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


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


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)

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00228 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.228 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Old and Rusty Oracle photo by Dave Lenox This well-digger was once used to find water for the USF campus, but now it just sits rusting in the sun in a field behind the Textbook Center. Oil spill feared after site tour BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor Despite an Exxon-sponsored grand tour of an offshore oil field near New Orleans, USF Biology Professor John Betz said yesterday he fears the possibility of a serious oil spill as petroleum com panies continue the search for oil along Florida's coast. Betz said Exxon and Florida Gas Corp. two weeks ago flew a group of state environmentalists to New Orleans, "stuffed us full of food, and took us all out to see the oil field He said the trip was part of an Exxon effort "to smooth their way in and dispel environmentalists' fears of future oil spills in the fish-filled waters along the west coast of Florida But nobody knows what harm an oil spill could do to the coast, Betz said. "And there will be spills," he said. "The real question is how bad will the worst spill be, and is it an acceptable risk?" Damages to Florida beaches from an oil spill could be temporary, Betz said. "But on the other hand, a bad spill might change the ecology of the entire Gulf of Mexico ; Trudy Bernhard, a state director-at-large for the Isaac Walton League, a national environmental group, also made the trip. She said one of the things that most concerned her about the oil fields off New Orleans was the mud :.ieing dumped from the rigs back into the gulf Prolonged dumping of mud would cause large areas of the floor of the gulf to be "buried in layers of filth," she said Oil spills along the west coast could do irreparable damage to the state's valuable fishing industry, she said. "It would be criminal to endanger this resource for the sake of oil," she said. Bernhard s.aid a helicopter flight out to the main platform of the oil field revealed considerable "marsh degradation." She said Exxon executives emphasized that fishing around the oil rigs is good. But, she said, the destruction of marshes and estuaries near onshore facilities serving the oil rigs wiped out breeding grounds for fish, as well as many crabs, birds, and other animals depending on shallow water for their existance. She said the petroleum search along the west coast, begun last year, has not yet yielded oil in commercial quantities. After discovery, it will take about five years for the oil companies to move into full production and distribution of the oil, she said. USF Marine Science professor, David Wallace said USF iS using a state grant of $950,000 to study the gulf before and after the oil exploration. He said results of the study will be released Feb. 15. Blrth control distribution hit BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer Health Center personnel were labeled "judgmental" and. "paternal" in their distribution of birth control devices yesterday by some Women's Center members. The types of birth control methods available through the center's Family Planning Clinic and the number of women served also drew criticism. "THE DOCTORS up there have been judgmental and so have the nurses," a Women's Center spokesperson said. The staff is paternal, she said, and "moralizes at us because we're younger." Health Center Director Larry Stevens denied the women's charges. "Certainly there is no judgmental process at all," he said. "That would be completely unprofessional. Moralism has no place in a professional office." Stevens said the staff, on an individual basis, discusses with each woman coming to the Family Planning Clinic "what she is interested in and what she wants to know (about birth control methods) H OWEVER, a Women's Center spokesperson cited instances in which women requesting birth control were patronized. "We're taking complaints (about the cent e r) all the time," she said. Stevens said he wouldn t be surprised if a misconception about the Family Planning Clinic e x isted. "You always find a few who feel that they haven't .... m "You always find a few people who feel that they haven't gotten the best that they could." gotten the best that they could," he said. One Women's center volunteer said in two d ays she has received four complaints that nothing but birth control pills are available. Women may receive prescriptions for birth control pills and be fitted for -Larry Stevens diaphragms, but cannot obtain the diaphragms or pills (except for first month supply) themselves, Stevens said. WOMEN WISHING a birth control pill perscription are required to first have an examination for which a $2.50 fee is charged. IUDs are not obtainable through the clinic, although information about them is available, because "it is a specialty procedure" an:d should be handled by a gynecolo gist, Stevens said. "If we could get a gynecologist here, that aspect would also be included in the clinic." "There is not enough money in the budget to hand out pills," Stevens said. "I wish there was (enough money) for every type of medicine needed here." THE SPOKESPERSON said another problem is not enough women can be accommodated through the once-weekly Family Planning Clinics. Last year, 370 women used the clinic's facilities, Stevens said. The waiting list is currently four to six weeks after the ap pointment is made, he said. However, he said women must currently wait between two and three weeks before seeing a private physician. "We hope to double and expand and more," Stevens said Zigzag The roof of the Chemistry Auditorium juts raggedly black and white against a dull grey sky. Photo by John Raoux


2-THE ORACLE October 23, 1974 Dean confirms Ellsberg break-i'n WASHINGTON John Dean III, the Watergate prosecution's star witness admitted yesterday that he knew about the 1971 Ellsberg break-in eigh t monthS> after it happened and that he destroyed one of the burglars' notebooks after the original Watergate trial in January, 1973. "You were covering up the California burglary," asked John J Wilson, attorney for H. R Haldeman, former White House chief of staff and now a defendant in the Watergate cover-up tral. ''Yes, sir, I was," Dean acknowledged ''And you did this consciously,' Wilson asked. "I did." "Why?" That was the easiest solution for me at the moment. I just put it in a shredder and hoped the problem would go away," Dean said Soviets look to visit MOSCOW The Soviet Union is looking to Secretary of State Henry Kissinger's visit to Moscow to continue and widen the movement toward detente Western diplomats said yesterday. Kissinger, who arrives tomorrow for four days of talks, is making his first trip to the Soviet Union since Pres. Ford took office The diplomats said the Kremlin was concerned whether Ford would continue former Pres. Richard Nixon s policies of lessening tensions and they hoped to be reassured on the point by Kissinger. Inflation continues Consumers paid record high prices in September for essential goods including food, clothing and housing, the government reported yesterday. And two government officials asked for even higher taxes or prices on gasoline and natural gas In other discouraging signs that inflation continues cutting deeply into individual and corporate pocketbooks, Chrysler Corp said it lost $8 million in the third quarter and cattlemen warned Pres. Ford the livestock industry "is on the verge of economic collapse." Transportation costs were on the rise, too. Starting Nov. 1, it will cost more to cross the Atlantic by jet and cross New York by taxi. The Labor Department said the Consumer Price Index rose 1.2 per cent in September, pushing the annual rate of increase to 12.1 per cent-the highest since 1947. Population pace rapid WASHINGTON The population of southern and western states continued rapid growth in 1974 while declines in six states produced a slowing trend in the Northeast and Midwest the Census Bureau said yesterday Population losses were registered in New York, Rhode Island, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Illinois and Iowa. The District of Columbia also had a populat ion drop. Arizona and Florida continued their four-year pace as the nation's fastest-growing states Pill reported safe NEW ORLEANS -Women who take the pill are no more likely to develop breast cancer than those who don't use oral contraceptives, according to a study by two members of the California Health Department. Drs. Elfriede Fasal and Ralph S Paffenarger Jr. conducted the study of 1,770 women and released their findings in a paper before a convention of the American Public Heal th Association Comparison of breast cancer patients with control subjects regarding oral contraceptive use revealed no increase in risk of breast cancer and no significant differences in frequency of oral contraceptive use, interval since first use and frequency of current use they said Shriver predicts loss NEW ORLEANS Sargent Shriver, the 1972 Democratic vice presidential candidate, predicts Pres. Ford will not be elected president if he runs in 1976. He said the next president probably will be a Democrat. Shriver, in New Orleans to speak to the 102nd annual meeting of the American Public Health Association (APHA), said he believed the next president would be either Sen. Henry Jackson, D-Wash., Sen Walter Mondale, D Minn or Rep Hugh Carey, D.-N. Y now running for governor of New York. Shriver, brother-in-law of Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D Mass., said he believed Kennedy made the right decision in not seeking the presidency at this time But certain family obligations are out of the way, Shriver said, Kennedy could run for president. "After all, he's only 42," Shriver said 2nd letter received PORTLAND Ore. The FBI said yesterday a second com munication had been received from J Hawker," the ex tortionist who has threatened to cut off the power supply to this second largest city in the North west if he is not paid $1 million Top Dollar For Your Equity We pay all closing costs Ann Del Valle Realty. Inc. Realtor 877-6007 839-4279 formerly of Head Hunter, Miami Beach Bevis moves Suspension and Ophie's of Tampa, plus 14 years of experience in 'oreal-Paris-Italy-Yugosla via-Lebanon. Iii_ ____ ,/-_, you to his new haircutting salon. TALLAHASSEE -Public Service Commission Chairperson William Bevis moved yesterday that the fuel adjustment charges, that produce more than $300 million a year income to electric companies, be suspended until the legality is established by the Florida Supreme Court. Bevis made the motion despite arguments by the state's major utilities that they could be forced into bankruptcy if they are not allowed to raise rates to offset rising costs of fuel oil used to generate their power. FEA backs O'Malley TALLAHASSEE The Flofiaa Education Association, which once withdrew its endorsement of a candidate after learning that he sought support of the Ku Klux Klan, said yesterday it is "sticking with" indicted State Treasurer Tom 0 'Malley "The courts will decide whether the charges are valid," Pres. Catherine Luther of the state's largest teacher organization said "We have no Ouija board vision as to what the outcome will be, but we believe a man is innocent until proven guilty." Cason gives evidence TAMP A Local attorney and banker Warren M Cason testified for nearly four hours yesterday before the federal From the Wires of United Press International grand jury investigating the financial affairs of State Comptroller Fred Dickinson, but refused to talk with newsmen after the session Cason is a long-time friend and business associate of Dickinson and traveled with him in Hillsborough County during Dickinson's 1970 re-election campaign. Cason is a former member of the old State Road Board and is a former Hillsborough County Attorney. Tests called unfair TALLAHASSEE Rev. R. N. Gooden, state field director of the NAACP, said yesterday that 12th grade university placement tests are unfair to black students. Gooden said he will ask State Education Commissioner Ralph Turlington to abolish the examinations and find alternative methods of student evaluations. Because many blacks come from inferior high schools said Gooden, they are unprepared to take the examinations, given 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 not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to the Oracle, LET 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the.typographical to'1e 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 non4discriminatory basis 1 without regard to race, color, religion sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. state-wide to graduating seniors. Two-year colleges and Florida A & M University, a predominantly black school, do not require minimum scores for admission. Conditions overruled TALLAHASSEE The supreme court said yesterday petition requirements for in dependent candidates are too stringent and ordered a former Boca Raton mayor placed on the ballot as a U.S. Senate candidate. The court ordered Secretary of State Dorothy Glisson to certify Emil Danciu as an independent candidate for the senate, and in a separate ruling, instructed Alachua Gounty officials to certify Katura Carey as art independent candidate for the school board PHOENECIA 3612 Henderson Blvd., phone 870-0077 Mon. through Sat. 10 to 8 MONROE HEALTH FOODS 11103 N. 56th St. Temple Terrace Ph. 988-5000 ( 11/4 mi. from USF) Special Vit. E Natural D'Alpha or mixed 100-200 IUs Reg. 5.50 Now $4.29 S I Natural Acerola C 150 mgs. Buy pecia -one at $2;45 """.'."" Get one FREE! Student Programming FREE Student Vit. Discount 10 per cent Bring this ad for 10 per cent discount on Scream in' Munchies & Super Smoothies. We're just dying to tell you about our new shop. Herbal tea room &. snack shop to open soon. Ya'l I 'come I University Lectute Series Presents: Donald Segretti was just a political pawn to he n1anipulated" B _usiness Auditorium Thursday Oct. 24 8:30 p.m. FREE


THE ORACLE -October 23, 1974 3 Wireman eager to lease space BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor Eckerd College Pres. Billy Wireman said yesterday he is "quite anxious" to lease classroom space to USF "provided we do not destroy Eckerd in the process." Wireman said he will not enter into any agreement with USF not allowing Eckerd College to remain independent, but leasing space to USF will help boost the income of the small Pinellas County college he said "I feel very good about it," Wireman said. "And I suspect Amplified music policy under fire from SG BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer President for Student Affairs pan Walbolt said, is "amplified music is loud." USF's amplified music policy, which restricts the number and length of oncampus amplified musical events is under fire from SG officials, SG Pres. Richard Merrick said. "SINCE IT'S outside, you would expect by definition it would interfere with students trying to study," he said "We don't need to ban it (as was the policy a few years ago),'' Wal bolt said. ''But we feel it should be controlled so that we don't have night after night of it." "The policy we have is out of touch with the situation we have,'' Merrick said. Outdoor programs are needed at USF because no indoor facilities exist to house them, he said "EXCEPTIONS TO the policy (requested by SG) have become so frequent that we 're actually working around the policy," he said. "That in itself is reason for change." Merrick said SG will propose modifications in the time and frequency of amplified musical events "It has yet to be any kind of disruptive factor in the University, he said. Merrick cited last spring's Renaissance Fair and the recent River Riot as successful exceptions to the policy. "We need to have more frequent programs of longer duration," he said, explaining such programs are needed to satisfy the larger turnouts since such events became free Currently, amplified musical programs may only be performed outdoors between 5 and 11 p.m. and must be no more than two hours in length. They can be performed only on Crescent Hill, in the residence hall areas, 50 feet from buildings, and on the soccer field. Only USF faculty, students, staff and their invited guests may attend WALBOLT SAID he opposes "any significant increase in the number of hours concerts would last." "There are other places people could go to hear concerts like that,'' he said. Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell said he doesn't see a need to change the current policy because "we aren't utilizing it now." The rationale behind this policy, Assistant Vice No 1Bust' fund s being collected BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer No active solicitation for funds Public service said to need more attention USF must place greater emphasis on public service to become a truly urban university, Herman Brames, Administrative and Professional representative to the Task Force on Mission and Goals, said yesterday. Speaking at the staff subcommittee meeting, Brames said, "I think people agree about the only thing urban about this University is it is located in an urban setting Bill Hickok, chairperson of the committee, said few people are aware of the services USF provides and this lack of awareness and communication is one of the University's primary problems Library Director Mary Lou Harkness suggested to the subcommittee the University and the community could work together to build and operate some facilities. "Maybe we ought to go out into the community more," she said. "Maybe our daycare center, maybe our theatrical performances should be given out there in the community rather than here on campus." to build the Picasso statue "Bust of a Woman" is being conducted at this time, Picasso Fund Raising Committee Chairperson George Jenkins said. He said that during the last month the committee has not met and has done nothing to further the campaign. Eariler, com mittee members said the com mittee did not meet at all during the summer. "We haven't gotten any more funds at all,'' Jenkins said. "We've had trouble getting the people together. Everybody's traveling." USF officials first got per mission from Pablo Picasso to build the 100-foot statue in 1971. Approval was obtained from the Board of Regents April 9, 1973, TODD New Policy-Family Entertainment! All Seats $2.00 At All Times DOUBLE FEATURE "Buster and Billie" Jan Michael Vincent Pamela Sue Martin and the day after Picasso's death. The fund raising committee was formed Sept. 19, 1973 and they began seeking donations in November The original ground breaking ceremony was to have been Dec 10 and the committee had expected to have the statue completed in "Six months The new construction date has been postponed indefinitely. University Development Director Terry Edmonson said a decision to postpone the project indefinitely or to actively solicit donations again will be made soon. "I'm hoping some sort -of decision will be made before December," he said. In December the contract with Picasso's associate Carl Nesjar to oversee construction of the sculpture will expire. that we may be able to cooperate." Wireman attended a meeting of the Board of Regents (BOR) Planning Committee at the Tampa International Airport Monday, and said he has been working closely with the BOR to develop a plan to allow USF to lease Eckerd College space. BOR Chairperson Marshall Criser said Monday the Regents will make a final decision on the move at their Oct. 31 meeting in Tallahassee. But he said, USF students may be going to school at Eckerd "as early as this winter Wireman said Eckerd College owns 500,000 square feet of classrooms, laboratories, auditoriums, and swimming pools He said he would be willing to lease from 50 to 100,000 square feet of this property to USF at whatever cost the prevailing market indicates Negotiations for the move to lease Eckerd space to USF were "put on the back burner" while the BOR decided to buy New College in Sarasota and merge it with USF, Criser said. Expansion of the state university system will continue, Criser said. "But all these acquisitions can't be made at the cost of other institutions UP open 24 hours The University Police Station, on Maple Street across from the driving range, is open 24 hours a day. Ferguson suffers attack Chester Ferguson, a 10-year veteran of the Board of Regents, 4 was hospitalized last Wednesday m Hong Kong after suffering a mild heart attack, his secretary said Ferguson was traveling with his wife Louise and business associates. He planned to go on to Honolulu before returning home Nov. 1, his secretary said. said the latest reports from the family indicate Ferguson is "getting along very well," but it is still too early to tell when the Tampa businessman will be able to come home, she said. Open Pit s BQ Now Open At Mi Back Yard Free Beer! With purchase of each sand. This week only-All Day, All Night, All Week Also featuring : Burgers, BBQ Chicken, Roast Beef, Ham Open 11 a.m.-Midnight daily 4902 N. 40th St. (3 miles south of Busch) Allmake Typewriter Clinic Air Clean Lubricate Special Offer e Minor Adjustments On1!9.95 New Ribbon Allmake Typewriter, Co. 10424 N. Fla. Ave. Phone 933-7588 Str et Dane FRE:j John Briggs, director of Graduate Studies, recommended USF try to recruit more out standing students and upgrade the quality of the Master's degree programs offered "Getting Straight" Elliott Gould and Candice Bergen Fat Chance UC/SGP MIDNITE SHOW FRI. & SAT.


4-THEORACLE October 23, 1974 Parking appeals board can work At last, staff, faculty and students who feel they have unfairly received parking tickets on campus will have an impartial board to which they can appeal. The Oracle is glad USF has decided to set up a parking ticket ap peals board and hopes the group is appointed and functioning soon. The need for the board has been clear for some time. Currently, those receiving parking tickets have only one on-campus appeal possible-to the University Police who originally gave the ticket. We feel the inequity in this type of situation is only too clear. WE ARE glad Vice President for Administration Ken Thompson has decided the board is needed and has approved the establishment of the group. we now urge the appropriate groups-Faculty Senate, Career Ser vice Senate, Administrative and Professional Committee and Student Affairs-to nominate board members so the appeals board will become a functioning reality as soon as possible. The Oracle also feels the structure of the appeals board, as approved by Thompson, is good. The board will have the power to void citations and fines or to affirm their validity. Without this power, the board would be little more than an exercise in futility. But by giving the group real power, USF officials have created a workable body to which members of the University community can turn with problems relating to traffic tickets. We agree with those who worked on the development of the board and now say they are pleased to see it becoming a reality. Discussion of setting up the panel has been active for more than a year, when SG suggested such a board be implemented. HOWEVER, the Oracle wants to point out that this is not the first such board at USF. Several years ago the University had a parking ticket appeals board but discontinued it after a student was dissatisfied with the in formal University process and took his case to court. We urge University personnel to remember that although persons are entitled to their constitutional rights on campus, unnecessary legalism will only hinder and possible kill this avenue of appeal. Ken Thompson board gets approval Corporation review by BOR a sound move The Oracle commends Board of Regents (BOR) Chairperson Marshall Criser for taking the initiative in looking into the operations of the South Florida Educational Planning Council. We feel the activities of this group should be carefully analyzed by an impartial State University System (SUS) representative as well as by the state auditor general. THE PRIVATE, nonprofit cor poration, with headquarters in USF's College of Education, receives state assistance in funds, clerical help and office space. The company, in turn, purports to serve the interests of education in the 12-county area surrounding USF. The Oracle does not question the corporate officers' good intentions. But we do wonder if the set-up could cause any: legal complications for either the company, the University, or the SUS. The best group. to begin answering that question is the BOR. The status of the corporation wilfalso be discussed in a forthcoming audit by Auditor Gen. Ernest Ellison. Ellison did not review this corporation's financial ties with the University iri his USF audit -as he did with other private firms operating on campus but indicated he will issue a "special report" to deal specifically with the South Florida Educational Planning Council. THIS, WE feel, is reason enough for the BOR to be concerned about the ties USF may have with the corporation. The Oracle agrees with corporate executive director Dr William Dan nenburg Ca USF faculty member) who has said the group does many things that benefit education throughout the state. We also agree with Dannenburg's philosophy that the University should involve itself more in community educational affairs and not become an isolated ivory tower. But we wonder if the proper vehicle for involving USF in community learning is a private firm, supported by taxpayers' money and utilizing persons employed to work for education of ORACLE ACP All:-American since 1967 editorials All men feel something of an honorable bigotry for the objects which have long continued to please them. William Wordsworth students at USF. After all, a private corporation is not subject to the same type of mandatory openness that a state agency faces. We can find no fault with many projects the corporation has un dertaken. The development of learning centers in various counties undoubtedly will aid the educational process. BUT WILL it at the same time, as several faculty members in Education have said it is doing, take faculty away from their USF duties so they can work on outside projects, for which they sometimes receive financial com pensation? Only an impartial, knowledgeable group with a thorough understanding of both law and SUS policies can answer this. The BOR, with several top-notch lawyers as members and an adviser such as SUS Chancellor. Robert Mautz (who also is a lawyer,) seems the best review board for the operations of the corporation within USF. USF officials say they have already reviewed the activities of the cor poration and do not plan to.change the University's relationship with the company. The group assists the educational system of "the entire state," so USF assistance to it is proper, Vice President for Ad ministration Ken Thpmpson has said. Thompson may be right. But the Oracle feels that can only be deter mined by a group outside the Univer sity. A review from the BOR can only benefit both the SUS and USF. We urge University officials and corporate representatives to cooperate with the BOR as this, without question, will aid the educational system. 'ill' w ; .: "JUSl CKECt<.lMG... Commentaries planned STAFF Each week the Oracle will provide space for a commentary by either a member of the USF community or state-level educator. Anyone interested 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 ..... Luanne t


6-THE ORACLE October 23, 1974 English Dept. sponsor;i 1 Art & Society' seminar I The Art and Society Lecture Series, sponsored by the English Department, will present a lecture by Drs. Irving and Harriet Deer on "The Coming of Age Philosophy Leisure and City Life The presentation from 3 to 5 p m tomorrow will be in the auditorium of On Top of the World, Sunset Point Road, Clearwater. The topic, Deer said, "will be looking at the changing concepts of work and leisure which reveal the cultural revolution that is now taking place." "Retired persons are trying to redefine leisure as creative time, not a period of non-work he said Dr John Clark chairperson of the English Department, received a grant from the Florida Citizens' Committee for the Humanities for the Art and Society Lecture series last May to research current philosophy on leisure and city life. Future programs are scheduled until Nov. 13. The program ser!es is offered free to the public. Student readers perform Solo performances will highlight the Student Reading Hour, when students present works by famous authors at 2 p.m. in LET 103. The difference between the Student Reading Hour and group interpretat ion programs is the individuality, explained program organizer George instructor in Speech Communications. "Students give solo performances," he said, "and they direct themselves. I'm not the director just the organizer." The Student Reading Hour allows soloists to select what they will perform In group presen tations the material is previously chosen. Featured will be Gary Rodriguez readin g from the works of Thurber, Lee Ahlin interpreting a selection from Shakespeare' s "Romeo and Juliet," Larry O'Connell per forming a part of Steinbeck's "Of Mice and Men" and Debbie Mitchell r 'endering an in terpretation from the musical, "The Apple Tree," by Jerry Bock and Sheldon Harwick. Her piece is based on the works of Mark Twai11. The southern rock band "Fat Chance" plays at UC sponsored Street Dance Fat Chance to play Dance It's time to get out arid move your feet at the UCSGP-sponsored Street Dance tonight at 9 on Crescent Hill Fat Chance, a band that has been playing the southeastern states for two years will provide the music. The band has been featured with such big names as Jeihn Hammond, Freddie King and the Outlaws. Members of Fat Chance are Wally Dentz, bass, vocals and harp, formerly with Raindriver;Jon La Frandre, piano and vocals, formerly with Purple Underground; Johnny Rhodes, percussion, formerly with Power; John Tegethoff, organ and clarinet, formerly with Rush; and Lee Swin:imer lead guitarist and vocals formerly with Edgar Winter's White Trash. Fat Chances' original material is a unique southern rock sound They also play the songs of Jackie Wilson and Traffic. "Mini-Meditations" every Wednesday Place: Baptist Campus Ministry Time: 12:20 12:40 A time for Devotions, Pra_y er, Sharing ... call 988-6487 WUSF-TV to air faculty duet The Faculty Recital of Oct. 15 will be aired on WUSF-TV (Ch. 16) tonight at 9 Only one of the many interesting programs scheduled for this week, the recital recaptures the performance of violinist Edward Preodor and pianist Armin Watkins The first portion of the concert, Mozart's "Sonata in B Flat Major," Bach' s "Chaconne," from "Partita in D Minor," Debussy's "Sonata," and Saint Saens' "Introduction and Rondo Capriccioso," was recorded. Part of the Signal 16 Series, WUSF-TV plans more coverage of USF recitals, according to Ted Sullivan Community Services Coordinator. However,. the specials will not be aired on a regular basis he said AT 2:30 today, Alistair Cooke continues his critical analysis of the United States in America, "Making a Revolution," Part II. Cooke outlines steps taken by colonial revolutionaries in defiance of English military presence and heavy taxation by the King The program will be repeated Friday at 7:30 p.m 'Image of Women' is subject of discussion The USF Medieval-Renaissarice Society will present "The Image of Women in the Medieval-Renaissance Period,'' at 8 p m Thursday, Oct. 24, LET 202. Dr Byron Tsangadas of the History Department, Dr Linnea Dietrich of the Art Department, Dr. Helen Popovich and Dr. Frank Fabry of the English Department, and Judith Ochshorn of the Social Science Department will participate on the panel. Audience participation will be included with the discussion, which is open to all USF students Auditions set Auditions for Qtr 2 dance technique classes will be held in TAR 222 Saturday Auditions are open to all students. Ballet II -9 a.m. Modern II, III, IV 10:30 a.m Ballet I 1:30 p m Modern I3 "Street Safety and Car Theft" is the topic for the PBS (Public Broadcasting Service) series "Burglar Proofing" at 6 tonight. Host Kene Holiday will explain ways to prevent your car from being broken into and stolen Policewoman Linda Weinstein will demonstrate a pocketbook alarm The Universi ty of Illinois Chicago Medical Center airs its series "Viewpoint on Nutrition" Thursday at 5 :30 p m Host Arnold Pike and Dr. R.O. Car penter will discuss causes of learning disabilities and how proper nutrition can be used to overcome them "JQURNEY TO Japan" examines the ancient art form of woodblock printing Friday at 2 :30 p.m. The program introduces Mr. Okura, a woodblock printer who has been awarded the Seventh Order of the Sacred Treasury by the Japanese Government. Okura is partially paralyzed but long years of dedication to his craft enable him to carve delicate markings on wood blocks At 10 p m on Friday Cathy Berberian will perform a 'collage of onomatopoeia sounds taken from Sunday comic pages, and songs including the Beatles' "Ticket to Ride." Berberian, called the "the high priestess of contemporary music" and "the Maria Callas of the avant-garde, will sing on Vibration Encore WNET-NY program Many composers have created works especially for her voice Lil Sisters love being a part of the best Fraternity on Campus! Need foreign car parts?. VW TOYOTA MG DATSUN TRIUMPH OPEL AND OTHERS Save with Student Discounts! We can serve you better because we stock parts and acces$ories for imported cars only! [Open 9 a.m. -1 p.m.1 Daily 8:00 5:30 I imported car parts 4218 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3966 Not Sometime on Some Hits But ALL The Time on ALL the Hits .TOP LP ALBUMS List SGR Discount Price 5.98 3.98 6.98 4.98 10.98 7.98 And So on ... also Discounted The Stereo 4237 W Kennedy (near Lois) Open Mon.-Fri. 9:30-9 Sat. 9:30-6 Go Round 4962 Busch Plaza (next to Proud Lion) Open Mon.-Fri. Noon til 9 Sat. 9:30-6


'The ho-ofunparaliehd_ ci:ifme11/' EXCELLENT GOURMET FOOD @ Wt .,..itlin ;., 1H t1otic 4islies f,.. IAl YS BANGLADESH-INDIA PAKISTAN 1 ... ,,,, ,-: lk__..,,IE Our 20 years experienced chef has served many a King, Qu e en Maharai a etc and s a ys : "Here you not only eat, you get a Maharaja. Jike tre a t 2000 Mai n SI -SR 580 ( 'h mile West of U.S. 19) Dunedin, Fla. Tues thru Thurs Fri and Sal 11 :30. 2:00 5 :30. 9 :00 11 :30-2:00 5:30-10:00 CLOSED MONDAY S u n 11:308 :30 Beer & Wine 971-6453 2324 E. Fletcher 1902 E. Fowler Ave. 0 ,.q : I -co E-t t:S We feed your Mind, Body, & Spirit\ -Natural Foods Restaurant Fish Dinner Every Wednesday Eggplant Parmesan Every Sunday Daily Lunch Specials 5326 E. Busch Blvd. (Pantry Pride Plaza) 988-3008 Open at 11 a.m. Now Open Sunday (5-9 p.m. only) Call Fern ()opeland at 974-2620 for space on this page! Tampa$ File.d--, Chile$e Cukile 1 Family Style Dinners I Take Out <;>rders Select from l complete Chinese I Menu Soups, Appetizers, Entrees, Desserts .f .Cocktails Served 1 Lounge Now Open Open 4 -12 Daily Sunday 1 -10 RESTAURANT T l l J Temple Terrace Plaza 988-7391 Happy Hour Sunday thru Thursday 7-Bpm I t...OC;, G Will prepare to your order for any 1ize group. All ingredients Old World Style; feta Oils, Spices. Take-out in your salad bowt or our disposable container. 839l602 .... II A.II. TO 7 P.M. : Now Serving Open Pit Open Daily 11 a .m.M idnigh ( I 6 oz Yard Buriiers Cheddar Burgers Rare Bit _Burgers Ham on Rye Stacked High Smoked Mullet pinners BBQ Chicken Sandwiches Fried Onions / BBQ BEANS Serving biait. Beer in Pint, Quart, Half Gallon, Gallon Jars : -690 2 N. 40th St (3 miles s : of Busch Gardens) .,_Now .;thel'.'e ..... ...: .. 1 10829 N. :S6th St. 1 mp0rted and Domestic BEER AND WINE! .-II .. 8622 N. 40th St. Spagh etti D i n ners P i zza.:.:.,sa lads Sandwiches Take-out Service 988-1447 985Great Deli Sandwiches served till 1 a.m. Fine Wines and Cheeses-Draft and Imported Beer Open Mon -Sat. 11 a m to 1 a m., Sun 1 p m to 12 midnite Old English Atmosphere Entertainment on Weekends pR6Utl liON pull 4970 Busch Blvd. CARRY OUT SERVICE CA TERING & PARTY 4254 S Dale Mabrv. Next to A & P 985-2013 Subs Spaghetti 1707 Skipper Road 971-8973 Next to Woolco 8 3 9 -1497 Pizza Salads "Specializing in Carry-Out" Ope1i llam to l a m M onday thru Saturday :--FREE ________ SPKCIAL -1 I One 9 Pizza Offe r e xpires O ct. 22 I I with purchase of an y large pizza I J.his _ad ---... 7


8-THE ORACLE sports October 23, 1974 '. Mike Martinez .in losing ca slate" mari:hon foolball l1e < A ni arathon game to ra::ise money for Jmridicapped student's is schedllled this weekend : East and Beta West wiU ., off at 2 p'.m. Friday andpli( 6 p.m. behind near Argos has made a commitment to support han dicapped studeQtS. } Bob :Bradshaw, a coordinator of the marathon, said. Proceeds from the game will be used to help them, perhaps by buying a Braille dictionary or : set of encyclopedias, he said. A goal of $500 has been set for the project. Businesses and organizations in the area are being asked to contribu te money for each hour the game con tinues, Bradshaw said Saga will sell cokes and hot dogs and contribute a percentage of the profits, he said. Last year more than $400 was raised when Beta West defeated Beta East 332-318. Tars beat Brahmans 2-1 BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer After scoring with only 3 :48 gone in the game, the USF soccer team was shutout the rest of the way dropping a 2-1 decision to the Rollins Tars. "This pretty much ends the season for us," said Brahman assistant coach Tom Stein brecher. "There's almost no chance of us getting a bid to the tournament, now." USF HEAD coach Dan Holcomb said he was too upset to talk after the game. The contest got off to a fast start, with the Brahmans putting the pressure on the Tar defense almost immediately Midfielder Larry Byrne was tripped by an overanxious defender, and the lanky Brahman sent the ensuing penalty kick into the top left corner of the net to give USF a quick 1-0 lead. Rollins turned the tables, however, and soon gained momentum After missing on several scoring opportunities, Tar midfielder Marty Wiman fired a shot past USF goalie Dave Dolphus to knot the score at 1-1 with 14 minutes, 27 seconds left in the first half. But it didn't stay that way for long. A MINUTE and 45 seconds later Rollins' Enrico Sessarego caught Dolphus going the wrong way, and flipped a shot past the lunging Brahman goalie for what later proved to be the deciding goal. For the entire second half, the Brahmans kept the Tars deep in their own territory. Shot after shot was fired at Rollins goalie Duke Marsh, but none .reached the net. It was a problem that has plagued USF most of the yearplenty of offense but no points. I have nothing but praise for them Steinbrecher said of the visitors from Winter Park. "They were a very well coached team." Tempers flared on more than OPEN EVENINGS 13522 UNIVERSITY PLAZA one occasion during the hotly contested match, but Stein brecher attributed most of the game s roughness to hustling play by the Tars "They were just a very aggressive ball club What they lacked in talent, they made up for in hustle he said The Brahman hooters now 2-41 for the season, face Florida International University Saturday at 3:30 p.m. on the soccer field. UNISEX HAIR CUTTERS AND YOUR ::REDKEN PLACE TAMPA, FLORIDA 33612 PH: 971-4891 Genuine "Early American" Jewelry Bought directly from the ZUNI & from $10.00 to $1,000.00 FashTSn1 NAVAJO INDIAN COOPERATIVES Fashion 1 has received an outstanding selection of genuine turquoise and sterling silver jewelry from s'ome of America's earliest designers the Zuni and Navajo Indians. Come touch their most beautiful work, with its primitive strength and color that seems to come alive against your skin. It's good medicine ... at prices lower than you'll find elsewhere. T International Fine Gold Jewelry Boutique amp a N. Dale Mabry (just Clearwater past Carrollwood) Clearwater Mall 961-3077 U.S. 19 at Hwy. 60 Tues.-Sat. 10 am5:45 pm Fri. am-8 pm Closed Mondays 726-3514 Mon.-Sat. 10:00 am-9:00 pm Health Fair Oct. 29, 30, 31 IS COlllIDg UC Mall


THE ORACLE -October 23, 1974 9 r Goal of 1,000 tickets set for basketball H. L. Culbreath ... on "First Team" BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle S1>orts Editor A joint USF-community campaign has been initiated to sell season tickets to Brahman basketball games. "This is a first-getting the University involved in a com munity effort (to sell tickets)," Joe Tomaino, director of Alumni Affairs and campaign coor dinator, said. A GROUP of community leaders called "The First Team" has been organized to lead the effort. Facing a campaign goal of 1,000 season tickets, the team has pledged to sell 1,535. Last year only 269 were sold. ''They'll be reaching out verbally, with personal contacts, Gingold, Patterson get U.S. table tennis tryouts after top regional finish USF's Greg Gingold and Pat Patterson have won the right to try out for the national table tennis team, which will represent the U.S. in India next February. Tryouts for the five-member squad are in Chicago Nov. 22 through 24. The pair earned a chance to make the trip by finishing among the top eight at the Southern regional tryouts last weekend. Gingold was first with a 14-0 record, and Patterson finished fourth with nine wins against three losses. Two players from Miami placed ahead of Patterson with 12-2 marks. Joseph Sokoloff was second and Jerry Thrasher, Gingold's doubles partner, was third. Money for the Chicago trip is awarded on the basis of finish in the regional tryouts. ., "I've been playing really good lately. If I continue to play as well as I did last weekend,Tll have a fairly good shot at making the team," Gingold said. "They might possibly tour some other countries if the governments invite them," he added The team will play both singles and doubles matches. Those qualifying for singles will be paired off for doubles tandems, Gingold said. He said he expects about 60 people to be fighting for places on the squad. Undefeated splkers: edge Lancerettes. Armed with a new defense, USF's volleyball team won its match over the Manatee Community College Lancerettes 16-14, 15-13 here last night. The win gave the Brahmisses a 7-0 record for the season "We shift according to where the ball is being spiked," USF coach Jane Cheatham said. "We hope to have every space covered. "It really helped tonight. We returned some very good spikes that would have been points a few weeks ago," Cheatham said. The new defense also helped the Brahmisses beat the University of Florida 15-7, 16-14 in Costume Contest FRIDAY, OCT. 25 6 00-7 00 DINNER 6 30-7 30 GAMES 7 30 00 SI( I TS e 00 30 COSTUME CONTEST 8 30-9 00 MOVIES a practice scrimmage last night. The Brah misses leave tomorrow for this weekend's Florida State University In vitational Tournament. INA'f\OW COME. SEE iAl

10-THE ORACLE October 1974 It Sounds You can do it, too. So far oiler 550,000 other people have done it. People who have different jobs, different IOs, different interests, different educations have completed the course. Our graduates are people from all walks of life. These people have all taken a course developed by Evelyn Wood, a prominent educator. Practically all of them at least tripled their reading speed with equal or better comprehension. Most have increased it even more. Think for a moment what that means. All of them...:.even the slowest-now read an average novel in less than two hours. They read an entire issue of Time or Newsweek in 35 minutes. They don't skip or skim. They read every word. They use no machines. Instead, they let the material they're reading determine how fast they reacf. And mark this well: they actually understand more, remember more, and enjoy more than when they read slowly. That's right! They understand more. They remember more. They enjoy more. You can do the same BUT EVELYN WOOD GRADUATES CAN READ THE EXORCIST IN 58 MINUTES At That Speed, The 403 Pages Come Across With More Impact Than The Movie. thing-the place to learn more about it"is at a speed re

THE ORACLE -October 23, 1974 11 ( classified ads J { HELP WANTED ) [ FOR RENT ) ( PERSONAL ) APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE DO YOU HAVE PLUMBING SKILLS? Earn good money working one weekend. 871 4162, afternoons, 837-9845, evenings. 10;25. BUSINESS MANAGER needed part-time for student run organizations-Intensive Tutorial and University Volunteer Ser vices. Cali CAUSE--974-2388; Office-SOC 7P. 10-23 .r FOR SALE l LEVI BELLS in denim, cords & brush denim. Straight legs in denim & cords. Also acme boots & good selection of western shirts. Onty 10 min. from campus -4 blocks north of Deg Tracks. Bermax Western Wear. 8702 Nebraska Ave. 10-31. ALMOST NEW! Black vinyl sofa.bed {double), $175.00. Call 977-1894 after 6 p.m. 106o:i wayside or., Apt. 1022. 10-24 HOT ANO BOTHERED? Buy. my GE Portable room air conditioner. USED ONLY SIX MONTHS. Compressor still guaranteed. Call Andy, 977-7353. 10;23 13' AMF SUNFISH SAILBOAT. Has hole-would make good project for someone with fiberglass knowledge. Asking $275. See or write Bud-2323 E. 112th Ave., Tampa, FL 33612 10;25 NEW UNOPENED Encyclopedia in ternational will sell for $150. Call any evening except Tuesday. 238-7793. 10-24: FOR SALE. Young male golden Cocker Spaniel, AKC registered with papers, a beautiful pet, $150. 988-5884. 10-25: I SERVICES OFFERED I T)'PING THESES, dissertations, term papers, I BM. Fast, neat, accurate. 3 minutes USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. 12;6. MATH TUTOR-Small group rate--$3-hr. Loads of inside intcrmation. Specializing in hard core non -mathematical minds. Have BAUSF and PhO-FSU. Call 933-1178 anytime. 10;25 MINOLTA DEMO-Friday, Oct. 25 11 am to 3 pm Minolta makes fine photography easier.'FOCUS PHOTOGRAPHY. Fowler at Herald Square. 985-2114. 10-24: Oracle class11ieds work! To place your ad come to LET 472 or call 974-2620 TODAY! NO'RTHSIDE-large 1 bedroom furn. apt .$145 a month, 90 day lease. Children, small petok. Call935-1870or935-5192. 10;25 FOR RENT-Furn., one bedroom, near USF. Short term lease. No pets please. Call 977-1644 after 5 p.m. and weekends, 12709 N 19th St. 12;6. MUST sublet apt. in La Mancha Dos by Nov. l, any apt. available--Call 977. 10;24 TWO BEDROOM duplex, 6 min. from USF. Unfurn. No deposit on pets, no lease required. Lots of room. 971-5605. 10;30 71/2MINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn-. $180-unfurn $155. Phone 988 6393. ti FURNISHED TWO bedroom duplex, AC, no lease required. 21/2 miles from campus $100 deposit. $165 per month 935-0463 after 5pm. 10-25: l MOTORCYCLES &SCOOTERS I 650 YAMAHA XS2 "custom" orange pearlescent, iardine headers, continental bars, extras. Losing license, must sell. 13705 B 23rd St. N, Tampa. After 2. 10: 18 1972 KAWASAKI F-7 Enduro street-track. Only 1100 miles-just barely broken in. $400. Call 985-3011. 10 ;24 ( MUSICAL ) LUDWIG DRUMS, complete Hollywood set, Paiste cymbals, Black Oyster Pearl finish, Beautiful condition. Must sell to best offer. 685-5306. 10-25: AMPEG BASS Amplifier-two channels, two 15" speakers, hide-away amp head. Brand New Condition. Asking $425. 977-7279 late evenings. 10-24 l TV, RADIO, STEREO I lo.. STEREO COMPONENTS from 20-50 per cent off list all major brands available, with full factory warranty, Call Infinity Distributors Co. at 971-0090-Serving USF areafor4years. 10-25: TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES I LIMA, PERU Dec. 12-24. 4 credits. $575 includes transportation from Miami, room, breakfast, dinner. See Lupton, OCT Program, FAO 122, 2536. 10-31 Travel discounts year round. Student Air Travel Agency, Inc. 5299 Roswell Road, Atlanta, Georgia. 30342, (404)252-3433. 11-7: c: MOVIE RENTAL $3 per day "" All items at discount prices BOOKS OF TAMPA 4020 E Broadway Phone 247-3749 ********************************** i A Students and Facu. lty: i 0 '* i fH1 University of Tampa : -* Football Games i i Y2 price on $6 reserved seats i except Fla. A & M game t i d sa. i availabk at stu ent 7 :30 J union on campus only oct.!26 i see Tampa vs. Tulsa tampa ********************************** WANTED: PLACE with pasture and stall to board Close to USF area. Call Lori 977-1331. 10-23 STUDENT Musicians are invited to sign up for CAMPUS TALENT COMPETITION, Tues. & Wed Oct. 29-30. $10 contracts will be awarded to 10 winners, who will be featured CAMPUS TALENT WEEKEND, Nov. 8-9. Sign up in UC Program Office, CTR 222, 974-2637. 10 ;25 BUSCH GARDENS ENTERTAINMENT AUDITIONS Place: Ramada Inn 820 E Busch Blvd., Tampa Time: 2:00 pm til 6:00 pm Oates: Nov. 4 & 5, 1974 Call Busch Gardens Entertainment Manager 813-988 5171 for additional information and audition appointment. An Equal Op. portunity Employer. 10-23,24,25,30,31 ;11-1: FREE KITTENS. Light rust color-some mixed with white. Call 934-2454. Tarpon Springs area phone number. 10-23: Two Films: WANT TO trade We do! One of us must move because has dog & other needs new roommate tor lovely apt. near campus (pool, sauna, etc.). If you & your roommate want to switch {for r easons other than obnoxiousness of one or both of You) & dogs are permitted at your if you need a rooinmate &-or an apt., Call Carolyn or Page 971-6001. 10;25. TWO-BEDROOM apt. to share, $100 a month, 3 minutes from U.SF, AC, carpet, lully furnished. Call Andrea 977-7353. 10;23. ( MOBILE HOMES ) EVE CO. Discounts-10'x20' Canopy $129.95-Skirting $88.96-Tool Sheds $91.68-Anchors $9.95 installed-Awnings $18.96-Screen porches Low-985-1785 or 986-3072. 10-31 Who is Guru Maharaj Ji and Evolution of a Yogi Wed. Oct. 23, 7:30p.m. ENA FREE Do if your1e/f auto repair center Rent a service bay & lift for $5.00 hour & save up to 50% by doing your own repairs. Call for reservation 932-7709. We will obtain parts or you may provide your own. If you are .!'ot a do-it-yourselfer take advantage of our unconditionally guaranteed service & repair work at competitive prices. We are proud of our reputation. Open 24 hoursfor y()ur convenience. North Tampa Sunoco Now acceptin.g .. applications neat, well-gro)med individuals. Positfons avail:tble: ''-:.: waitresses, coo.ks, bussers. and dishwa8hers. STEAJ{ t;IM ll TE@ 8301 N._Dale l\f:abry \ 1lampa 933-757fl E'rljployer // ;t :;: ;:::;::::;::: : --* ....................... .... """ ""'""""""""""" """"'"""; :::;:::::::; .. .-: .. :.:;:: :fI1: h e-,;. Y r UB M I ._, _,J(4 "g r i i .. ***********


October 23, 1974 ,. < jl Your choice is I BEITER HERE! er\virr\s "C '' : .. restv1ew Where Quality & Prices Speak for Themselves! Th e Nation's. Largest FHA Approved 2800 E. Hillsborough, Tampa Phone 238-647 6 SUMIT : Mobile Homes Home of the Famous Rental Purchase Plan ... 6633 E. /f illsborough -Tampa Bob Murray 626-5901 Now 2 locations .. to serve you! 10404 N NebFaska 6701 E. Hillsboro 621-2068 We Want to Sell you A Horrie Not Trailer! *250,000.00 Stock of fine MOBILE HOMES Look at these Unbelievable PRICES! 7 995 Do_uble wides to s 22,5000 Yes we have plenty of good financing ... Ralph -Laughridge Mobile Homes -12605 Nebraska Beautiful' Economi<:al Stude_nt Living 1974'"-'-2Br. 12' wide 4695.00 or Select from a large assortment of styles and modelsw e will get you what you want for the price you want to pay eG)Ct Hliibil .. 6523 E. Hillsborough Tampa Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8a,m. to9p.m. Sunday 12-9 p.m. Ph. 621-3427 621-3428 621-3427 621-3428 means a better mobile home Exclusive Dealer for I "Concord" by Champion I Financing Available Up To 15 yrs. \ fJ 11310 N. Nebraska BAIRD MOBILE HOMES elling Quality Homes for over 27 yearsphone 237-3357 6307 Nebraska Ave. Tampa hours 8 to 8 Mon thru Fri 9 to 5 Sat 1 to 6 Sun e're the Little Dealer that cares We sell America's No. I Mobile Home. ''Champion" With 63 plants nationwide Our word is our bond,andthatllleans Talllpa's Best Service after the Sale!_!! e will off er one Extra pecial each week to the niversity Collllllunity! his week's special: New 1974 Deluxe Custom 12 x 65 3 br. Below Cost: $5,800. one (l) only DREAM Mobile Homes Fletcher & Nebraska Ph. 971-6287 Want realPLUSH Living? Come see this CUSTOMIZED 8x 40 Specially built for student needs! MOBILE HOME Central Air Wall paper throughout-Shag carpet all the way up the walls -Fully furnished -Champagne colored furniture -Eye level range Queen bed -Candelabra lighting PRICE $3 500 00 ONLY Available Phone 626-6115 6525 East Hillsborough


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