The oracle


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The oracle

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

General Note:
The Oracle continues Tampa times (USF Campus edition) and is continued by USF oracle.
General Note:
Published history is Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 6, 1966) -- Vol. 23, no. 144 (Oct. 22, 1987)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00229 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.229 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Education act violation cited Charles Arnade ... cites law violation BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer The Onmibus Education Act was "apparently ignored by a USF departmental review committee which recommended promotion denial for a faculty member Charles Arnade member of the Academic Relations Committee (ARC), said yesterday. "This is a clear case of publishing versus not publishing," he said of Assistant Education Prof. Bob Beasley. Many at Beasley's hearing yesterday said they did not agree with the law but insisted it had to be obeyed, he said. The Omnibus Education Act prohibits promotion from being denied solely on the basis of publication. The ARC recommended the departmental committe e reconsider Beasley's case The Department A and C committee originally reviewed Beasley's case and recommended he not be promoted. The Department Chairperson John Follman and the College's Tenure and Promotion Committee agreed with the decision "Our department evaluates faculty on three areas; teaching, ser vice and creative activity," Ed Uprichard chariperson of the department committee said. "One of the primary reasons we recommended against promotion is we didn't find his work had been recognized, not just published but recognized." The ARC agreed a letter should be written to the chairperson of Department A and C requesting he reconvene the departmental committee to recommend Beasley's promotion, ARC Chairperson Ed Hirshberg said. "Apparently they just ignored the law," he said. Follman said, "I'm aware of the law and I think the law is an oversimplification. If a person had only been here a year and his teaching was good this would mean I'd have to promote him. I don t go along with that." Beasley's teaching performance is not in question, being at least adequate or better, he said. "He was not turned down for not doing research," Follman said "He was turned down for not having it published." "I don't think promotion should be solely contingent on research as being published," Beasley said. "This is not the criteria for our college and it's supposed to be against the law." He said he has. done research and this was submitted to the com mittee for evaluation. "I did do research, it just hasn't been published," he said thursdag's ORACLE Rape arrests made Three men were arrested and two charged with five counts of rape in connection with an in vestigation which began Sept. 6. See story, page 12. Oct. 24, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 75 Merger feared hurting quality BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor Academic leaders at New College said yesterday they are afraid the merger with USF will lower the quality of academic programs offered at the Sarasota school. "I am concerned with the level of quality-in terms of a college degree meaning something," Dr. Margaret Bates, Social Science Division chairperson, said. BATES SAID the New College Board of Trustees has assured the faculty private money will continue to support innovative programs at the college, but economic conditions will curb donations for academic programs and discourage recruiting of faculty. "There is some skepticism about whether people will donate money to a state campus," Natural Science Chairperson David Gorfein said. student-to-faculty ratio will "not get too much worse," but said there is a definite possibility New College will lose a significant number of faculty in the move. State University System (SUS) Chancellor Robert Mautz said yesterday he has made it clear the state has only a "moral" obligation to New College faculty. "We have enough financial problems of our own," Mautz said "We can't be solving their problems as well." Mautz said the New College agreement, by stipulating that the state will only be responsible for the physical plant of the college, puts the responsibility of maintaining the quality of their academic programs on the New College trustees. allowing the students to design their own curriculum. Each term students contract to do class and field work with a specific objective in mind, Dykstra said. There are no 'majors' but students can elect an 'area of concentration' or develop new areas to suit their interests, he said BATES SAID faculty fear standardization of these activities under the merger, and said she hopes they will be able to remain partially "experimental with organizational form Most of the 468 students at New College come from rich families because tuition is so high ($3,HlO) a year), she said The merger will make some of the New College programs available to more students from different economic backgrounds, she said. Oracle photo by Mark Sherman Ping pong balls fly Gorfein said natural science programs at New College "have a very, strong emphasis on research, and this costs a lot of money.' GORFEIN SAID the Trustees have assured him that the MAUTZ SAID, however, that the SUS will try to obtain ad ditional funds for the college to fund academic programs, and said he hoped "things would work out." Humanities Chairperson David Dykstra said the most important feature of the New College philosophy of education is Dykstra said New College was forced into merging with USF be ca use economic conditions have seriously curbed philan thropy in the state. "If you don't change, you're dead he said. From an altitude of 300 feet, Betty Davis of the USF Flying club lets ping pong balls fly over USF as part of the club's Aviation Week activities. See story and picture, page 8. Former USF professor sues Mackey again BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor Former USF faculty member Edward Mc Donald has again filed suit in federal court against USF officials seeking reinstatement but this time also asking $100,000 in damages for "slander defamation and libel." McDonald's suit charges the defamatory material was contained in two Oracle stories. One story was published April 3, 1973 and the other was published last May 7. MORE THAN A year ago, McDonald sued USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and then-University General Counsel Larry Robinson seeking reinstatement to the position from which he resigned in 1972 in the Afro-American Studies Department. The Department of Health, Education and Welfare at McDonald's request, had already reviewed the case. The case was resolved in favor of the Univer&ity. Following a subsequent unemployment compensation hearing, McDonald again filed suit, this time naming the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission and asking the group investigate USF, University General Counsel Steve Wenzel said yesterday. Wenzel said USF counter filed at the time Last May, USF filed suit against McDonald and the employment commission, asking McDonald be enjoined from filing further litigation against the University That case has not yet been ajudicated. NAMED IN the newly-filed suit are Mackey, Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs and Robinson. Mackey and Riggs are being sued both individually and in their University roles Under Board of Regents policy, Mackey is publisher of Oracle and thus libel for material printed in the newspaper ; Mackey has complained this role is an untenable position as he is subject to suit without having a legal right to review copy prior to publication He cited this as his main reason for wishing to move the paper off campus. However, earlier this month Mackey said although he still found the position uncomfortable, he would not pursue his plans to seek the Regents' approval have the paper moved. But in light of the suit, Mackey said yesterday he is still pondering the paper's future. "I DON'T think I have anything I want to say about this," Mackey said. "It's obviously something I want to give a lot of thought to." Despite the suit, State University System Chancellor Robert Mautz said last night he still feels student newspapers have an important role to perform. Con cerning risk of lawsuits because of published material, Mautz said, "You can't live without risks."

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2-THE ORACLE October 24, 1974 Greeks banish Papadopoulos ATHENS The Greek government arrested former dictator George Papadopoulos and four of his lieutenants yesterday and banished them to a treeless Aegean island for con spiring against democracy. Former military police chief Dimitrios Ioannides, also on the list of deportees, evaded arrest and was sought by police, government sources said. A government announcement said Papadopoulos, deputy premiers Stylianos Pattakos and Nikolaos Makarezos, former social service minister Ioannis Ladas and former state intelligence chief Michael Roufogalis were deported to the island of Kea Bal charged as spy WELLINGTON, New Zea land Internationally known economist Dr. William Ball Sutch was charged yesterday in Wellington Magistrate's Court with spying for the Soviet Union In a preliminary hearing Sutch was charged with "obtaining information calculated to be or that might be, or that was in tended to be directly or indirectly useful to an enemy From the wire s of UPI Dean admits stealing WASHINGTON John W. Dean III testified yesterday that he took more than $15,000 in left over campaign funds from the White House just before he was fired 18 months ago and the money is still in a suburban bank, untouched and drawing no in terest. Weathering a second day of cross-examination at the Watergate cover-up trial, Dean said he took the funds from the office safe in April, 1973, and handed them to his lawyers during his final days as White House counsel. The money including his personal check for $4,850 to cover cash he borrowed to finance his honeymoon-was deposited in an escrow account in a Rockville Md. bank jointly held by Dean and his attorney "What happened to it," asked John J. Wilson, the chief lawyer for cover-up defendant H. R. Haldeman. "It's still in escrow as far as I know," Dean replied Contributions ilega/ WASHINGTON Time Oil Co. of Seattle, Wash., and its president, Raymond Abendroth, pleaded guilty yesterday to making illegal contributions to the 1972 campaigns of Pres. Richard M. Nixon and Sen Henry M. Jackson, D-Wash. Chief U. S District Judge George A. Hart Jr. fined the company $2,500 on each of two counts and Abendroth $1,000 on each of two counts and gave both 10 days to pay "I hope your chief stockholder will pay the fine for you," Hart told Abendroth at the end of the 10-minute proceeding. Successor appointed WASHINGTON Atty Gen William B. Sax be yesterday appointed deputy prosecutor Henry S. Ruth to succeed Special Watergate Prosecutor Leon Jaworksi, effective Saturday Ruth, 43, has served as Jaworski's deputy since June 18, 1973. A native of Philadelphia and an attorney since 1957, he has held se v e ral positions in the Justice D epartme nt. Jaw orski in his letter of resignation submitted more than a week ago recommended Ruth to succeed him Jaworski said he was stepping down because the office had completed the major part of its work toward investigating and prosecuting Watergate defendants. Rodino begins review WASHINGTON Chairperson Peter W Rodino of the House Judiciary Committee yesterday began a review of a confidential six-year audit of vice presidential nominee Nelson A. Rockefeller's tax returns. While details of the report were unavailable, one Judiciary Committee source said that it was believed Rockefeller cleared up the main problem with his tax e s last week when he an nounc e d he would pay an ad ditional $1 million in additional taxes plu s interest for his returns over the last five years Sell unwanted items, find a roommate, get a job with the help of the Classifieds. a; } .. /?' ; jt Continued Showing doors open 1 o'clock 1 977-1410 UNIVERSITY SQ. MALL 2200 E FOWLER AVE. 55 m.p.h. limit maintained TALLAHASSEE Highway Safety Director Ralph Davis said yesterday that his department will maintain strict enforcement of the 55 mile per hour speed limit law Davis told Keith Leslie, a spokesperson for the American Automobile Association in Miami, that state troopers issued 141,030 speeding citations bet ween Jan. 1 and Aug. 30 of this year. During the same period in 1973, said Davis, 90,736 speeding tickets were issued. "Safety officials agree that the lowered speed limit, coupled with reduced travel and increased use of safety devices, is responsible for the current 17 per cent reduction in the number of highway accidents and deaths," Davis told Leslie in a letter. "The speed limit must have the full support of the public if its to be fully effective." Art programs lacking ORLANDO Commissioner of Education Ralph Turlington yesterday called for more em phasis on art programs in Florida public schools. Speaking at a conference of administrators and school superintendents, Turlington said that school officials often fail to realize that art programs are vital parts .of education I was shocked to learn the other day how low the level of support for materials and staff is in the arts, with some counties only providing 22 cents per year per child with some teachers From the Wires of Uni ted Press International facing over 2000 students per week and with some districts having no systematic and con tinuing instruction in the arts at all said Turlington "As a state, we should be ashamed for making such a pitiful effort." Airline strike ends MIAMI -Negotiators for National Airlines and its striking machinists signed a back-to-work agreement yesterday The airline began plans to resume service Nov. 1. The pact was signed at 6 :30 a m. in Washington after 21 consecutive hours of bargaining If accepted by the machinists in a referendum next week, it will end a 101day-old strike The 1,600 members of the International Association of Machinists who work for National will begin voting Monday. Completion is set for Oct. 3. PSC schedules vote TALLAHASSEE The Public Service Commission once again tackling the legality of fuel charges by utilities without public hearings, scheduled a vote yesterday on a motion to suspend the fuel adjustment clause, 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 academi c year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period m i d -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 lo the Oracle, LET 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the .typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the Univ.ersity of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis without regard to race, color, religion sex, age or national origin. The u niversity is an affirmative action Equal Oppor.l\Jnity Employer. pending a ruling by the Supreme Court. The commission agreed to vote on a motion by Atty Gen. Robert Shevin that the clause be declared illegal and the fuel charges, which amount to $300 million a year, be suspended until the Supreme Court issues a definitive ruling. The giant utilities would be able to continue to collect the fuel charges, in some cases 40 per cent of a consumer s monthly bill if they got PSC approval in a public hearing. Admits hatchet job WEST PALM BEACH Republican senatorial candidate Jack Eckerd admitted yesterday he helped finance a biography of former Gov Claude Kirk, Eckerd s opponent in the 1970 gubernatorial campaign which has been termed a hatchet job, but he said he did so inad vertently @ "Pure f .. --------., v-.....-.. ni a RBDPORD 11 TH BAY 1iiJI ...... If; iPGj 1:ARGAIN MATS.EVERY DAY'TIL 2:30P.M. l'JilliUlil!I' :::::::::::: ............. University Lecture Series Presents: Donald Segretti ''I was just a political pawn _to be manipulated" Business Auditorium Tonight at 8:30p.m. FREE

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THE ORACLE -October 24, 1974 3 Minority student numbers up BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer The number of black freshmen who have applied to USF this year has increased by 50 per cent over last year Linda Erickson director of New Student Relations in the Division of U niversity Studies
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4-THEORACLE October 24, 1974 Music policy needs revision When a policy or Jaw is ignored to the point where it is no longer respected by either those it applies to or those charged with enforcing it the time has come to change that policy or Jaw. That is the case with USF s am plification policy. THE CURRENT policy is nothing short of ridiculous It limits playing of amplified music to between the hours of 5 and 11 p m. and further restricts it to a two-hour period. The policy also restricts playing of amplified sounds to Crescent Hill, the resident hall area 50 feet from the nearest building), and the soccer fields. At events where amplified music is performed only USF staff, faculty and student.S, or their guests may attend. The Oracle agrees with SG; it is time for a change. We can partially understand the reason a strict policy regulating on campus playing of amplified music was adopted Several years ago, before any policy regulated such music, a weekend rock event billed as "The Celebration of Life" was held at USF and the result was a disaster Near-riot conditions accompanied the marathon event which ended with University and off cainpus police dispersing the crowd THE RESULT: A reactionary policy prohibiting outside amplified music unless the amplification was "in cidental to the performance. Arid the result -0f the policy was just as planned It successfully precluded outdoor rock music events at the University. Other types of concerts could be staged because the am plification used was classified as "incidental." -After -contfoued.--prOtests from students USF last year changed its amplification policy to the regulations currently being used. But since im plementation of the new policy, which the Oracle feels is scarcely more reasonable, the exception has become the rule. Concerts where the am plification is more than the amount allowed by the regulation can be held with special approval. That approval is given frequently enough that the firm policy is actually being replaced with a case-by-case determination There is no reason for this. A revised policy-which does not discriminate agalnst any one form of music-ls needed WE DISAGREE with Vice President for student Affairs Joe Howell's reasoning that no policy change is needed because "we aren't utilizing it
PAGE 5

DOONESBURY Standards of USF should be a concern to Riggs, Scheuerle Editor : In 1876 Thomas Henry Huxley addressed the founders of Johns Hopkins University with these words : "You have enunciated the principle that the glory of the university should rest upon the character of the teachers and scholars, and not upon the numbers of buildings constructed for their use. And I look upon lt as an essential and most im portant feature of your plan that the income of the professors and teachers shall be independent of the number of students whom they can attract." Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs William Scheuerle has informed us of the Board of Regent's policy that requires a quota of graduating students in each academic program to prevent probation or eventual eradication of the program Scheuerle added that "The reasoning behind the policy is (sic) unproductive programs are expensive Dr Scheuerle's enlightening remark i s certainly reassuring as to his concern for high academic standards at our university. It is due to this BOR policy, and the university's consequent support of that policy, that departments have been forced to offer below par" courses. I .regret that Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs is unaware of a situation which is so widely acknowledged by the faculty and students that it has become an obj ect of buffoonery. I wish to sincerely thank Dr Gess man Hie chairperson of Classics and Ancient Studie s, for speaking out against this forced "academic prostitution. It is a sad comment upon our university to s ee a discipline which has been universally preeminent in academic institutions for cen turies be subject to proba tion at USF. Perh aps if Dr Riggs would awaken from the administrator 's dream of a sturdy ship upon a calm ocean and if Dr Scheuerle would get his brain out of his billfold we would have the university to which Thomas Huxley r efers by Garry Trudeau HtYI It/HATS GOING ON?/ 1 5 IT. .. I CHON,(J /(/0/ NNNN! lttttrs lttttrs polity The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the editor. 1River Riot' deserved notice in the Oracle Editor: The Oracle, being our student newspaper, should repr esent the interests of University of South Florida students, right? So where were your en tertainment editors at the River Riot? The River Riot was sponsored by Student Government Productions, University Center Program Office, and the hard work of many, many student volunteers. Student funds were used to support part of the River Riot, around $8 0 0 00 while $210 00 was spent on advertising of the River Riot in the Oracle alone The River Riot sounds like a student interest to me. The River Riot was a success to say the least with approx imately four to five thousand people frequenting in and out all day and into the night. So Oracle, how about printing some student news ? It is the responsibility of the Oracle, as our student voice to acknowledge, report, and even commend a job well done and an eve nt worthwhile. Margie Ton e y 3POL Editor's note : Th e Oracl e agrees it was n egligent in failing to report on the turnout at the River Riot. Howeve r money spent on advertising-regardless of who pays for itnev e r det ermines n e ws content in either the THE ORACLE -October 24, 1974 5 Professor raps Bookstore for 1mishandling orders' Open Letter to the USF Textbook Center : It has happened once again I am now in my eighth year of employment as a teacher at this university and without fail, and with utter regularity, the Text book Center has mishandled my book orders This quarter also, my students have been unable to purchase required texts from the center. If I frequently changed textbooks, the situation might be more understandable, yet the book in question has been used and reused over a period of years. I am tired of having the quantity of books I order ar bitrarily reduced I am tired of ordering books months in advance only to be told by my students that they have not yet arrived at the center. It gets old to learn that a book I order in the spring will not be stocked by the center in time for fall quarter-and to be so informed only days before the new quarter begins and to know that air freight deliveries will be charged to the department rather than p'ilid for by the Textbook Center I do not liketo see my students sell back a clean used copy of a text for pennies and to see the next student forced to buy it for many dollars I do not like to hear the center always disclaim any responsibility for mixups and always to place the blame elsewhere. I do not enjoy seeing the bureaucratic and inefficient center enjoy monopolistic benefits on this campus at the expense o(teachers and students alike. I call on the University Administration to clearly and publicly support an on-campus student book cooperative and to be done, once and for all, with providing excuses for inex cusable service I call on other faculty to join me in boycotting the campus Textbook Center and to order from off-campus sources, such as Mary McGrath criticized Editor: Mary McGrath's "liberated woman" column is pretty hard to stomach. Not that I'm not a liberated woman. I'm a firecracker feminist to the nth degree. But Ms. McGrath just doesn't do or say a thing for us, the students. My suggestion is that you serve notice on Mary and turn instead to the tenacious revolutionaries right here in our midst. Lee DeCesarr, Phillis Hamm, or Kathy Goodwin could all give you names of "liberated women" on this campus who could fill Mary's shoes and still be in touch with the hassles of trying to awaken an unresponsive administration to its continued denial of women's rights. The Oracle has been ready 'round the clock to follow our stories. Couldn't the Liberated U .S.F. Woman become a regular thing? SharonP. Welch 2EGU llore ... trom the makers The Ca'' ... Heavy Entertainment! an AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL 1elease4'I colo1 bv'Deluxr' 1973 A merican International Pictures, Inc. Original Uncut Version! October 25, 26, 27 7 :30 and 9 :30 p.m. ENA 51.00 Film Art Series Cross-Lode Book Store, until such time as better facilities and service can be obtained from a campus cooperative center. Cecil B Currey Professor Department of History Now accepting applications from neat, well-groomed individuals. Positions available: hostesses, waiters, waitresses, cooks, bussers and dishwashers 8301 N. Dale Mabry Tampa 933-7579 Equal Opportunity Employer L Laura Gonsalves Oracle or any n e w spaper which purports to 3 ENG uphpld standards. : .. 0 1974 BACARDI lfvlPOR!S, IN.C., MIAMI; Fl!?'T-EQl'll lA-80 PROOF. "DON_ .--:--:.-:--_ r ... ,_ .. ,,. ,. '. 1 1i,.1Jf. l't,dn, -i" \ .'lo''-"'1: "-r,;.: [ '""""":-"' r'q 'i : '('Y"l ,-l l I J 1 I I 1 > 1 1 1 1 I Lt '.J \,o \, ift M \ ft -. ., .. 'I! ,. .,, 'I ... ..., ,. ....... -.............. -.J.

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6-THE ORACLE October 24, 1974 .... ---------Jesse to play Slappy Hour Jesse, a group from Con necticut visiting and traveling through Florida, will play the Slappy Hour tomorrow in the Empty Keg North from 3 to 5 p.m. Small beers will be reduced to 30 cents courtesy of SAGA The four piece, danceable rock and roll group, while performing in the Keg, will be auditioned by representatives from the Whippin' Post and other local bars. Campus talent competition set for next week If you think yo u have a good act, or you would lik e a chance to perform before an audience, then enter the Campus Talent Com petition Tuesday and Wednesday between 8 and 10:30 p.m. Only 20 12-minute acts will be scheduled, so anyone interested should sign up in UC 222 immediately. Time slots will be filled on a first come first serve basis. Talent competition gives performers the opportunity to develop professionalism through audience exposure, according to Rick Alter, UC associate program director. The com petition is open to 8ny type of show; comedy routines, theater groups, singers, or musicians are examples, he said. Audience participation is a very important aspect of the competition, Alter said. Short evaluation forms will be distributed at the beginning of each performance and the audience will rate each audition for quality and showmanship on a one to 10 scale. The ten highest rated acts will play one half hour sets for the Campus Talent Weekend, Nov 8 and 9 from 8 to 11:3 0 p.m. Ten dollars will be paid to each act selected for the Weekend. Living Sculpture On display in the UC Gallery until Nov. 1 ls Mick Wiggins and his unique art forms. Tuesday a guest host John Barrett (below) discovered art in an en vironmental arrangement. Yesterday, Wiggins (above) "pondered" the Gallery environment as he continues his exhibit "Installations View." Today will be something entirely Wiggins said. American Overseas Travel Your On-Campus Travel Agency An exciting View of Mexico I Yucatan 6 days, 5 nig!tts ONLY $169.000 Roundtrip from Miami (Saturday departures) DON'T WAIT! STOP BY OUR OFFICE TODAY FOR MORE INFORMATION All air fares subject to government approval and change. Stop by our campus office ADM 102. THE II-FASH IOI STORE WESTSHOR E PLAZA NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN STREET The "Scene" T-Shirt Long and Short Sleeve T-Shirts with picturesque scenes. Great for the casual look of today.

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Ars Nova quintet members explore new areas ... in the musical boundaries set by tradition Woodwind quintet offers challenge to musical boundaries BY LAURA DIAZ Entertainment Writer The premiere performance of music professor Noel Stevens' "Four Pieces for Woodwind Quintet," will be featured in the Saturday, Oct. 26, performance of the Ars Nova Quintet, part of the Faculty Recital Series The program will begin at 8: 30 p.m. in the Fine Arts-Humanities Auditorium, FAH 101. The piece itself, composed by Stevens during the summer, is a series of four mood pieces. "Each piece has a different character," said Stevens. "In the first, 'Maestoso-allegro,' the mood is serious and shows technical writing. 'Giacoso is jovial, 'Andante Expressivo' is sad and melancholy, and 'Allegro Molto' is fairly technically in volved," Stevens said. Other selections in the program include Hadyn's "Divertimento," Hindemith's "Septet for Wind Instruments," a colorful and lively piece composed in 1948, and Beethoven's "Quintet, Opus 16." The faculty ensemble is composed of Martha Rearick, flute, .James Ryon, oboe, Noel Stevens, clarinet, Alan Hopper, bassoon, and newest quintet member, Ralph Froelich, French horn. Froelich, who recently joined the USF Music Depart ment, studied at Julliard and has been principal horn with the Symphony of the Air, the Little Orchestra Society, the Bach Aria Group and was a member of the New York Woodwind Quintet. Guest artists for the per formance are Professor Don Owen on trumpet and student Brian. Moorehead on bass clarinet. The Ars Nova Quintet was conceived in 1971 and has taken as its goal the extension of musical boundaries both for ward to the avant-garde of the twentieth c e ntury, and back to the fourteenth century. 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. There will be a meeting of the Magic Club, Tuesday, October 29th from 4-6pm in PHY 107. For further information contact Dr. Bill Engel at 97 4-2100 ext. 254. _TEMPLE TERRACE CUT RATE LIQUORS. 5303 E. BUSCH BLVD. : Open 'Iii Midnight TEMPLE .TERRACE LOUNGE & -PACKAGE 8448 N. 56th STREET Open 3 AM MONROE HEALTH FOODS 11103 N. 56th St. Temple Terrace Ph. 988-5000 (1 Y4 mi. from USF) Special Vit. E Natural D' Alpha or mixed 100-200 I Us Reg. 5 .50 Now $4.29 S I Natural Acerola C 150 mgs. Buy pec1a -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 Screamin' Munchies & Super Smoothies. We're just dying to tell you about our new shop. Herbal tea room & snack shop to open soon. Ya'll come! THE ORACLE -October 24, 1974 USF profs discuss age, authors The psychological ramifications value choices and ethical judgements of advancing age as discussed by modern writers and continental authors will be the topic of two discussions tomorrow, by USF faculty members Lawrence Broer and Dr. Steven Rubin. The program, part of the Arts and Society Lecture Series, will be in the Auditorium of the USF St. Petersburg Campus, from 1: 30 to 3: 30 p.m. The program includes audience participation. Broer's program, "Escape Vs. Acceptance: Portraits of Age in Modern Fiction,'' will examine the continuing tradition in literature of helping mankind understand and make adjustments to difficult human problems, as shown in the works of Hemingway, Faulkner, Arthur Miller, Edward Albee, Samuel Beckett and Saul Bellows "The Psychological Theme of Aging and Late Adulthood in 20th Century European Literature," will be the topic of Rubin's program. He will examine the theme of advancing age as it appears in the works of Thomas Mann, Leo Tolstoy and Franz Kafka DOMINO'S BRINGS BACK "THE NICKEL COKE! Who says that you can't get anything for a nickel! At DOMINO'S you can get 2 -big 16 oz. COKES for only 5 each with every pizza you order. Call Domino's right now and get your nickel's worth! FAST HOT FREE DELIVERY DOMINO'S PI ZZA Domino's People are The Pino People, Period. Modern IL III, IV -10 p.m. Ballet I 1:30 p.m. i\lodern I 3 p.m. Oct 3 lst J ,974 7

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8-THE ORACLE Golfers 3rd, 7th 1n sports meets BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer October 24, 1974 Both USF's men's and women s golf teams competed in tournaments earlier this week, and neither of their coaches are satisfied with the results. "I don't feel like we pla)_'.ed up Aviation Week activities spotlight USF's flyers During the past week, your casual stroll across campus may have been interrupted by a pretty strange sight on the south side of the UC. Airplanes. "WE'RE TRYING to promote general aviation in the university," said USF Flying Club member John Fiore. The club is sponsoring Aviation Week from last Sunday to next Sunday, and Fiore said, "Our basic concern is to try to get as many people as possible involved in the club." The organization offers complete flying instructions, and reduced flying rates. to its members. Aviation Week will culminate with the USF sponsored "Fly-in" Sunday from noon to 5 p.m. at the Plant City airport. Intercollegiate competition in flying events will be featured, with St. Petersburg Community College and Broward Community College squaring off with USF. "IT SHOULD be really interesting," said Fiore. "Broward is one of the top aviation-oriented schools in the country." The schedule of events indudes accuracy competition in spot lan dings, with and without power, and dropping a two,pound sandbag from 300 feet at cruising speed. Ground competition is also slated. Pilots will examine specially prepared airplanes and attempt to determine why they are not airworthy. The fly-in Is free to the public. Fraternity House Barbershop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHAGS STYLING LA YER CUTS RAZOR CUTS PH 971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily 9-6 thurs. & fri. 9-7 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA to our capabilities," said men's coach Bob Shiver of his team' s third place finish in the Miami Beach Fall Intercollegiate Tournament. "The course played extremely tough, and with the wind blowing it was almost impossible to score well." Brahmisses' mentor Rick Christie echoed Shiver's feeling that his team is better than its score indicated "We left ourselves plenty of room for improvement," Christie said, after his squad finished seventh in a field of 10 in the Lady Air drop Students await the "Big Drop," a shower of ping pong balls by USF's Flying Club. The event, which occurred yesterday on the UC Mall, was one of many activities planned for Aviation Week. Oracle Photo by Mark Sherman Seminole Classic in Tallahassee. "The girls have only been playing together for two weeks, and they should all improve with no trouble The men shot a four person 72 hole total of 1252, 13 strokes back of Florida International University's winning total of 1239 Brahman Doug La Crosse finished at 311, which earned him a tie for fifth individually. The USF men's squad travels to Melbourne Nov. 6 to 9 for the Florida State Invitational Tournament. "This tournament will have all of the state's top schools," Shiver said. "I'll be interested to see how we stack up." THE BRAHMISSES, however, were not quite so close to victory in their first-ev e r intercollegiate match. Their 693 two-day total left them 71 strokes off the hot pace set by Miami-Dade North Community College, runaway winners at 622. Elizabeth Pooley led USF with a 170, followed by Julie Brown at 172 Jamie Wise at 174 and CiCi Pilgrim and Mary Ellen Musick at 179. "We should be trying to shoot around 650," Christie said. "I think that's definitely a reachable goal." The Brah misses' next tournament will be the Lady Gator Invitational in Gainesville Nov 11 and 12. The University of Florida-sponsored affair will feature several top notch women's golf teams competing on Florida's home course. canon Auto Zoom 1014 Electronic The beautiful new way to go pro in 8mm filmmaking Fast 18-element f : 1.4 lens for extra brightness Super-Spectra coated to eliminate flare, give greater color accuracy Fabulous zoom ratio of 1 : 10 TIL electronic metering for extra accuracy, with servo control Macro-filming capability, close as%" from subject Filming speeds of 18, 24, 36 fps plus single frame Synchronized flash Self-timer E allows delayed action filming Remote control shoot ing, plus double expasures too Interval Timer E for timelapse special effects Southern Photo & News 1515 N. Marion St. f:LB:T"'cnuc: SHAEET'S BUNCH-OF-LUNCH. all the pizza, chicken salad & potatoes you can eat for $1.95 Monday Friday 11:30-1:30 The World's & ch.icken marinated & :7 1 fried crispy crunchy have room) tossed green salad with Shakey's special dressing Discounts available for fraternities, sororities & only at other campus organizatiOf?S. smm contact Manager." rlZIA rma1 8114 N. Florida Ave. Tampa 935-3131 --,., ..... J _,-_ )

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Saving grace Photo by Gabe Puniska Rollins goalie Duke Marsh makes another of his many second half saves in Tuesday's 2-1 victory over USF. Marsh held the Brahmans scoreless for the final 86 minutes and 55 .seconds of the game, and made several diving saves during USF's second half offensive onslaught. Brahmans Fred Sikorski, Roy Thee and Larry Byrne look on. Spikers 'perfect record on line at Florida State BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor With seven straight match-play wins behind them, USF s Brah misses le a ve today for their first tournament of the season the Bowlers seek honors tonight Members of USF's Bowling League tonight will be trying to unseat Terry Hague from the top s pot she has held for the past two weeks Action begins at 6:3 0 p m at Florida Lanes Florida State University In vitational Volleyball Tournament at Tallahassee. The two-day meet, which b e gins Friday, will feature 18 teams from the South. The field is divided into three pools of six t eams each. Other teams in USF s pool are W est Georgia College Mississippi University for Women, Miami Dade North Community College Flagler College and Troy State University. "We have a very tough schedule," USF coach Jane Cheatham said of the preliminary matchups. The Brahmisses open against Mississippi, last year' s top ranked squad in the South attention to Cheatham said basketball, "I think she's being smart. She's just a sophomore, and she's a good athlete, Cheatham said. No other regulars will miss this weekend's games. 9 rallye scheduled H a pp y Tra ils ," an a utomobiie rall y e sponsor e d by the USF Sport s Car Club will be Saturday night b e g i nning in the Fine Arts Humanities parking lot. Registration i s at 7 p m., with a drivers meeting at 7 :30 p m There will also be a meeting for novices The first car will le a ve at 8 p m Entrants are asked to brin g a pencil, a clipboard and a flashlight. The e ntry fee is $2.50 for USF students faculty and staff and $2 for club members. 103-01-18 20 oz. CRYSTAL MUG CLIPPER SHIP OR EAGLE ETCHING IN TAMPA SHOP AT GORDON'S 3924 BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CTR. NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER UNIVERSITY SQUARE MALL OTHER STORES IN: St. Petersburg, Clearwater, Seminole, Bradenton, Plant City and Lakeland. Hagu e last w eek had the high series 485, and high game 17. 9 among the women. The w e ek before she had top series 466, and tied with Marta Cohen for best game, 168. The men' s top finishers last week were Mike Jacobson whose high game was 212, and Guy Simpson, with a high series of 559. Dick Gibson's 253 game and 605 series had won the week before Three of the teams in the other pools have already lost to USF Florida Technological Univer sity Stetson University and St. Petersburg Community College .:&> 1974 BACARDI IMPORTS INC., MIAMI, Fl. TEQUILA 80 PROOF. "DON EMILIO" IS A TRADEMARK OF BACARDI & COMPANY LIMITED. The Brahmisses are without the services of Janet Hall, who suffered an ankle injury and will not return this season. Since s he has missed most of th e voll e yb all game s so far she has turned h e r MEN'S HEALTH CLUB Finished Book Shelves 8834 N. 56th Street 988-2032 Weight Reduction Body Building 81 % wide 14 314" deep 38Y," high$1 5. 0 0 HOURS 9-9 Mon.-Fri. 9-6 Sat. ; l Professional Instruction COME TRAIN WITH STAN m"-.. '-\--{1/ \, ; .... ; SAUNA ( JU\ Jl / / / SHOWERS / WEIGHTS \ '' I North Tampa Building Supplies 16204 Nebraska Avenue Lutz, Florida Phone 961-4329 34 m i I e North o f B ears s ex it I -7 5

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10-THE ORACLE October 24, 1974 II Students form 1Gay Coalition' II The Gay Coalition, a political social movement for homosexuals of both sexes has been organized on campus by several USF students The coalition will work to alleviate discrimination against homosexuals and offer a place for them to meet and talk about their problems and concerns one of the organizers said. "THE GROUP is for those who Ft. Myers SG rep sought by Merrick SG Pres. Richard Merrick will travel to the USF Fort Myers campus tomorrow to screen applications for SG Coordinator of Fort Myers Affairs The coordinatot1 will be responsible for advisitg Merrick on the "direction of SG on the Fort Myers campus," he said SG will initially provide university-wide services, in cluding establishing a course information program and promoting community relations Merrick said The coordinator s salary is yet to be determined Merrick said, but will probably be between $200 and $300 each quarter. Merrick met with campus director Roy Mumme earlier this quarter to examine the campus' physical facilities and to get his suggestions as to the direction of SG in Fort Myers, he said need help in finding out about th e mselves a member said It will help people who are coming out ; really admitting that they 're gay." There's an awful lot (of gay students at USF l who don't know where to go, he said Although not a recognized campus student organization, the group meets every Thursday night at 7 :30 p.m. in the University Chapel Fellowship, and is open to homosexuals and those who support gay people POSITIVE reaction to it, the creation of the group, was "ins tant," another member said ''This tells me there is a really large gay community here, she said Gay people have always experienced oppression on campus because there i s a tremendous population in hiding, she s aid. "There are a number of us who are willing and who intend to speak publicly," she said. Task Force sets more meetings The staff subcommittee of the Task Force on Mission and goals has scheduled three ad ditional meetings to receive input from USF staff members They will meet today at 2 p.m in SPA 134 at the Bay Campus to hear ideas from the St. Peters burg staff. Tennis Balls Wilson ] 9 9 a can Get To ---11154 N. 39 30th St. 971-0421 (Across From Schlitz) ATHLETIC SHOE: FACTORY Weapons M e mber s plan to sp e ak before classe s to resident a ssistants and at t h e Health Fair. Howev e r this i s not required nor e v e n asked of the coalition s memb e rship, a member said "Everybody can be as active and as committal as the y want to be. HELPLINE WILL refer callers too hesitant to come to the meeting s to a volunteer from the coalition who can relate to their problems he said The group may eventually try to becom e a recognized student organization another member s a id. "As far as I'm concerned that is something we should pursue," she said, but that idea is not "in the definite stages." One woman said this is the first time she has made a public st a tement of her sexual iden tification It's risky, she said "You'd like to think you 're not scared but AMERICAN OVERSEAS TRAVEL Presents a Central America Experience GUATEMALA -5 Days-4 Nights $195. Plus Tax Departing Thursdays from Miami COSTA RICA 5 Days-4 Nights $212. Plus Tax Departing Thursdays from Miami GUATEMALA and COSTA RICA 8 Days-7 Nights $268. Plus Tax Departing Thursdays from Miami (All air fares subject to government approval and change.) COME INTO YOUR ON-CAMPUS TRAVEL AGENCY TODAY FOR.MORE INFORMATION AND BROCHURES ADM. 102 Samurai* Sword-Bo-Nunchaku Sai Tunfa l(an1a Wrestling vs. Karate with Ron Slinker Fla. Heavywt Karate Champ Master* Glenn Premru MAIN EVENT Karate vs. Kickboxing featuring Sombai from Bangkok, Thailand -Heavyweight Kickboxing Champion Karate vs. Karate *Guest Star* Kung Fu vs. Karate with Gene Thorner Pai-Lum Kung-Fu Special Guest Ted V olrath Ch k N World Famous ""'Meeting UC OITIS Whee l chair Karot eman :l: *Fort Hesterly Armory Tampa, Fla.* w -arriors Bru ce L ee 7:30 p.m. Tickets $5, $6, $8 Info: 935-3111 *************************************************

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Student Senate votes procedural rule change BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer The Student Senate voted Tuesday night to change the rules of procedure under which it has operated for nine years. The new rules streamline the Senate's committee structure, abolishing four of nine standing committees. The new rules also require each senator to be a member of at least one committee, and establish if the senator does not attend its meetings on a "con sistent and conscientious" basis, impeachment proceedings will be considered Lack of senate participation in committee work has been a major problem in the Senate, SG Vice President Wayne Wechsler said. "There were too many committees and not enough people to be on them," he said. The old rules were "archaic and really out of touch with what we're doing today," Wechsler said. Adjustment charges crucial for TECO John Grannan, sponsor of the bill which amended the rules, said they referred to things that don't even exist anymore. "It was outdated and needed to be revised," he said. "We were constantly in viola ti on of the old rules," Grannan said. BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer If the fuel adjustment clause, said to be illegal by Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin, is declared illegal by the courts, Tampa Electric Company (TECO), will be in serious financial difficulty, a TECO official said on WUSF FM's "Access" yesterday. "We feel it is very legal," TECO Public Affairs director Jim Giaotto said Giaotto said the fuel adjustment clause has been authorized by the Public Service Commission (PSC) since the 1950's. Until rising fuel prices came with the energy crisis, consumers actually saved money because fuel costs declined, he said. "It is a legitimate, legal position authorized for many years by the PSC," he said. "We make no profit on this." TECO petitioned for a rate increase in September, he said. The increase if granted would total 23 per cent over one year's Donald Segretti here tonight Donald H. Segretti, among the first to be jailed for Watergate related offenses, will speak in the USF Business Auditorium tonight at 8:30. He pleaded guilty to illegal campaign practices on behalf of the Committee to Re-elect the President and served four months of a six-month term. Segretti is expected to discuss his opinions of the Nixon tapes and transcripts. Segretti was recruited and worked under the guidance of the White House from September 1971 to November 1972. "To those on a high l eve l .. .I was nothing but a politic al pawn to be moved and manipulated at will," Segretti said. The formulation of presidential policy was to throw me to the wolves," he said "By sacrificing me, they would take the heat off the rest of the hanky-panky going on behind their own doors." The speech is sponsored by the University Lecture Seri es and is free to the public. time or $43 million. "If the increase is not granted there would be a deficit of $147,uucr every day for the com pany," Giaotto said. "Our earnings are on the decline." Wechsler said he agreed. "We always found it necessary to work around the old rules," he said. "We have now found something we can work with." ( today's world) "e4 At the Comer of Fletcher and Florida G's JEWELRY Sterling African Egyptian Scandinavian ART Obras Natalie Rodins Art Prints WATERBEDS Package $64.95 Handcrafted Frames THE ORACLE -October 24, 1974 11 Students, Faculty and Staff of U.S.F. llQ on TIRES Mounting & Balancing V 5 o % available i;: 0 t\ Mastercharge BankAmericard:: Discount Mlllll nJ !t:.tt Q ;n all tire $ KOON'S 9545 N. Florida 933-6571 11FQll\\ 1Car Piercing/ CJ/appening! EARS PIERCED FREE With purchase of ear piercing earrings at $8. 95 USF Students with ID $750 Oct. 24-2 6 only Non-Allergenic Surgical Stainless Ste el 24 K t G old Overlay A!I Ear Piercing D one By Tro;ned Special ist Any Doy of the Week! Ear piercing dcesn't have ta be painfu l o r expensive. A t1oined specialist using a precision instrument will perform the pn:icedure FREE with the purchase of ear piercing rnrrings at $8.95. These attractive earrings are made of non-allergenic 24 Kt. gold ;ip plied directly to surgical stainless steel. -BANKAMERICARD. &M4W Kay Jewelers University Square Mall 977-0302 Health Fair Oct. 29, 30, 31 IS COillIDg UC JVlall

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12-THE ORACLE October 24, 1974 Two face charges of rape Three men were arrested and two charged with rape in con nection with an "investigation that began Sept. 6 in which a residential robbery and rape occured" in the USF area, Hillsborough County Sheriff Malcolm Beard said yesterday. Arrested and charged with five counts of rape, including the rape of three USF students, were Michael Haager, 20, 1908 S. Mobile Villa Drive, Tampa and Mitchell Scott, 22, Rt. 8 Box 706, Lutz. Haager and Scott were also charged with three counts of robbery and violation of probation. Gary Faulkner 24, Rt. 4 Box 401, Tampa, was charged with one count of robbery and also with violating probation Haager resisted arrest, said Hillsborough County Major Walter Heinrich and was shot "in the lower back." Heinrich said he is in serious condition at University Community Hospital. He said Haager and Scott were arrested at their given addresses but Faulkner was apprehended at a different residence. Heinrich said the original charges against Haager and Scott were robbery only "but as of Oast night) we have submitted the case to the state attorney and have included rape in the charges Students urged to fight proposed criminal code BY WAYNE SPRAGUE News Editor Saying the United States has already "taken very Jong steps toward becoming a fascist state," civil liberties organizer Frank Wilkinson yesterday urged action to prevent a revision in the U.S. Criminal Code which he said would "take great chunks out of the Bill of Rights." Wilkinson, executive director of the National Committee Against Repressive Legislation, is traveling around the country speaking on what he calls the danger of the proposed revision. The revised code "is a bundle of repressive Jaws," he told the group of about 50 students. Wilkinson said that if passed, the code would continue the erosion of civil liberties started with the onset of the "law and order era'' in 1968 He urged the students to write their elected officials and become involved with the effort to prevent passage. The bill, S. 1400, has passed hearings in the Senate Judiciary Committee and will be reported to the floor when the Senate reconvenes, he said. The House has taken no action on the bill, he said. Wilkinson said the revised code would nullify the U.S. Supreme Court's restriction on capital punishment and restore the Smith Act, which makes advocating revolutionary ideas illegal. The investigation which began Sept. 6 and led to the arrests of three men showed that four USF students were victims of crimes, Beard said. On Oct. 6, Beard said two USF students had $28 stolen from their apartment and the female was raped Oct. 20, two more USF coeds were raped. Both incidents occured in the northeast area of Hillsborough County which figured in the investigation, he said Also included in the in vestigation was an Oct. 15 rob bery in which the Austin Davis home was ransacked 1974 BACARDI IMPORTS. INC., MIAMI, FL. TEQUILA 80 PROOF. "DON EMILIO" IS A TRADEMAR. K OF BACARDI & COMPANY LIMITED. AGES 19-24 ONLY Help stop the student driver rip-off HASSLE-PROOF INSURANCE Age Violations Rate 10-20-5 19, single, l accident, speeding: $200.00 per year 19 single, l accident, speeding: $200.00 per year 22 single, l speeding ticket: $148.00 per year 20 single, Driver's Education, no tickets: $139.00 per year 19 married, 2 at-fault accidents: $177.00 per year (Rates reduced 10 per cent if presently ins.) 25 per cent down, bal. in mo. payments Ca-ll Wayne 985-4406 9a.m.-6p.m. Mon. thru Sat. Serving USF Drivers Monthly Payments Available Florida Insurance Underwriters Serving All Your Insurance Needs Motorcycles LIAG 10-20-5 up to 70cc $40.00 per year 200cc $44.00 per year 400cc $70.00 per year 500cc $74.00 per year 750cc $115.00 per year 985-4406 8862-A Tenace Plaza Shopping_ Center

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Shah of Iran 1not likely1 to help with U.S. oil deal THE ORACLE-October 24, 1974 13 illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllHllllllllHIHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllC = : f 1 @UunD r I CALIFORNIA WASHINGTON-Recent press reports claim that King Faisal of Saudi Arabia and the shah of Iran have been discussing strategy to lower world oil prices We have confirmed that discussions are going on among officials of the two nations. But it is unlikely the planning will get past the discussion stage THERE IS little doubt say our sources, that King Faisal would like to lower oil prices. But the shah is interested only in enriching his vast stores of wealth He has become one of the world's most recklessly greedy, unbelievably rich rulers Indeed, it looks as if the oil crisis has turned the shah into America's Frankenstein monster. Back in 1957, Iranian Premier Mohammed Mossadegh threatened to overthrow the shah. But our own Central In telligence Agency stepped in and helped oust Mossadegh from office instead. Thus, the shah owes his throne to the United States. Yet he has led the charge for higher prices inside the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries
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14-THE ORACLE October 24, 1974 "I: 't '\: Cl Ill I" SOUTH -_ A spacious park setting in the heart of Tampa's Northside. Luxury living minutes from the action. 1and2 bedroom deluxe units from $175./month. The Deluxe Rental Apartment of TenniCondo 977-4800 14400 N. 46th Street, Tampa Across from U.S.F. Golf Course -Ph. 97 t 9727 14400 42ml St. Tampa Fla. FLO RAWOOD VILLAS New 2 Bedroom Duplex From $185 washerdryer hook-up central air -small pool recreation room dishwashers and disposal COUNTRY LIVING 977-1142 CANTERBURY VILLAGE 1 bedroom $175 and $180 2 bedroom $190 4 bedroom townhouse $350 10 a.pd 12 month leases 1 month FREE RENT-/ with a year's lease I on a townhouse I pool laundry facilities close to USF pets welcome WELCOME USF 985-4061 An Adult Complex A spacious park setting in the heart of Tampa's Northside. Luxury living minutes from the action. 1 and 2 bedroom deluxe units from $175./month. The Deluxe Rental Apartment of TenniCondo 977-4800 14400 N. 46th Street, Tampa Across from U.S.F. Golf Course "Where beautiful living meets the river" 5900 E. Sligh Avenue Tampa, Florida U Phone 985-3962 or 985-2765 FONTANA HALL The finest in of f-ca111pus housing $6.30 a day includes: maid service utilities pool table 3 meals a day swimming pool Get on next quarter's waiting list TODAY 971-9550 i{-172-I 8 .f-..o""I q"/1-0100 <-Jj ..-"= .... ; zC

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( classified ads J I .. THE ORACLE -October 24, 1974 15 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES I ( MUSICAL J LUDWIG DRUMS, complete Hollywood set, Paiste cymbals, Black Oyster Pearl finish, Beautiful condition. Must sell to best offer. 685-5306. 10-25: rHELP WANTED J ( FOR RENT ) [ PERSONAL ) LIMA, PERU ... Dec. 12-24. 4 credits. 5575 includes transportation from Miami, room, breakfast, dinner. See Lupton, OCT Program, FAD 122, 2536. 10-31 AM PEG BASS Amplifier-two channels, two 15" speakers, hide-away amp head. Brand New Condition. Asking 5425. 977-7279 late evenings. 10-24 DO YOU HAVE PLUMBING SKILLS? Earn good monoy working one weekend. 871-4162, afternoons, 837-9845, evenings. 10;25. r FOR SALE J 13' AMF SUNFISH SAILBOAT. Has holewould make good project for someone with fiberglass knowledge. Asking S275. See or wrile Bud-2323 E 112th Ave., Tampa, FL l:lO l l 10 ;2 5. LEVI BELLS in denim, cords & brush deni m Straight legs in denim & cords. Also acme boots & good selection of western shirts. Only 10 min. f rom campus 4 blocks north of Dog Tracks. Bermax Western Wear. 8702 Nebraska Ave. 1031. ALMOST NEW! Black vinyl sofa-bed (double), Sl75.00. Call 977-1894 after 6 p.m. 10602 Wayside Or., Apt. 1022. 10-24 NEW UNOPENED Encyclopedia international will sell for Sl50. Call any evening except Tuesday. 238-7793. 10-24: FOR SALE. Young male golden Cocker Spaniel, AKC registered with papers, a beautiful pet, 5150. 988-5884. 10-25: [ AUTOMOTIVE ) 1964 VOLKSWAGEN station wagon Variant 'S' Engine runs well needs some r ewiring. Asking 5250 or best offer. Contact Mike 977-4725 after 5:30 10-24 SERVICES OFFERED ... I MATH TUTOR-Small group rate-SJ-hr. Loads of inside information. Specializing in hard core non-mathematical minds. Have BA-USF and PhD-FSU. Call 933-1178 anytime. 10 ;25. MINOLTA DEMOFriday, Oct. 25 11 a-;,, to 3 pm Minolta makes fine photography easier. FOCUS PHOTOGRAPHY. Fowler at Herald Square. 985-2114 10-24: GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Score 1,000 or your money back. 18 hrs. S35; course repeatable free. Over 800 have taken our course in South Florida in the last 3 years. For info call 305-854-7466. 10-1, 3, 8 10, 15, 17, 22, 24, 29, 31. FAST, accurate typing-professional results-48 hr. service. LIZ 879-7222 Ext. 238 (day) 988-3435 (eves) 10-2, 3, 8 1 0' 1 5, 1 7' 2 2' 2 4' 2 9' 3 1 1 1 5,7 12, 14, 19,21,26, 12-3 5: TYPING THESES, dissertations, term papers, I BM Fast, neat, accurate Turabian. 3 minutes USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. 12 ;6. NORTHSIDE-large 1 bedroom furn. apt. 5145 a month, 90 day lease. Children, small pet ok. Call 935-1870 or 9355192. 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. 1 any apt. available-Call 977-7202. 10;2 4 TWO BEDROOM duplex, 6 min. from USF. Unfurn. No deposit on pets, no lease required. Lots of room. 971-5605. 10 ;30 71 / 2 MINUTES FROM USF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. 5155. Phone 9886393. ti -----------1 BEDROOM, A-C duplex. Nicely furnished, Free water and garbage collection. Well kept yard, good parking. Near 1-75 and Fletcher. $115 single, $120 couple. 932-0525, 9718662. 10-25 TRAILER LOTS for rent. 545 and up. 6 miles from campus. Water and garbage included. Large lots. Students preferred. 986-2301. 10-25 VILLAGE SQUARE APTS. 2 bedroom duplex. Central air, w-w carpet, appliances, drapes. 5159. 971-0357 14208 12th St off Fletcher. 10-25 I TV, RADIO, STEREO I 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 area for4 years. 10-25: FISHER 202 AM-FM Stereo Amp. S110. 24" RCA B&W TV S30. For more information call 935-0463, after 5 Bob or Rick. 10-25 STEREO LOUDSPEAKERS 3-way with 12" woofer. 5" high compliance midrange & high compression tweeter. Brand New 5180-pair. 977-7620 10-25 APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I WANT TO trade roommates? We do! One of us must move because has dog & other needs new roommate for lovely .apt. near campus (pool, sauna, etc.). If you & your roommate want to switch (for reasons other than obnoxiousness of one or both of You) & dogs are permitted at you r apt.-or if you need a roommate &-or an apt., Call Carolyn or Page 971-6001. 10 ;25. FEMALE ROOMMATE to share 2 bedroom duplex. 570 month plus 1 ; utilities. No lease, No pets. Non-smoker only. Fenced yard. 935-8035 Patti. 10-24 30 YR. OLD working grad student seeks roommate to share partially furnished apt. 933-1267 before 5 : 30. 10-31 Oracle class11ieds work! To place your ad come to LET 472 or call 974-2620 TODAY! UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER SALES and REPAIRS (i On All Makes .Franchised Dealer Raleigh Follis Panasonic You'll save time and money later Open 8 a.m.-6 p.m. 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Phone 971-2277 STUDENT Musicians are invited to sign up for CAMPUS TALENT COMPETITION, Tues. & Wed. Oct. 29-30. 510 contracts w ill 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 Iii 6 :00 pm Dates: Nov. 4 & 5, 1974 Call Busch Gardens Entertainment Manager 8139885171 for additional information and audition appointment. An Equal Op portunity Employer. 10-23,24,25,30 ,31 ;11-1: INTERESTED IN Christian Science? Want to find out more about it? Christian Science Organization at USF meets every Thursday at 4:30 p.m. UC 200. 10-24,25,31, 117, 14 ( MOBILE HOMES ) EVE co. Discounts-10'x20' Canopy 5129.95-Skirting 588.96-Tool Sheds 591.68-Anchors 59.95 installed-Awnings 518.96-Screen porches Low-985-1785 or 986-3072 10-31 NEW TRAILERS. 10 per cent down. You select decor at factory (carpets, paneling, appliance color, exterior windows). Payments to fit your budget. Nature's Trail Mobile Home Park. 986-2301. 10-25 FOR SALE-1963 Holly Travel Trailer. 21 !t.-air conditioned-self contained. 10314 N. Nebraska. 971-0280. 10-24 I MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS 1972 KAWASAKI F-7 Enduro street-track. Only 1100 miles-just bare ly broken in S400. Call 985-3011. 10 ;24 TODD New Policy-Family Entertainment! All Seats 52.00 At All T imes DOUBLE FEATURE "Buster and Billie" Jan Michael Vincent Pamela Sue Martin and "Getting Straight" Elliott Gould and Candice Bergen MIDNITE SHOW FRI. & SAT. EUROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA-ASIA -Travel discounts year round. Student Air Travel Agency, Inc. 5299 Roswell Road, Atlanta, Georgia. 30342, ( 404) 252-3433. 11-7: This is merely a reminder that 1 .. MONROE HEALTH FOODS 'X1 ., is still the most ALIVE health food shop in '{ .. ALL of TAMPA. You'll find JUNE and .\ ,_,,, BILL,. the selection of natural foods and v1tamms m town, plus the superific \ ,;,_ SMOOTHIES, MILK SHAKES, JUICE l .a. BAR & SCREAMING MUNCHIES! For expert nutritional counseling, call 988-5000. Ask for June M. Wiles 11103 N. 56th St. Temple Terrace American Overseas Travel Your on-campus Travel Agency PRESENTS: 3 Day cruise to Nass au on the S.S. Bahama Star 3 Day cruise to Nass au on the S.S. Bahama Star 7 Day cruise to the French Caribbean on the M.S. Dalmatia DEPARTS Dec. 20 From Miami $137.00 Dec. 13 from Tampa $164.00 March 22 $575.00 Stop by our office TODAY for further details -ADM 102 *All fares subject to change CampusORACLE First 20 words minimum Sl.20, paid in advance, with l.D. Additional words 6 cents each. Of!-Campus-LET 472 -Tampa, Fla. 33620 Numberoftimestorun ............ .... Name. Address City Zip First 15 words minimum $1.50, paid in advance. Additional words 10 cents each. Deadline-12 noon, 2 days prior to publication. I I I I I I I I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I LI 11 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I I LJ I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l I I I

PAGE 16

16-THEORACLE October 24, 1974 It Sounds You can do it, too. So far over 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 reacl. 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. th ing-the place to learn more about it is at a free speed reading lesson. This is the same course President Kennedy had his Joint Chiefs of Staff take. The staff of President Nixon completed this course in June 1970. The same one Senators and Congressmen have taken. Come to a MiniLesson and find out. It is free to you and you will leave with a better understanding of why it works. One thing that might bother you about your reading speed is that someone might find out how slow it is. The instructors at the Evelyn Wood Reading Dynamics Free Speed Reading lesson will let you keep your secret. It's true we practice the first step to improved reading at a Mini-Lesson and we will increase your reading speed on the spot, but the results will remain your secret. Plan to attend a free Mini-Lesson and learn that it is possible to read 3-5 times faster, with comparable comprehension. ------SCHEDULE OF FREE MINl-LESSONS----You'll increase your reading speed 50 to 100% on the spot! FREE MINI-LESSON Travelodge on Fowler Ave. Oct. 22, 23, 24, at 4:00 & 8:00 p.m. EVELYN WOOD READING DYNAMICS


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