at US F's Bayboro Campus is expected to represent a 10 per cent increase over the total recorded Qtr. 1 last year, Bayboro Dean Lester Tuttle said yesterday. "Registration is going very well," Tuttle said. Last year approximately 1,500 students attended the St. Petersburg Campus Qtr. 1 while 1,720 attended Qtr. 2, Tuttle said. Qtr. 3 enrollment was approximately 1,600, he said. "I don't know why it goes like that over there," Tuttle said. Despite the large number of students involved, Tuttle. said. registration at the St. Petersburg Campus is going smoothly. Series Presents One Engagement Only Monday Sept. 30 USF Gym 8:30 p.m. FREE!! T 0 D D U .S.F. Women's Center meeting and election and [PG. Yul Brynner BOV,HAVE WE GOT A \ VACATION FOR YOU ... \t-j) Where nothing can possibly go Wor09 MIDNITE SHOW FRI. & SAT. of new board 8 p.m. Sunday UC 159A All women welcome "QJ1ft. (:0\/.,t:ft:\1 is With th e ,. ;. ... t : !;" s 1 ,. l & J l.-:.1 :: i ..:: o.. + ... a. .. .._ ..... -_ .,,. ... ,,,,__,.._.,. ... .... .i...,.

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4-THE ORACLE September 27, 1974 Dozier and Lewis: Two candidates who dese rve voter trust For too long Florida voters have either been unaware or unconcerned about the important role the Cabinet plays in government. This year, as never before it should be evident that a wrong choice at the polls can be politically disastrous. For this reason in the Democratic rw10ffs Tuesday the Oracle recom mends Gerald Lewis and Beverly Dozier for comptroller and secretary of state. LEWIS, OPPOSING incumbent Fred "Bud" Dickinson, is a man of proven integrity In state government he has supported openness and sound fiscal policies The same cannot be said for Dickinson. Dickinson, currently under in vestigation by a federal grand jury for the methods he has used in granting bank charters, has evaded Lewis' charge that he took the Fifth Amendment when the grand jury questioned him concerning his affairs. For a public official, this is inexcusable THE CONSTITUTION guarantees every citizen the right to protect himself or herself from self incrimination by pleading the Fifth Amendment but a public official owes the people a great deal. And one of the most important things he owes the people is honesty For this reason alone, we feel the people of Florida should give Bud Dickinson a resounding vote of no c onfidence at the polls Tuesday "PAY NO ATTENTION TO THE SMELL.'' ?AY 1\)0 A. TTG.f\J"'TJOIJ TO TH.E:. .SM"LLIn the secretary of state race we fee l D o zier i s more des e r v ing o f p u blic trus t t han her opponent Bruce Smathers. Smathers name has been linked to s everal special i nterest groups and although he has denied any allegiance t o these g r oups there is a reasonable question as t o whether he could be i mpartial if e i e c te d Gunter merits confidence vote DOZIER, O N the other hand, ha s served in t he Cultura l Affairs Depart ment of the secretar y of state's office. She is acquainted with the operations of the office and has given no evidence of ties to special groups Dozier was not our first choice We feel Don Pride, former press secretary to. Gov. Reubin Askew, was the best candidate in this race but he was narrowly defeated by Dozier Smathers received the largest number of votes as did Lewis in his race against Dickinson The Oracle feels the issues a r e clear Honesty openn e ss and unimpeachable integrity are the qualifications the voters must demand. But they must register their feelings at the polls or keep silent if they later watch their officials trample on the trust they have bestowed on them. ORACLE ACP All-American since 1967 Tu esday, De mocra t ic voters will choose a candidate to oppose Republican Jack Eckerd in a contest to select a succ es sor to Sen. Ed Gurney. T he Oracle r ec omm e nds voters pull the le ver beside th e n a me Bill Gunter Gunter, who ser v ed i n the Florida Legislature from 1966-1972, has proven a record of serv i c e to the intrests of the people While in the state legislature lie co-sponsored the model Government in the Sunshine Law'' and supported ad valoreum tax reform IT IS significant that while Gunter s Democratic opponent Richard Stone i s a strong "sushine" supporter, he did not a i d passage of the ta x reform bill which r e moved tax exempt status from those portions of fraternal charitable and educational institutions which competed with public or private business. Not only was G unter s state govern ment record impressive but his per formance in the U.S .. Congress has also been noteworthy. 1n Congress he has supported a National Land Use Plan and reclamation of land use in strip mining He is also the ccrsponsor of a national "Government in the Sunshine Law editorial When a man assumes a public trus t he should con sider himself public property. Thomas J efferson Clearly it is the people and not special interests which Gunter has represented while in government. This, w e feel is one of the most important issues in this and every race. GUNTER'S OPPONENT, former Florida Secretary of State Richard Stone, is a good talker but un fortunately, has shown little decisive action. While Gunter has been a strong environmentalist as evidenced by his fight against off-shore oil developments, Stone supported the appointment of Natural Resources Director Harmon Shields despite the protests of almost all informed con servationalists in the state. Such an action should not be forgotten Shields received Cabinet approval for his appointment by only a one-vote margin If Stone had sided with the enviromentalists, Shields, a north Florida laundryman who has said he would do whatever his bosses in the STAFF Editor. .Sandra Wright Advertising Manager .... Tom Wallace Managing Editor .......... Dave Moormann News Editor ... Wayne Sprague Entertainment Editors .. Ellie Sommer Sports Editor Layout Editor Copy Editor David Rutman ...... Rindy Weatherly .. Matt Bokor .. Susan Demko Photo Editors Virginia Hoffman Mark Sherman Illustration Editor .. Terry Kirkpatrick Librarian ... Anna 8010 Adviser ........... Leo Stalnaker Advertising Coordinator .... Harry Dani els Production Manager .Joe McKenzie Compositor ..... Kim Hackbarth News P .iioiie s 974-2619 or 2 842 or 2398 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising, 5 p m W e d nesday for Tuesday issue s p m Thursday for W ednesday issue 5 p .m. Friday for Thursday SOX Mark of Excellence 1972 issue. s p.m. Monday for Friday issue Advertisers requiring proofs must submit copy one day 1 prior -to normal d eadline Classified ads taken 8 a.m. to 12 noon LET 472, two days before 1 ,,,,. publicati on in pe rs on o r by mail with payment enclosed. Ad vertising rates on request, 974-2620, ANPA J,>acen1aker Award 1961 1969 Monday through Frida y a a.m to s p.m. S tories and pictures of interest to students may be '":' ..... ..,.. \ ''";'' ../:-';.-._-:-: 1 '"t .. > :l: ""... "t .., ..... } .... ..... -. svbr:"\.itJed to tti"e.OracJf!.in .. LE:r A49 pc;1jlrough thie.sugge-stiop the l..ibrary and UC. Cabinet ask would not be director of natural resources today On the other hand, Gunter has consistently supported conservation causes. He has supported legislation to insure public access to beaches and has sponsored a solar energy project which would set Florida up as a type of national model. He has also fought oil industries attempts to drill in the Ocala Nationai Forest. BUT GUNTER is not a one-issue candida te He has also been a supporter of full financial disclosure for elected officials and has disclosed his financial status. Such a model is hard to beat. The Oracle feels the record of Bill Gunte r speaks for itself. We ask nothing mor e t h a n that th e readers consider his position and performance and decide for themselves. We thir.k that is enough to make them choos e Gunter as their man. letters policy The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and :include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $143,514. 76 or Be per copy to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. pe r ce nt of the per i ss ue cost is offs e t b y a dv ertising revenue. J

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THE ORl\CLE -September 27, 1974 5 Energy crisis due to demand Editor's note : Each week the Oracle will provide space for a commentary by a member of eithe r the USF or State University community. The following commentary was written by a faculty member who-has done e xtensive research in the fiel d of energy. BY H. HARRY KIM USF Geology Professor Whether we like it or not the energy crisis is here to stay as in higher gasoline and other costs changed life styles, increasing environmental battles and sluggish economic progress. For instance, some 25 million people visited Florida and spent over $5. 6 billion in 1973; 60 per cent of the visitors in Winter came by automobile while ap proximately 85 per cent arrive by car in the summer seci.son. Herein lies the crux of the problem. In February, 1974 The Florida State Department of Commerce estimates that tourism has dropped approximately 15 per cent statewide, and the auto travel is down roughly 30 per cent. If this trend continues Florida stands to lose 5 million tourists, $200 million during fiscal year 1975 in State revenue, and $1 billion in general expenditures from the people who visit here. Tourism is down 26 per cent, fkmr example, in St. Augustine from a year-ago and 15 per cent in St. Petersburg Florida's dependence on petroleum and natural gas amounts to 93 per cent of its total energy use This compared with the national average of ap proximately 75 per cent. Over 50 per cent of Florida s energy goes for transportation and 97 per cent of this amount is petroleum based Thus Florida is much more dependent on those energy sources which are in shortest supply than other part of States BUtSt commentary Florida Power & Light's in ventory, in.February of this ,Year, was reduced by 45 per cent of predicted needs while many other utilities across the country experienced cutbacks ranging from 10 to 20 per cent. Florida's demand for oil to generate electricity is surpassed only by New York which has been in creasing 10 per cent of gasoline consumption annually, and the State's car-to people rati. o now approaches 60 per cent. Floridians and others may unfairly blame the Arab nations for cutting off oil to the United States last wintr and its tripling oil prices. Moreover, many Americans can not say the energy crisis was at least a partial hoax perpitrated by the oil companies to get higher prices. The fact is our energy is largely a crisis of DEMAND. Floridians as typical Americans, want it all: plentiful energy, clean environment quality of sub-urban life, a booming economy. But those demands will mean making tough choices if earlier consumption levels remain constant Particularly, citizens are in an uneasy situation when federal officials want to phase out federal allocation of petroleum, remove the price con t rols from oil and gas, and abandon vigorous energy conservation efforts aimed at halving the grow t h rate of energy demand The Federal Energy Administ.ra ti on, Support Fran Davin Dear Editor: In any given election year it is virtually impossible for each of us to be informed concerning the qualifications of every candidate for every office Particularly this year, our attention is drawn to the more dramatic and publicized national and state races while the local scene goes unnoticed. For this we often depend on the advice of colleagues and friends in making our choice It is in this vein that we suggest for your consideration a particularly well-qualified candidate for the Hillsborough County Commission Fran Davin, District 4 (D) is we feel, most qualified to serve us on the commission. Fran has been involved in seeking responsible government i n man y capacities She is past president of the Hillsborough County League of Women Voters and currently serves as consultant to the state organization She is a member of the Tampa Urban League, the County Environmental Coalition and two county councils dealing with drug abuse and criminal justice planning Fran Davin is totally com mitted to responsible planning for growth and is opposed to the current "grow now-pay later" policy Among the policies she would work for when in office are: a master plan of development, a county-wide trans por t ation s ys tem to alleviate traffic congestion a nd air lttttrs pollution, better management of our solid waste, an effective recycling program and a plan for land acquisition now for open spaces and future recreational needs Finally Fran insists that the very least the people should expect from their government is a full and fair hearing Her door and mind w ill remain open. In short, her goals and com mittments are to improving and insuring a quality county en vironment both physically and politically This represents a challenge worthy of the best, admittedly difficult goals to meet. We would not have writt e n this letter if we didn t firmly believe that "Fran can!" Ed Hirshberg John Betz Don Wyly Max K a plan Herb & Ellen Kimm e l Ap Zylstra Phil Boss erman John F a llman Frank W Fre shour Ronald Lind e r Lou Kutcher Ed Caldwell Baxt e r Billingsl e y moreover, 1s gathering an alternative energy policy from the public hearing of the Project Independence and analyzing alternatives prior to recommending to the President a "blueprint" for meeting United States energy demands while ending the risky, expensive over dependence on foreign energy sources This is a rather unique citizen' s opportunity to participate in the national policy But not many people, including local political leaders, really support the challenging issue. If we continue to support ecomomic growth we must push energy expansion to its limits. The National Academy of Engineering has stated that we will need to add another14 oil and gas wells daily, a major new coal mine every 24 days, and 24 nuclear plants each year to meet current energy demands And even that all-out development effort would permit a growth ratE! of only 2.4 per cent compared with the forecast of a 3.8 per cent frowth rate. And even if we did all that, by 1985 the country would still be short some 9 million barrels of oil a day which would have to be made up through USF Artist Series Presents conservation efforts A few questions remaining, will last winter's energy crunch become only a memory? Must we turn to all-out digging, drilling, and building'? Do we really zero imports? Can we return to old-fashioned frugality and en vironmental protection'? Shall we sit and wait to see growing consumption of energy with the good life? The next 10 years will be decisive for our high energy civilization The Modular Minolta Enlarger. Buy it for black and-white now. Add color later. Minolta designed this new color enlarger just like a fine camera system Unique modular design lets you add the components you need as your experience grows Advanced features include everything for the finest enlargements Come in for a demonstration of the Minolta Color Enlarger. Let's talk trade. Southern Photo & News 1515 N. Marion St. Tampa, Fla. 33602 223-4239 LOUii FALCO Students $2.00 DAnCE comPAnY "The most exciting new modern dance to emerge during the last decade ... N Y. Times Friday & Saturday October 4 & 5 8 :30 p.m. University Theatre Tickets on sale now, Theatre box office, 1: 15-4:30 p.m. For information about FREE USF student tickets phone 974-2323 General $4.00 FREE dance demonstration-Wed., Oct. 3, 8: 30 p.m. TAT

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6-THE ORACLE September 27, 1974 Rea l Ey e s to perform at UC-SGP Slappy Hour Hea l Eyes. forme rl y Yggdrasil. i s lhe f ir s t group featured today al the UC-SGP Slappy H o ur 3 5 p m. in t h e Empty K eg South. Beer i s r e duced courte s y of Saga Food Service. Rea l Eyes f e ma l e vocalist, Char l oti e Wils on. was a UC Son gfest winner last year. Steve Conne rl y p l ays l ea d g uit a r Ron L o n g, bass, Jo hn McCook guitar, Bob Space d rums; a nd C ur t McCown adds to lhe p rog re ss i ve ro c k sound of Rea l E yes with his p ia no. Volunteers sought The group appears in l oca l pubs around t h e Univ e rs ity and has a l so pe r formed regionally and t h ro u gho ut F lorid a Th e ir m u s i c con s i sts of o rigin a l and contemporary h i t s S l appy Hour will be p rese n ted eve ry Friday Campus Drugs Save Time And Money Student Discounts Real Eyes, Charlotte Wilson, Steve Connelly, Ron Long John McCook, Bob Space and Curt Mccown perform today A pplic a tion s for pa id s tud e nt posi t ion s a t th e Univers ity C e nter Program Office (UC 222) are a va ilabl e an y time during office hours 11144 N 30th St 977-0451 (Across from Schlitz) The UC Program Office and the Interfraternity Presidents 1 Council are prese n ting Casino Night tomorrow from 8 p m to 1 a m at the Catholic Student Center. Due to state law no prizes can be awarded to those favored by Lady Luck The mock gambling will feature poker, blackjack, roulette and chuk-a-luck and chips will be used dur i ng the games. The theme of the evening will be provided by biology student Henry Sellinthin on the honky tonk piano He has previously played at a UC Coffeehouse. Casino night is a B Y O B. (Bring Your Own Booze ) affair. Mixers will be sold. There is no admission charge. TU highlights SATURDAY BSU dance set The Black Student Union will sponsor a reception for new members a nd welcomes back old members tonight at 8 in the UC Ballroom 9 p.m. Ch. 8-Movie---Vincent Price and Diana Rigg star in the black comedy "Theater of Blood." The Black Student Union is currently making plans for Qtr I, which will include Black Emphasis Week and the Miss Uhuru (the Swahili word for freedom) Contest. Ch. 13-Mary Tyler MooreAfter Ted's latest on-the -air foul up, Lou Grant picks him up and throws him through the studio doors 11:30 p.m ., Ch. 10--Movie-" Shoek Treatment," a film about mysterious happenings at a mental institution, starring Roddy McDowell and Lauren Bacall Ch. 13-Movie---Yul Bry nner and Deborah Kerr star in the Oscar-winning musical "The King and I.!' \ SUNDAY Taping ruined Rain and t ec hni ca l problems prevented WQSR00 2 5 FM ) from taping th e O utl a w c onc ert W e dnesd ay n ig ht. E v en t hou g h we h a d a huge umbilical c ord we c ouldn't reach insid e to w here th e co ncert was moved," s aid Mark B ellaire, WQS R pro gram dir ecto r The Outla w c onc ert w a s mo v ed of in c l ement Come See the Changes We've Made: 800% increa$e in camping equipment rental$ 166% increa$e in ghowroom lloor $pace 100% increa$e in pet$onnel to 9$$ilt you SO% increa$e in invento"I including ma"'I new item$ NOW REN"NG EASY TRAILS IN c. mo$f a11 of the ''Q Iffy" c p E nt equipment you need ua am 1ng qu1pme backpacking, 8711 N. 40th St. hike g car campmg. Day, weekend, weefnt, 988-0045 or monthly {with purchase option at greatly reduced prices.) Open Tbur., FrL, 9-9 Mon., Tue$., 9_6 I/led., g Sat. Colonial Cleaners & Laundry IN GRANT CITY PLAZA SPECIAL 1 p m., Ch. 8-FootballNew York Jets vs. Buffalo Bills 4 p m ., Ch. 8-FootballThe Miami Dolphins meet the Chargers in San Diego. 8 :30 p m., Ch. 13-KojakKojak < Tell y Savalas ) pursues a cop kill e r We Clean on Saturdays Until 12 o'clock 2 PANT (dry cleaned and pressed) FOR $1.59 9 p m., Ch. 10--Mo vie-Charles Bronson stars in The Valachi Papers," an expose of the Mafia. 11 :30 p m., Ch. 13-M ov ieWarren Beatty Faye Dun a w a y Gene Hackman and Michael J Pollard star in Bonn i e a nd Clyde Alterations done 971-110.4 on premises

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THE ORACLE -September 27, 1974 7 FULLY ACCREDITED COURSES IN BIBLE AND RELIGION (Just $2.00 per hour!) THE UNIVERSITY BIBLE CHAIR 12720 N. Florida A venue (Between Fowler & Fletcher Avenues) Call Terry-932-1345 or 935-4192 OFFERING THIS QUARTER: John J. Edwards, Michael Billeris and Jeff Norton .. chide (Alice) into submission. Christian Evidences I The New Testament Teaching the bible as inspired-inerrant-anthoritative T. Dum and T. Dee ... tease Alice "Alice' held over The smashing production of "Alice in Wonderland," will be held over one week so that everyone may have an op portunit y to view this hilarious satire. "A lice will play tonight at 8:30 and at 10:30, and again, Sept. 30Oct. 4 at 8: 30. Director Dale AJ Rose recommends arriving at least 30 minutes before curtain to get a seat. Dave Heinz Bmports Sales Service Parts 238-8485 1101 E. Hillsborough Ave. We're 5 different beers on draft POWERPLAY CAR STEREO by CRAIG New standard of excellence in car stereo performance. Several times the power output of conventional car stereo! See Powerplay at: -----------3139 Powerplay Eight Track Player With FM Stereo Radio o Illuminated Powerplay and Multi-Color Program Indicators o Radio, Stereo, Repeat and FastJor wa rd Pushbuttons O Quick-Release Side-Out Mount $ l Sl. 9 S 165 13th street Horth st. Petersburg, Fl. B13-894-7&ot Back Pizza We Try Harder soft drinks (If you like that, sort of thing) Sandwiches Spaghetti Lasagna Salads etc. Mon .. 11 a.m.-12 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 11 a.m. 1 a.m. Sunday 5 p.m. 12 p.m. Temple Terrace Plaza 988-7391 Complete menu available for take-out service. Temple Terrace Plaza 988-7391 G00ranteed No Rip-offs .... JJ ; i. = L":.l. /

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8 -THE ORACLE September 27, 1974 Candice Bergen and Arthur Garfunkel lovers in "Carnal Knowledge." Nicholson, Garfunkel star in 'Carnal Knowledge' BY DAVID RUTMAN Entertainment Editor When a film combines the talents of writer Jules Feiffer (Little Murders and director Mike Nichols CCatch 22, The Graduate) it should almost result as a masterpiece of cinematic comedy "Carnal Knowledge," the film on which Feiffer and Nichols teamed, doesn't achieve masterpiece status, but still turns out to be a funny and enjoyable adult movie. It plays this weekend on campus. Feiffer's screenplay concerns the sex lives of two men, Sandy and Jonathan, who spend their loves in an unsuccessful attempt to setablish meaningful and lasting sexual relations with women. FROM THEIR sexual begin nings at college to what is quj.te possibly their sexual endings at middle age, neither has found real happiness. All they achieve in their lives are the passing pleasures of brief sexual en counters. Sandy and Jonathan begin the film as college students, eager to lose their virginity. They both success with the same girl, but the loss of their virginity marks the beginning of the end of any real happiness they have known. Feiffer's dialogue often rings hilariously true to life as the men go from woman to woman. As a last attempt at happiness, Sandy tries to recapture his youth by becomming what could be called an "old hippie." He also starts seeing much younger women. MEANWHILE, Jonathan's ever-present fear of castration by women turns him nearly impotent. He can only be aroused by a $100 call girl that gives Jonathan a rehearsed speech about how virile he is. Starring are Jack Nicholson and Arthur Garfunkel. Garfunkel, as Sandy, performs best as a college student, possibly because of audience identification of him as one half of "Simon and Garfunkel." AS TWO of the important women in their lives, AnnMargret and Candice Bergen deliver admirable performances. The film plays Friday and Saturday at 7:30 and 10 p.m. in LET 103. Admission is free to students with validated I.D. The program is sponsored by UCSGP. Midnight Performance Tonight Starts Today! Tampa..,-St. USF students .. graduates take part in off campus Wilde presentation The Oscar Wilde play, "The Importance of Being Earnest," will be presented by Commedia at Beaux Arts, 7711 60th St., Pinellas Park, Sunday at 3 and 8 p.m. Admission is $1.50. Many USF students are involved in the off campus production. Directing Wilde's comedy of manners is 29-year-old Allan Manning, a USF graduate who now teaches acting and speech at Leto High School. Roy Baltzegar, production manager of Commedia, is. a speech major at USF. Caren Davis, an Asolo Theater ap prentice, is also a USF student majoring is Theater Arts. Julie Murray, another USF graduate student, also has a part in "The Importance of Being Earnest." Mary Ann Bently has received excellent reviews for her television and film work in this area. She is also credited with Paul Massie, assistant professor of Theater Arts at USF, for the famous Shaw Festival. Beaux Arts Gallery is also sponsoring a statewide poetry and art contest. Entry deadline date for poetry is Oct. 15, and for art, Oct. 30. More than $500 worth of merchandise will be offered in prizes, and college professors will act as judges. Winners will be announced at Beaux on Nov. i. Mi Back Yard's Every Sunday Dinner This Sunday featuring "Dug's Special": A succulent combination of hot smoked sausage, onions, celery, green peppers, and rice plus Cuban bread and pickles: for only $125 Serving Pabst and Millers Draft beer in jars. Pint 50 Quart $1.00 Half a gallon $2.00 'Gallon $4.00 6902 N. 40th St. Service Work For Your Pocketbook This Week Only! Guaranteed Fast Service tlackpacks $3.95
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THE ORACLE -September 27, 1974 9 the Stereo Shop with a Steall PRESENTS "Human Prices" Five hours of the most FANTASTIC PRICES on Stereo Gear Tampa has ever seen! FREEi lt-25 LP Albums (one each to the first 25 customers) *Rolling Stone Magazine (special audio edition) *Phonograph Magazine ( pu blished by WQSR-FM) *Contemporary Music Magazine *Five Koss HV / I Stereophones (one per hour) We sell brands like: i\ltet:, AMC, AR, Audio Technica, BSR, DBX, Dual, Dynaco. E lectro Voice Empire, EPI, Epicure, Fairfax, H H. Scott. Infinity, LDL, Maximus, Ohm, Philips, Rote!, RTR, Sennheiser, Sherwood, Shure, Sound scraftsmen, Stanton, Teac, Thorens, Watts, and more ,. We will have prices like: List Koss HV-1 Stereophones 44.95 Koss Pro 4AA Stereophones 65.00 Rotel RX 150 A AM-FM Receiver 149.00 H.H. Scott R-335 AM-FM Receiver 279.95 Infinity POS 1 Speakers 105.00 AR 39 Speakers 295.00 Thi e ves 19.00 39.00 114.00 199.00 83.00 209.00 How to find us: '\ X"/. ,,,Ait;-,.-;r 3!..V.J. The only Discount Stereo Shop on Florida's West Coast! t51E\7ES WBRE50USE 1531 South Dale Mabry Phone 254-7561

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USF challenges Clemson 10-THE ORACLE sports September 27, 1974 BY BILL FAY Oracle Sports Writer The USF soccer team will seek revenge tomorrow when it faces Clemson University in its 2 p.m. opener. "We lost two real close games sports shorts Women interested in JOmmg the Brahmisses' swimming arid diving team have been asked to attend an organizational meeting today at 2 p .m. in the natatorium
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Welcome back, neighbor. Since you've been away we've opened Tampa's finest shopping center just around the corner. There are .50 fine shops now open along with Maas Brothers waiting to fill all your back-to-college needs. Stop by and see. us. A visit to University Square Mal I may be the smartest thing you've ever done. One Mile East of 1-75 on Fowler Avenue Daily 10 a.m.-9:30 p.m.-Sunday 12:30-5:30 p.m

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12-THE ORACLE September 27, 1974 TOPPINGS 100 % cotton in S-M-L. Floral trim. 13.00 Floral hood. 14.00 2110 Ur1iversity Squ.are Mall 10 a.111. 9:30 p.1n. 977-1085 "American BankAmericard I 'll astercharge 2 for 1 SALE! Get this Grecian briar Regular $7.95 FREE with this ad when you purchase this Royal Coachman at only $12.50 The Royal Coachman, n1ade in France by Chapuis Comoy. Precarbonized for easy break-in and available in a handrubbed walnut or black sandblast finish. Many shapes. GRECIAN BRIAR in natural oil finish no stain no varnish many shapes to choose from. FREE with any purchase a 2 oz. pack of our own Tobacco Blend. OFFER GOOD THROUGH WEDNESDAY, OCTe 2 Two Locations to Serve You University Square Westshore Mall Plaza VJE HONOR ... 1. (

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s tU.. Y br\:., j OT'\. Su."&\:. .f'o-r o..+ Get Up And Away from the crowd by gettin' down with the fashions of tomorrow at the Merry Go Round University Square Mall 977-9688 West Shore Plaza THE ORACLE-September 27, 1974 13 THE SHOE WITH THE BEAUTIFUL FIT step ightly WITH into fall NATURALIZER. 2233 University Square Mall phone: 971-6340

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SHOES Polymeric upper, extra thick ankle and heel collar. Cushioned in nersole. Boys' and men's sizes. Reg 14.95 7.99 MEN'S AND LADIES' CONVERSE SKIDGRIP TENNIS SHOE Durable white Army duck uppers with nonslip sole. 9.49 ADIDAS LEATHER TENNIS SHOE ;!'; b<' Men's "ROBERT <1J. HAILLET" & .. w I "MONTE ., omens .. 'l CARLO" Smooth white leather uppers with foam padded top edge. Lighter and softer than canvas Fits like a glove with soft protective foam insole. Men's and ladies' sizes. 22_!__50 CONVERSE "Chuck Taylor" ALL-STAR BASKETBALL SHOE Instep support, contour fitted heel assures glove fit ... seamless toe part eliminates chafing. Arch cushion with shock absorbing canvas top. White high top, sizes 2V2-15. Black or white low tops, sizes 5-14. 12.95 ATHLETIC SOCKS Colored Top Socks Reg. 1.95 Pillow Walk Socks Reg. 1.25 Pom Pom Golf Socks Reg. 1.50 CYPRESS GARDENS DICK POPE, JR. COMBO WATER SKIS 1.29 99 .99 39.99 110.00 89. 99 TRIPLE WEIGHT ACRYLIC KNIT WARM-UP SUITS Completely washable all knit with full zipper front cardigan top, zip pockets and pants with zipper leg openings. Sizes XS-S-ML-XL in bright colors. 19. 99 Solid Colors with 2 White Stripes 21. 99 ADI DAS "ROM" ATHLETIC SHOE I '"'. / / ::\ ROD LAVER Tournament TENNIS RACKET Quality grips, Nylon strings -advanced design Reg 19.95 14.99 LADIES TENNIS DRESSES Special group ... 100 per cent polyester cott on blends and acrylic knits. All whites, whites with color trims and pastels Sizes 6 to 16 Reg. 24.00 to 36.00 17. 99 to 24,99 A long time best seller O x hide leather uppers, excellent arch support, reinforced heel counter made with orthopaedical arc h and instep support. New ripple sole Excellent for outdoor training and competitions. White with three blue stripes .._ ... .; 22.95 JEANS r-:-o':s,,,..-----------------j in and select from a Nationally advertised TENNIS BALLS ADIDA. S "SL-?2 NYLON /ff ... F .... .. sparkling colle_ction _of l_adies f'1 f :.lf famous maker 1eans 1n d1st1ncJ OGGI NG SH 0 E f Dunlop -Wilson Spalding Penn Centre Court Extremely popular model. Lightweight and comfortable. priced for you! Reinforced in stress areas with leather, popular ripple sole. Reg. 16.00to 20.00 Royal blue color. Sizes 7 to 13. 27.95 AM-FM STEREO RADIO WITH 8-TRACK PLAYER-RECORDER Listen to your favorite radio station and at the same time record it on your 8-track tapes. Add a stereo turntable (optional) and copy your friends stereo records onto your own 8-track tape. Walnut cabinet and speakers 8" woofer and 2112" tweeter Two microphones for live recordings. Reg. 179.95 MEN'S AND BOY'S NYLON MESH JERSEY 99.99 2.49 a can JEAN SHIRT 100 per cent cotton. Tapered fit. Two button cuff. Machine wash and dry. Button front flap pockets, long tails in Denim Blue with contrast orange stit ching. Sizes S-M-L-XL. 7.99 LEVI'S BLUE DENIM BELL BOTTOM JEANS The famous Levi' s fit, styled long and 1ean with a Western cut. Rugged all cotton pre.shrunk denim for lasting comfort and slim fit. Sizes 29 to 38. Lengths 30 to 36. 13.50 LEVI'S BLUE DENIM JEANS Heavy 133;,, oz. cotton denim to take the roughest wear. Form-fitting Western cut jeans that have been everyone's favorite for over 100 years. Waist sizes 29 to 38. Lengths 30 to 36. 11.25

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BAZAAR THE ORACLE -September 27, 1974 15 STUDENT COUPON SALE C oupon Good S eptember 27, 28, 29, 30 onl y. M ust present Coupon at R egister : 1;-A \ : ALL TOPS-SANDALS-BELTS 1 BEADED : \ \ WI { -I I BAMBOO L : 6 J I from India l Q O{, OFF I CURTAINS I with this coupon I c 1 BRIGHT, C LE A R REG. 49 FRENCH GLASSWARE YOUR 33 CHOIC E E A C H Ch o o s e gobl e t, re d-wine, w i n e ch a mpagn e o r o n t he-rocks. W ith This Coupon 1 IT'S A BEDSPREAD A DRESS I I I I OR A COLORFUL TAP EST RY I I REG $644 $744 I fl TWIN SIZE $ 5 II 72"x108" I I from Japan Airy space d ivider, door or windo w cover for old or new fashioned living --------------------,-I 10% Off All Curtains HAMPER STYLE BASKET FOR SCHOOL o r PICNIC IN 3 SIZES 14 X9 4.00 16 x 1oy S.00 18 x 12 7 00 PAC K A PICNIC L U NCH ANO HEAD FOR THE HEARES T P.4.RK. NOSUL GIO STY L ING F ROM YESTERY E A R HON GKONG Bright colors i ndividually block I With This Coupon printed by hand. 100% cotton. Durable A work of art. 1 I I I I I j I I I Sun Visors Handmade in Mexico Leather With T his C oupon I REG $4 $2 -------------------4 With This Coupon I With This Coupon r------------------------------------1 I L-----------------1 Incense-Burners I l l 0% OFF I With This C oupon I LITER CHAMOIS SKIN WINE I r-----------------------------------I Squirt the n 1 .i1 \\ o n :11 I I \ f in M E W ith This C oupon I I I I :Vith v'. piastre lrnrng ..II l, red cord trim. ;.-, and fittings and .. ,}, .. ._, 2 liters .:.) ;.: (appr. 8"x 12") : :_;; _..I Rattan Basket REG. $4.02 $3.00 I I I I .. : r : I WALNUT AND WOVEN CORD. ARMCHAIR II $ 2 9 r------W-ith_T_h_is _co-up-on_. F int> Co n t e mpor a r v S t y lin g Fro m Yugo5ln via. l'
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16-THE ORACLE September 27, 1974 Ovalshaped opal ring, 1 OK gold. $35.00 Opals ... I Navet t e shaped opal & 4 diamonds. 1 4K gold $195.00 make memorable gifts. 2 opals & i genuine garnets, 1 OK. gold $89.75 Navette-shaped opal & 1 2 diamonds, 14K gold. $299.50 Ovalshapecl opal ring, 1 OK gold. $39.95 Opal ring, sculptured design, 1 OK gold $35.oo USE OUR CONVENIENT CREDIT TERMS: Budget Accounts C h arge Plans We Accept: BankAmericard Diners Club Shoppers Charge Master Charge C<1rte 81.:inc he American Express Gordon' JEWELERS Open a charge account. No previous credit necessary. IN TAMPA SHOP AT GORDON'S: 3924 Britton Plaza Shopping Center Northgate Shop ping Center University Square Mali' Other Stores in St. Petersburg Clearwater, Seminole, Bradenton,.Plant City and Lakeland Shop Gordon: s Coast to Coast. Fashion Calls For The Tunic Set DOUBLE KNIT Wni}11ms The young sophisticate. Flat tcring tunic with turtle neck, tucked bodice and puffed sleeves. Shup uc.iscd pants. Sizes /.lo 16 s30 *PRE-PAID. MAIL ORDERS ACCEPTED size N,0>2153. No d>a1;gefor delivery \A/ WHm: SwAN UH0-0.M, u .. v. .. 7/o.tionof Uni/orm Sha UNIVERSITX SQUARE MALL E. Fowlrr Ave. (n .. s .. onr, mile of 1-ij J UNIVERSITY SQUARE MALL Manager (left) Doug Spiel, assis.tant (right) Juan Comas and the crew at University Square Mall invite you to stop by and look over our compJete line of shoes and accessories
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THE ORACLE-September 27, 1974 17 welcome USF OPENING SPECIALS PORCHE Now $1290 CRISPY NOW $1290 Cobbies CLASSIC $22 CAMEL BLACK from Super-soft sole to strap Just one word describes Cobbies' "Classic" soft! The crepe sole, sporty leathers and elasticized cross-strap combine to wrap your foot i n all-day comfort. A great put-on for all your casual pants. JUST SAY CHARGE IT! SOCIALITES ARE NOW FASHION THE ZINGIEST SLING IN TOWN SOCIALITES Our ultra-so f t sling sports a stacked heel and just a hint of a plat f orm. It' s unbeatable' $27 EXTRA LARGE SIZES, EXTRA WIDE WIDTHS I I 51:12 I s1:.11 I I I I I l RED CROSS: PROFESSIONAL SHOES I I $20 Comfort, 10 % off Fit and DurabilifY: with this ad are built into I I every pair I I If you stand all day or go at a brisk pace, Red Cross Profess i onals I are the ones you need. Special support features and quality construction I assure perfect fit and comfort all day long. You're sure to find your size in I our wide size range. The next time you buy duty s hoes I _______ J BENTLEY'S NOW OPEN! UNIVERSITY SQUARE MALL 2200 E. FOWLER AVENUE TAMPA, FLORIDA PH. 977-0075 (one mile east of 1-75 on Fowler Ave ) ..,. MASTER CHARGE o BANKAMERICARD o AMERICAN EXPRESS DINERS CLUB : A ,:;.-a .:J. .,.. J' w _,. t,. ,._ ,.t .> J .I ... .. .... ", .lo. J I._ A 1' 'l ,._ 4 J ,. ; .'J 1 _, r .t J .i p .JI ,,. .I ., ,_ o ,. ,.. ,. .,. ,.. .,. '' -._ '" -. .,. ... .o. '" _.. ... ...

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18-THE ORACLE September 27, 1974 AT FIRST There are so many good things happening at Hickory Farms of Ohio. For instance, there are 126 delicious cheeses on display Sample before you buy. Then, there's the world-famous BEEF STICK Summer Sausage. This all-beef sausage tastes great by itself or in sandwiches. A new feature at Hickory Farms of Ohio is BITE party trays. Each contains a delicious selection of meats and cheeses that enable you to enjoy your own party. Buy the size that fits your needs. Finally, you'll find a big, colorful display of food gift paks. Each contains specialty foods from Hickory Farms of Ohio. They come in all sizes ... all prices. OF OHI0-366 University Square Mall Tampa, Fla. 33612 phone {813) 977-0188 LEADING CHEESE STORES ,;

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c football forecast J Editor's note: This isthefirstofaweeklycolumn in which Bill Fay and I will predict the winners of 10 college and 10 pro football games. The column will appear on Fridays during the season. College BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor MIAMI OVER TAMPA-The Spartans bit off a little more than they could chew when they scheduled the Hurricanes. Freddie Solomon will have his hands full tomorrow night. FLORIDA OVER MISSISSIPPI--The Gators throttled Maryland's attack last week, and they should be able to handle the Bulldogs this time around. Freshman Tony Green will add plenty of punch to Florida's offense for a long time. KANSAS OVER FLORIDA STATE--Poor Seminoles. Fifteen in a row. MICHIGAN OVER NAVY--Dennis Franklin and Company won't fumble the game away, as Penn State did last week. The Middies are going to get stomped. AUBURN OVER TENNESSEE--The upset of the week. Shug Jordan's troops always play tougher than they are in the big games. And they are the home team in this one. MICHIGAN STATE OVER UCLA--The big Ten is no longer the Big Two and the little Eight. and who would have thought the Bruins would be facing their third game with an 0-2 record. PENN STATE OVER IOWA--Joe Paterno's boys have looked mediocre in their first two outings. If they don't shape up, the Hawkeyes could smash them. GEORGIA TECH OVER CLEMSON-Georgia Tech has yet to prove it has a defense, but that's o.k., because Clemson hasn't generated any offense. USC OVER PITTSBURGH--The Trojans are still smarting after their loss to Arkansas. That should be the difference in this game. WISCONSIN OVER COLORADO--lt's going to be a long year for the Buffaloes. Pro BY BILL FAY Oracle Sports Writer CLEVELAND OVER ST. LOUIS-= The Cardinals' lucky streak will be ended at two by Mike Phipps and Company. DALLAS OVER NEW YORK GIANTS-Dallas has hit its early season slump and could be in for another upset but the Giants have yet to jell under Bill Arnsparger's system. PHILADELPHIA OVER BALTIMORE-Two equally inept offenses so far this season, but the Eagles have more potentially. MINNESOTA OVER CHICAGO-Gary Huff has looked impressive thus far for the Bears, but he has yet to face a defense the quality of the Vikings. GREEN BAY OVER DETROIT-Give the Packer offense the edge in what shapes up as a lackluster game. LOS ANGELES OVER NEW ENGLANDAlthough Coach Chuck Fairbanks' club is much improved, there is little chance for an upset here. The Rarp.s may be the best in the NFL this year. CINCINNATI OVER SAN FRANCISCO-The Bengals are still smarting from last week's loss to San Diego. Paul Brown's boys can't afford another loss if they hope to stay in the race with Pittsburgh. BUFF ALO OVER NEW YORK JETS-Joe Namath's arm has lost some zip while Joe Ferguson's is really coming on. OAKLAND OVER PITTSBURGH-By far the best game of the week and possibly of the year. Two superbly matched teams, but give the edge to the Raider defense, led by Gerald Irons and Jack Tatum. DENVER OVER Allen's "Over the Hill Gang" is just what the name says this year, while John Ralston's Broncos look better each week. Golf attracts 7 Seven prospects, including a former Florida Women's Amateur Champion, attended yesterday's organizational meeting of the Brahmisses golf team. "This is the best interest we've had shown in golf," JoAnne Young, coordinator of women's intercollegiate athletics, said. ELIZABETH POOLEY, who won the amateur title in 1970 as well as the state high school championship in '69, '70 and '71, was joined by five out-of-state golfers and one Miami player. Two were from VenezuelaCathy von Albrecht and Chris Muller. Both have won tour naments there. Others at the meeting were Jamie Wise, a seven handicap golfer from Dayton, Ohio; Stephanie Hensley from Cin cinnati; .Joy duPlessis, an ex change student from Vermont; and Mary Ellen Musick from Miami. ''The Most Brilliant New Movie of the Year!" -ANDREW SARRIS, The Village Voice A MATTER OF LUST AND DEATH STARRING MICHEL PICCOLI AND STEPHANE AUDRAN A TELMAN FILM IN COLOR From NEW LINE CINEMA WllH ENGLl:,H :;urHITL[S Film Art Series Wed. Oct. 2 & Thurs. Oct. 3 7:30 & 9:30 p.m. LET 103 THE ORACLE-September 27, 1974 19 Volleyball unit picked Five returnees will anchor a squad of 16 intercollegiate volleyball players chosen by coach Jane Cheatham last night. Seniors Debbie Gunther, Karen Hackshaw and Brenda Welch and juniors Jayne MacCall and Donna Terry are back from last year's team. They will be joined on the traveling squad by Nancy Brown, Susan Duncan, Janet Hall, Sylvia Moss, Debbie Nellicliff and Nancy Yengel. Barbara Beckham, Sandy Roebuck, Susan Skinner, .Janice 971-9421 Van Glahn and Dawn Zaharis also made the team. "Last year I only kept ten players, and I found myself running short," Cheatham said. Another reason for the larger group this time, she said, was "all the talent and potential I want to keep this year and devlop for next year." The team will begin practice Tuesday in preparation for Thursday's opener against St. Petersburg Community College. pizzo take-out PIZZA r----------------------, I Large 14" Pepperoni l I I I and Mushroom $280 I OFFER GOOD Sept. 27-29 NO Rip-Off!!! Weekend Reopening Special-Get to know us-Check our regular bargains 1916 E. 136th Ave. 1 block N. of Fletcher between 19th and 20th behind the Coin-0-Magic Laundromat

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20-THE ORACLE September 27, 1974 Rezoning request to be made BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer A Tampa Planning Com mission official said yesterday its staff will recommend to the commission some changes in University Community zoning requested by the Edward J DeBartolo Company, developers of University Square Mall .. USF tours sponsored weekdays The campus tour group program sponsored by the Office of Student Affairs conducts c University tours Monday through Friday at 10 a m. and 2 p.m. and on Saturday and Sunday at 2 p m., program spokesman Fran Lala said. The hour .and 15 minute tour encompasses the entire campus she said. On Wednesday and Friday afternoons, at the end, students may speak with academic advisors. No advance notice is needed for groups with 10 persons More than 10 persons should notify the program a week in advance Lala said Between April aud July over 650 persons participated in the tours, she said Land within close proximity to USF i s zoned University Com mun ity. "WE CAN MAKE some recommendations for change, but not all that they're a sking for," Planning Commission Executive Director John Crislip s_aid. DeBartolo has proposed a redefinition of University Community zoning to allow commercial banks, and offices other than currently allowed medical ones west of the University on Fowler Avenue. SG Vice President Wayne Wechsler said SG is against any rezoning plans "We want to keep the University Community district as a buffer zone between us and businesses," he said. The USF Career Service Senate has also expressed disapproval of the proposed redefinition. THE UNIVERSITY Com munity Districts boundaries are one-half mile west of 30th Street, one-half mile north of Fl e tcher A v enue and one-fourth mile east of 50th Street. Land south of the campus is city property, therefore not part of the district. The DeBartolo Company will "probably" go before the Planning Commission at its Oct. 7 meeting Crislip said He said DeBartolo's request to permit banks and savings and loan associations on property zoned University Community is not really desirable because "the district is designed to preserve the land surrounding USF for university related purposes But, he said the request to permit professional offices other than medical ones may be ap proved HOWEVER, a different ap proach to the bank problem is being considered by the com mission staff, Crislip said .. mmwwwmmnm111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111ig fili-1 ".LL Optieal Co.I I Sam Carson & Mark Carson, Opticians s 11710 N. FLORIDA AVE. at Fowler Ave. PHONE 935-7854 = = 5 Duplicate your eyeglasses 5 I into photogrey & photo sun lenses. I ;;'IHllllllllllllllDlllllllUllllHlllllHHllHUllllHllllllHUllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllllllfi1 Part of th e bank sit e is already zon e d comm e rcial, h e s aid, and th e staff will probably recom m end the re s t of it b e z oned that w ay. Since the land is right on the fringe (of the district) and it is such a minor change it would be the best solution for the bank, Crislip said But he said that nothing else" would be rezoned, including property on 30th Street. CRISLIP SAID he is "concerned" about the corner of 30th Street and Fletcher Avenue which contains University Community Hospital and several medical offices That area should be reserved for medical activities, he said. "If we do broaden the definition for other types of offices, we may be more selective about what parts (of the district) what of fice s go into Need foreign car parts? vw DATSUN AND TOYOTA TRIUMPH OTHERS MG OPEL Save with Student Discounts! We can serve you better because we stock parts and accessories for imported cars only! [Open Saturday 9 a.m. -1 p.m. 1 Daily 8:00 5:30 imported car parts 4218 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3966 AMERICAN _O\JERSEAS CORP. "Your on-campus travel agency" All USF Students I Come in and see us or We are here to assist the university community in all travel needs. AMERICAN EXPRESS J REPRESENTATIVE call us at Adm. 102 phone 974-2001 We are your cruise headquarters -We offer SPECIAL RA TES for group travel -We have information on all tours ask about free travel for group leaders

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Proper use of textbooks can increase efficiency THE ORACLE-September 27, 1974 21 I & 2 Br. Apts. $140 UP Furn. & Unf. Carpet Near USF Rec. Room, 2 Pools, 2 Laundry Rooms. Saunas, Editor's note: The followirig article is the second in a three-part series advising students on how to get the most out of text books In the first installment of the series, provided by the Association of American Publishers, pointers were given on how to use each text to its full benefit. It indicated the importance of a preliminary survey cf the entire book and gave tips on how to prepare class assignments. QUESTION YOURSELF AS YOU READ Pose questions to yourself as you move from paragraph to paragraph. By converting statements into questions you challenge assumptions opinions and generalizations, and you keep yourself alert to the author's ideas. As you read your textbook, ask yourself, What, Why, How, Who, When. What is the meaning of the title of this chapter? What is the sense of headings and sub-headings, the topic sentence and concluding remarks? What is the meaning of the words especially of im portant terms that are italicized. What is the purpose of a photograph or table, a diagram or a graph ? Why has the author chosen a certain sequence of thought ? Why does he elaborate upon a particular point so extensively? How does the author achieve his effects? Does he use exaggeration, understatement, irony? Does he use examples and analogues? Are his graphs and pictures effective? If you are reading literature, what is the significance of the title, the point of view, the setting, the historical period, the tone, mood, language, and symbolism of the work? For whom is the author writing? If he is writing a history text is he biased? If he is dealing with psychology, does he belong to a special school of thought and does this attitude shape his ideas? When was the book written? Have new developments ren dered the author's opinion ob solete? Ask questions in class. Bring specific inquiries raised by your reading to class and pose them to the professor and to other students. Make certain that you are an active participant in class and that your reading plays an active part in your classroom work. Underline and make margin notes Mark your text freely and underline key statements. Bracket key phrases and put light check marks around significant points After you have read a few paragraphs, return t o your markings and underline the phrases and sentences that seem most important to you. Be careful to select only the main idea. If you underline judiciously, you will have a clear idea of the most important material you have read When you review Writing in the margins can also be helpful. Challenge the author directiy in the margins of the text. Ask questions, disagree, modify statements, rephrase concepts in your own language By actively engaging the author's ideas, you will read more alertly and you will remember what you have read. Note taking is an individual matter and each student will have to decide upon the best technique for himself; but there is no question that to make your learning active and to retain what you have read, you must take notes. These notes will be very useful at a later time, reminding you of your im mediate reaction to specific passages in the textbook and reviving information that you have forgotten. A journal or reading log proves useful. After you have read a section or a chapter, record your thoughts so that you will have a personal and active encounter with the textbook. You may want to keep an informal reading log, jotting down perceptions or expressing yourself creatively; you may want to be more formal and synopsize whole chapters in a brief paragraph. In any event, the transcription of your thoughts to paper will be of great help in reviewing and in writing sub sequent essays or term papers. Tennis Courts "Now taking summer leases for 1 bedroom apartments." OFFICE HOURS 9 a.m. -6 p.m. Mon -Fri Res. Mgr. Sat & Sun Skip er Road E. of Nebraska Ph: 971-5236 "5 f5 For LOVE of beautiful things-beauty for under a dollar a day Practically anything to make your new place a home you can be proud to show your friends JSl 10 Fowler Avenu;i f I 985-4451 I 130 South Franklin 223-2548 Jb lliCkEY CO. furniture rental Immediate Delivery SELECT WINES, CHEESES DELIMEATS, PARTY TRAYS1 Sandwiches To Go Students advise police BUSCH BLVD. BULLARD PARKWAY Two USF students have been appointed to the newly-formed Tampa Citizens' Police Advisory Committee. The two, WUSF-FM newscaster Nick Fray and Oracle Editor Sandra Wright, will serve on the committee set up to advise Tampa Police Chief Charles Otero, Fire Chief John Anderson and Tampa City Council on police matters. The committee was formed after several people voiced concern about "police policies During the group's first meeting yesterday, Otero said he considers committee members to be speaking for the citizens of Tampa. Otero said he expects the committee to consider such matters as the scope of local Health Center may get Gyn Dr Larry Stevens, USF Health Center director, said yesterday he is "trying to work out" an arrangement to have a gynecologist from the College of Medicine work in the student health center. "Two faculty members ' aregrowninourown Good vi&es fields in South America and shipped E M fresh to you. asy oney Work Schedule Wed. 3:00-7:00 p.m. Thurs. 3 :00-7 :00 p.m. Fri. Sat. l :00-7 :00 p.m. 10:00-7:00 p.m. Sun. 9:00-4:00 p.m. TAMPA AREA 100 W. Sligh Ave. Phone 236-0801 If you work all hours ST. PETERSBURG AREA above you are Phone 552-8714 guaranteed $2/ hr. NORTH MIAMI AREA or 25 % commission, 5514 N.W. 72nd Ave. @whichever is higher Phone 887-7454 Selling Fresh Cut Flowers Over 50 people needed on street corners in Hillsborough County The Flower Children need managers in various cities across the country. "The Flower Children" under the red and yellow umbrellas seeking a flower conscious pub I ic throu_ gh street corner flower sales coast to coast Jj( Send Resume

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22-THE ORACLE Ed Kopp ... guidelines lacking September 27, 1974 Joint Ph.D. plan stalls BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer The proposed doctorate program between USF's College of Engineering and Georgia Technological University has been stalled because of problems involving the Omnibus Education Act Engineering Dean Ed Kopp said yesterday Several students are going to Georgia Tech this fall he said, but the joint program has not actually started. The ex perimental program will grant students a Ph.D. in electrical engineering he said. STUDENTS involved in the program attend classes here but receive their degrees from Georgia Tech he said "Our faculty would be honored as Georgia Tech faculty for the joint program .'' The legislature threw a hooker at us," Kopp said. "The Omnibus Education Act limits the number of hours a graduate student may take It used to be after getting his master's a student could keep on taking as many classes as he wanted." The College of Engineering does not offer a doctorate degree a nd so if students continue taking courses after r e ceiving their master' s ciegrees the s tate will not give funds to the University for tho se students, he said The BOR hasn't come up with the ground rules yet," Kopp said. The Omnibus Act allows forprograms like this but they hav e n't given us any guidelines." HE SAID although a number of students will go to Georgia Tech on assistantships, basically the program will be a faculty in terchange Some Georgia Tech faculty will come to USF and vice versa but all USF s faculty in volved in the program will be considered courtesy members of Georgia Tech's facuity President's Council may I & 2 Br. Apts. $140 UP Furn. & Unf. Carpet Near USF Rec. Room, 2 Pools, 2 Laundry Rooms. Saunas, guide USF development Tennis Courts "Now taking summer leases for I bedroom apartments." OFFICE HOURS 9 a.m. -6 p.m. Mon -Fri Res. Mgr. Sat & Sun BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer The President's Council has the potential for becoming the basis of the University's development program University Develop ment Director Terry Edmonson said yesterday. The President s council is a group thus far totaJling 17 per sons who have promised to donate to USF $10,000 or more during a 10 year period, he said. "THEY ALSO serve an advisory function to the ad ministation, Edmonson said The primary advisory function is to help the administration keep aware of community feelings and reactions he said ''Th e money is used for discretionary purposes for various programs designated by the central administration," Edmonson said "The decisions are made by the president and the vice presidents It s not a slush fund for the president or the Foundation, that type of thing he said HE SAID the money which is held by the University Foun dation, is used for scholarships, research athletic programs and similar projects. The Council is about a year old Edmonson said Although USF is not a ctivel y campaigning for new members right now, Edmonson said he hopes more people will join. Skipoer Road E. of Nebraska Ph: 971-5236 Student IDs Jack Anderson talks here Monday night Student IDs will be made on Monday, September 23 through Friday, September 28 from 9-12 and 1-4 p.m. in the basement of the Library, Educational Resources. Please bring your r eceipt of fee payment. Night students may have their IDs made on Tuesday, October 1 and Wednesday, October 2 from 5-8 p.m. in the basement of the Library. After this time, IDs 1 will be made on Mondays and Fridays from 2-3 p.m. and on Thursdays from 9-10 a.m. in the basement of the Library. Noted columnist Jack An derson will speak Monday night at 8 :30 in the USF Gym Admission will be free Anderson will not speak from a prepared text but will instead give a spontaneous speech that topicwise will be similar to his column the "Washington Merry Go-Round," UC Program Oirector Richard Alter said Alter also said that Anderson will speak on the recent transition of the presidency and on CIA dealings in Chile. There will be a question and answer period following the speech. Anderson will a l s o be at an informal seminar-reception on the St. Petersburg campus Oct. 1 at 11 a.m. in the Building B North Lounge. This will be free to the Volunteer readers needed for blind Voluteers are needed to read text assignments this quarter, Dale Hartman, advisor to han dicapped students, said yesterday "We have a particular need for volunteers," he said "We have people who are not supported by the Bureau of Blind Services and can t afford to pay readers." Hartman also said a woman who is unable to drive needs a ride from the corner of 30th Street and Skipper Road to the University sometime before 5 p.m. on Wednesday aft e rnoons Anyone interested should come to UC 217 or call 9i4-2615 public: Both events are sponsored by the University Lecture Series. Paid Political Advertisement Elect ... ABEL COUNTY JUDGE G THESE ARE THE TRUE FACTS HILLSBOROU.GH COUNTY LAWYERS POLL RECORD SPEAKS p J!1 19 YEARS AN ATTORNEY V 14 YEARS PRIVATE LAW PRACTICE v SUCCESSFULLY TRIED OVER 8500 CASES V JUDICIAL EXPERIENCE AS ACTING COURT JUDGE Justice Demands Legal Knowledge and Experience R 0 v E N Paid Abel Rigau Fu _nd, B _ob

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THEM $72-$90 per month I ,' I I 1 r(l, 1-3 ::t: tTl 0 ::0 1'.""l. I:'"" tTl : I (',,I} ...... (ti 9 O" (ti ""I N ..;i -..;i N

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24 -THE ORACLE September 27, 1974 1Do it yourself' spells trouble Editor's note: The "Liberated Woman" column by nationally-syndicated columnist Mary McGrath is now a regular feature of the Oracle. The column is planned for three days each week and is especially prepared for college papers. The author studied at Suffolk University and was a contributor to the Boston Herald. She also writes the syndicated column, "Speaking Frankly." Remodeling Whoever said "what goes up, must come down" was obviously an early member of the do-ityourself home repair and remodeling set. For reasons known only to the gremlins who scrainble move measurements and, generally mess up amateurs' most careful calculations, most non-pros live an instant replay life on every job they ever tackle. UNLIKE THOSE people who are born to the handyman's art, and arrive on earth carrying in their genes the necessary knowledge that makes them the envy of their neighbors, most of us do-it-yourselfers spend most of our time taking things down that we so confidently installed. We never will be the types these were from the time they were born: able to use their toy plumber sets to install new bathrooms, use their blocks to design cars that make the Maserati look like an economy job, and toss together a tree house that ends up as a feature in Better Homes and Gardens The rest of us fall somewhat short of the noble image they project. The mirrors we hang crash down, investing us with bad luck to a factor of seven raised to the seventh power. OUR PLYWOOD panels bulge and gap and sit up all night creaking and squeaking in our homes. Our light fixtures flash and flickerexcept those designed to flash and flicker, of course, which glow with a steady light we lack the expertise to rectify. Redoing is what we really do in our homes. Taking down, replacing, reworking, remeasuring, refitting--and regretting that we ever got started in the first place. And at some point, we who have gone up the ladder, come down in disgust --resigning our careers as handy persons which never should have gotten off the ground. Homefront Arbitration For the first time, The American family is at last going to get what no home should ever be without --a referree According to the American Arbitration Association, the principles of mediation and arbitration, long common to labor disputes and family fights over money and property, are now being introduced into the area of domestic dis-tranquillity. NO COUPLE need ever again spend sleepless nights going round and round in a morass of unresolved issues. No more endless debates over who did what to whom and what did you mean by that remark, anyway? No more skittering off into the byways of peripheral or personal badinage with the core conflict lost forever in an avalanche of acrimony. libtrattd woman As in all disputes, mediation would be the association's immediate goal. Both partners would sit down --if both could be prevailed upon to attend --and talk out their differences in a setting not much different from a marriage counseling office In the absence of agreement arbitration, rather than divorce would be the next step, with a panel of experts (marriage counselors, ministers, lawyers) deciding who was reasonable and who was plain pig-headed. In many states, the arbitration decision would carry the weight of a court order. IF THE board decides that Jane has a right to take a job over John's adamant refusal, no jury in the world would convict her if she started nine-to -fiving-it tomorrow It seems a godsend, in this era of families split over political issues --child-care issues, liberation issues and sexual issues, to have the usual family fights monitored by a referee who could blow a whistle before the game got out of bounds. Arbitration is what the family who ha s everything has always needed to keep it going when the going gets too hot to handle. sizes Jr. 3-15 /cphim_lJ At Missey 6-18 ree ee 10926 north S&h strwr t...,... t.1rr-=-. ffofidl 33617 Phone 988-0896 Moderate Prices Specializing in Personal Services This ad and three bucks gets you a full day of gliding, gawking, gasping and ge1ntitlichkeit. at Busch Gardens. Sept. 28 or 29. GemUtlichkeit. Regular admission to Busch Gardens is $4.75. So clipping this ad means a savings of $1.75 (something of a rare animal itself these days). Just present it at the front gate. And have a great day at Busch Gardens. Good sounds come in threes. See a cockatoo or three. Get to Busch Gardens by taking 1-75 north of Tampa to Busch Blvd. We're here from 9:30 in the morning till 6. Tampa Coupon has no cash value and cannot be combined with other coupons. Good only September 28 or 29.

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Student Government has many campus services BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer In an effort to serve its constituency, SG provides offcampus housing aid, a babysitting referral service an anti -rape" self defense course, stud e nt entert a inment and '.'a place for students to air their complaints," SG Vice President Wayne Wechsler said W echsler said SG' s most valuable contribut ion is the political things that we do." SG SENDS the administration proposals concerning current or proposed university policies and programs, he said. The off-campus placement service, which operates in the UC from 9 a m to 5 p m Monday through Friday, provides an updated list of apartments, duplexes, and mobile homes available in the USF area. A roomm a te referral service i s als o includ e d in th e pla cement o ffice SG also publishes an offcampus survival manual with information on piaces to live get t ing along with roommates and how to keep homes clean. An on -campus survival manual will be published in the Oracle in a "couple of weeks Wechsler said. IT WILL include a campus map, dorm rules and other in formation important to resident students, he said Students needing babysitting jobs can also find help in the SG office, which keeps a list of parents needing sitters Since SG obtained control of activities and service fees this summer, it will sponsor "at least half the entertainment programming on campus this year," Wechsler said. In addition, it will sponsor "beer bashes" at neighboring apartment complexes 1Up, down' phone made In uni versities across the United States new inventions have made it easier for handicapped persons to become adapted to dail y liv ing problems Here at USF, Building Construction Co-ordinator Lucien Saunders has come up with another such c onvenience called an up and down" telephone. The phone can be adjusted to different heights so ther e would be no disadvantages to a person in a wheelchair or a small child using it. Saunders s aid There is an international need for this type of telephone. It's a phone anyone could use. An exhibit of Saunder's telephone is located at the Maintenance Building Carpenter Shop north of the teaching Audi t orium Theatre < TAT l. It was set up there a few weeks ago to receive both positiv e and negative feedback Most people s e e a lot o f good use for it, S a und e rs said. "A BIG PART of students lives is off campus, Wechsler said "They have a right to be entertained in their own en v ironment.'' The SG Attorney General s office helps students with land lord-tenant problems and the Secretary of Resident Affairs is available to help with resident students' problems Bike parking fee gets lower University Police OOOOOO( Paid Political THE STUDENTS' CHOICE! IT'S TIME TO ELECT ... WARREN DAWSON STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 67 PAID FOR BY WARREN DAWSON CAMPAIGN FUND, DAVID SALTER, TREASURER

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26-THE ORACLE September 27, 1974 Health fees buy new equipment BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer Dr. Larry Stevens, USF Health Center director, said yesterday half the budgetary increases created by the new SG health fee "will be taken up by things we've been doing without." Health aid offered at Bayboro Students at the St. Petersburg campus can receive free emergency medical services covering up to $20. for the am bulance and $75 for emergency room attention and doctor's fees. A student who becomes ill on campus can get free transportation home Emergency first aid is available at the Building A receptionist's desk, the Student Activities Office in Building B, the Building G swimming pool and the Security Station. This is, however, only emergency medical service. Hospitalization is not covered unless a student is authorized prior to treatment by the Office of Student Services Claims can be filed only if a student holds Student Group Health Insurance. The center will buy equipment and has obtained a new physician with the 10 to 15 per cent increase in budget, he said. However, "None of this is going to make us a full service health clinic," Stevens said. "We .'.re not a Harvard or a Mayo Clinic and never will be." DR. BEVERLY Vance, formerly of the University of Louisville, will join the staff of four doctors and one psychiatrist Oct. 1, Stevens said.Fourteen nurses also are emp,loyed at the center. The Health Center handles between 31,000 and 33,000 patients each year, Stevens said. Campus info center open The Campus Information Center, located on S. Palm Avenue, is open from 7:15 a.m. to 8 p.m. and offers an array of pamphlets, catalogs and maps to familiarize students and visitors with the campus. Visitor parking permits may also be picked up at the drive in facility. "We provide 95 to 98 per cent of the students' health care needs in the primary sense," treating patients needs in a one-to-one relationship. THE CENTER also oversees the campus environmental health by taking "random and frequent samples for unhealthy, abnormal bacteria in any areas people frequent," he said. This includes checking the University's water systems and food service. "I don't know of any system for the same money he said. Under a new policy established by the Legislature, students must now pay $6 for health services each quarter. "THE HEAL TH fee is giving students access to 24-hour nur sing and health care," Stevens said. "We're all contributing to a fund, just like life. insurance and social security, betting for a tawdry sum that we're going to be healthy," he said about the new policy. We made an error An error in the Oracle in correctly listed Library hours this quarter. The correct hours are as follows: Monday-Thursday 8a.m.-10 Friday Saturday Sunday 8 a.ni.-5 p.m. 10 a.m.'-5 p.m. lp.m.-lOp.m. Previously, $8 was taken from each students activites and services fee each quarter for operating the health center. HAVE A PROBLEM' IN TROUBLE' NEED INFORMATION? CALL 97.4-2555 In addition to the $6 each student now pays, SG has granted the center $250,000 for the year, Stevens said. If interested in training to be Helpline operator, please contact Helpline or Rap Cadre 2767. Women's Line 974-2556 fml) .... ......... ..... ................................................ ......... ,. ......... CORVUS 400 CALCULATOR 39.95 Great value in a compact calculator .with a low price: Perfect for homework and budgeting Full 8--digit cfisplay Floatiog decimal Percent key Average key_. ; Automatic constant Performs standard functions Stationery *Use Your Maas Brothers Charge Card ... It's Better Than Money! FLORIDA \

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THE OR A CLE -September 27, 1974 27 ( tlassif!!d J ll!llllic ___ .... r::FOR RENT J 1 SERVICES OFFERED I GUYS-GALS 18-24 years old. A progressive New York Co. is e xpC\nding operations in the 5 E. Now hiring ambit i c:..is folks for staff full and part time of Tampa office Long hair 0.K. $160 $200 PER WEEK. For appl. call Mr. O'Cleary at 870-1543. 9 a.m.2 :30 p.m. 10-4 JOE MOONEY S c ho o l o f Mus i c, Dance and Theatrical Arts. Lessons-Piano-Organ Guitar -Woodwinds Br;r; s s -Drums Beginning Adult-Ballet-Tap-Jazz E xe rcise-Bal I roomSq uare Dance-Vocal Acting-Stage Technique. Call 988-3377 or 685-6185. 9 -27 THERE WILL be a meeting Sept. 29 for all Sigma Chi transfer students. For further information call 6 8 9-8912. 9-27 BOY 13 wants drum teacher Monday nights if possible 3rd year. Has own S'?.t In my own home. 971-4289. I WILL do laundry, vacuum and general cleaning in your apartment for 515 a week. USF area. Call Lin 971-6385 9-27 ( HELP ) KITCHEN HELP at Paesano's I a t 10829 56th St. Temple Terrace and 11 8622 N. 40th St. Tampa. Inquire Paesano's I s e e Joe Cordaro. 9-27 WANTED: For immediate employment full time or part time sketch urtists for the fall and Xmas seasons. Bring p ortfolio. Will train, apply Bus ch Gardens, 30th St. en trance, ask for Claudia or James or ph. 985-40 2 5 al 5:30 p.m. 9-27 SECRETA RY NEEDE D The SG-SFC is looking for a n attractive person to work twenty ( 20) hours a week as a secretary-receptionist. Must have good typing and shorthand s!
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28-THEORACLE September 27, 1974 Bugged by Watergate? Don't pass up an opportunity that -H. R. Haldeman -John Ehrlichman -E. Howard Hunt -G. Gordon Liddy -Donal d Segretti -John Dean -John Mitchell -Hugh Sloan -Archibald Cox -Bernard Barker -Elliot Richardson -Leon Jaworski -The Senate Watergate Committee, the House Judiciary Committee, the Watergate grand iury, the the CIA, the Washington Post ... and myself all missed I Investigate the USF Debate Team Thank You! (I hope I've made myself perfectly clear.) -Richard Nixon Meetings every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday 4:00 p.m. LET 466