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 (24 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 )
O12-00234 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.234 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Format:
newspaper

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PAGE 1

friday1s 0 R A Minimum hours 1high' for grad assistants ( Nov. 1, 1974 L Vol. 9 Nit. 79 f 24 pages BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor State universities receive more money than they actually use to educate graduate assistants Senate Education Committee Chair person Bob Graham, D-Miami Lakes, said yesterday. The number of quarter hours graduate assistants are required to take is too high which generates more state dollars than it takes to keep them in school he said "IT' S NOT PADDING, in the illicit sense, Graham said "But the W1its of time have no relationship to the demand on the W1iversity's resources." In a letter dated Sept. 12, State University System
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2-THE ORACLE November 1, 1974 Photographer tells of killings CLEVELAND -A Pulitzer Prize winning photographer testified yesterday he saw a group of Ohio National Guards men walk away from demon strating students at Kent State University, turn around, walk back and shoot into the crowd the day four students were killed in 1970. John Filo a student at Kent State University when the shootings occured on May 4, 1970, and who won the prize for his photograph of a girl kneeling and crying over the body of a student killed by the gunfire, testified in the U.S. District Court trial of eight former Ohio guardsmen. Filo, now working as a photographer in Springfield, Ilf., testified that he was between 19 to 20 feet from the National Guard troops when they fired into the crowd which was gathered in the vicinity of Taylor Hall, a campus building. "The students-there was constant yelling and screaming," From the oi UPI Filo said. "While the shooting was going on I was just standing there-it seemed so bizarre I thought they were firing blanks." Identity defended NEW DELHI Thousands of Sikkim s citizens have signed a petition begging their king to stop India from making the strategic Himalayan kingdom an associate state, sources in Gangtok said yesterday. The petition, which began circulating among Sikkim's 200,000 people last week, asks Chogyal King Palden Thondup Namgyal to defend Sikkim's "separate international identity" and to press demands for an internationally supervised referendum on Sikkim's future as an independent nation. Worst yet to come The nation has been in the grip of a severe recession for a year and the worst is yet to come, economists from diverse backgrounds agreed yesterday. Worldwide depression will be the end result, some said. "We have been hit with a moral Pearl Harbor and a political Pearl Harbor and consequently we are hit with a economic Pearl Harbor. The name for that is depression," said economist Eliot Janeway. "If we allow it to happen this time, it will be very much worse than anything that happened in 1929 for one simple reason-Russia was not a power in 1929. There was no formidl!ble enemy poised ready and able to push us anytime we stumble." Charles Kilpatrick, economic analyst for Lynch, Jones and Ryan brokerage house, said the depression would hit in 1978 when the economy comes to the end of a steady decline. Magruder hangs on WASHINGTON -Jeb Stuart Magruder testified under cross-examination yesterday that former attorney general John N Mitchell gave his ap proval to the Watergate bugging plan on March 3, 1972, then inquired a week later why it cost so much money. Under tough questioning by Mitchell's lawyer, Plato Cacheris, Magruder refused to alter his previous testimony about Mitchell s role. "As you sit here in this court room today, do you have a specific recollection of Mitchell approving the Liddy plan," Cacheris asked. "Yes," said Magruder who served as Mitchell's chief deputy when the former attorneygeneral was managing former Pres. Richard Nixon's campaign. "I have a recollection of Mit chell saying something to the effect-certainly not in an en thusiastic way, it never was enthusiastic approval-'go ahead and give him (Liddy) $250,000 and let's see what he can come uo with."' Opens the Gate to SMARTER STYLES Two charged with heist At Prices You Can Afford SUPER SALE! MIAMI Pasquel Charles Marzano and Luigi Michael Difonzo, two of six men charged with the record $4.3 million Armored Express Co. heist, appeared before a U.S. magistrate here yesterday, less than two hours after their arrival from the Grand Cayman Islands. Magistrate Peter Palermo set bond for the 26-year-old Difonzo at $1 million and for Marzano, 40, at $500,000, after hearing testimony from both men. A preliminary hearing was set for Nov. 8 and travel for the two was restricted to the Chicago area, where both have family. The men were then taken to the Dade County Jail. Difonzo and Marzano were charged Wednesday with burglary, bank larceny, illegal use of explosives and interstate transportation of stolen money, in connection with the Oct. 20 heist, the largest of its kind in U.S. history. Second crime around MIAMI -A Broward County man received a 15-year sentence yesterday for breaking into the Miami office of the Florida Department of Law Enforcement to steal evidence to be used From the Wires of United Press International against him on another breaking and entering charge. D' Augustino was found guilty two months ago of breaking and entering at the FDLE office, possession of burglary tools and aggravated assault on a clerical worker in the department during his 3 a.m. robbery attempt. At the time of the FDLE breakin last April, D' Augustina was trying to obtain sets of master keys to .hotels in Orlando, Las Vegas and other cities, authorities said. 1Clear the innocent' MIAMI The Inter-American Press Association yesterday asked Pres. Ford to identify the Chilean newspapers that allegedly received financial assistance from the CIA during the Allende regime. In a telegram to Ford IAPA President Julio De Mesquita Nego, publisher Qf 0 Estado of TEMPLE TERRACE CUT. RATE LIQUORS 5303 E. BUSCH BLVD. Open 'til Midnight TEMPLE TERRACE LOUNGE. & PACKAGE 8448 N. 56th STREET. Open 'Iii 3 AM The Oracle is the olficial 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, T.ampa, Fla., 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non -discriminatory basis without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. Sao Paulo, Brazil, said the in formation was needed "so that the good name of innocent newspapers can be cleared." We're Making Room for Our New "The Inter-American Press Association at its recent 30th annual meeting in Caracas examined your statement that the CIA had taken action 'to help and assist the preservation of opposition newspapers and electronic media' in Chile during the Allende regime," Mesquita Nego said in his telegram to Ford. The government of Marxist President Salvatore Allende was overthrown in September, 1973, in a bloody coup. Stolen funds repaid TALLAHASSEE Democratic Secretary of State candidate Bruce Smathers said that $620 in allegedly stolen charity funds went. into his 1972 Senate campaign without his knowledge, the Palm Beach Post and Miami News reported yesterday Smathers said as soon as he learned of the source of the funds, restitution was made. Holiday Fashions VALUES TO $50 But You Must Hurry For Best Selection. All Sales Final. No Layaways Please. NOW ONLY! $5 $10 $12 $18 7 fOI TH[ DISCllMINATINC VOUNC WOMAN 3491 W Kennedy B!vd., Tampa Florida 33609 Phone 872-8111 EASY TRAILS INC. DOWN CLOTHES IN FLORIDA? YOU BET! Don't on that deer stand, in that canoe, on that bike or camping trip, "speck" fishing, or even at Tampa Stadium watching the Spartans play. Take along the "SUPERVEST" by Snow Lion into its own stuff-sack about the size of an orange, av. wt. 15 oz. (All Sizes-XS, s, M, L, XLJ ALSO IN STOCK : Thur. Fri., 9-9 Mon., Tues., Wed., Sat., 9 6 Down-Parkas, Sweaters, Coats, Hoods, Mit tens, & Sleeping Bags. Polarguard -Parkas & Sleeping Bags. Fiber.fill I I-Sleeping Bags. Just 3 Blocks South of Busch Gardens al 8711 N. 40th St. 988-0045

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Oracle photo by Dave L enox Shadowy time of day Lightly silhouetted against the setting sun, a giant oak catches the last rays of the sun as it sinks into the horizon to brighten up the other side of the world. I -CorpOration critiCislns 11 H 1 1 Ii said to come up yearly II Criticism of the status of private corporations aiding the University, such as the University Foundation, is an old issue which comes up year after year, Development Director Terry Edmonson said. Earlier this month, the state auditor general criticized University support for the Foundation and the Alumni Association say i ng such support gives the private corporations quasi-state agency status. "My own personal view is the foundation exists to help the University," Edmonson said "I guess the Chancellor s position that there is implied authority for these corporations is the one I'd look to He said if any real battles are to be fought over priv a te cor porations aiding the universities they will occur at University of Florida first and then Florida State rather than at USF. Any real problems with these corporat i ons will probably start first with the University of Florida Athletic Association because it is the largest foun dation in the state, he said. "Those Gator fans do love their football Edmonson said. "I imagine that s where the battle lines will be drawn if any are to be drawn." World Affairs-sponsors seminar The USF World Affairs Council is sponsoring a seminar Nov. 6 for USF students interested in studying abroad The program will be presented by Spiro Crassas, from the Overseas Information Center at 3 p m in UC 158. Crassas said he will give in s ights into "the wide possibilities for the ex ch a nge student. The "money factor," trave l arrangements and credit trans fers will also be discussed he said. All USF students are welcome Present exchange students are encouraged to attend and relate their traveling experien c es, he said For additional inform a ti on contact Crassas at the Overseas Information Center, SOC 301 or call 974-2249. Medicines Feeds Equipment For Your Horse We have plenty of Levi's Jean Jackets Belt Buckles Jeans In J .R Feeds and Livestock Supply 1 "Tr-i h H ,, T e Horse ouse 11 : 7 540 N. Dale Mabry LEVI'S f gv THE ORACLE -November I, 1974 3 Speed limits In USF area to be rigidly enforced BY DAVID R llSS Oracle Staff Writer Heavy Hillsborough County Sheriff's Department surveillance of motorists on 131st Avenue for speed limit violations will begin next week in an effort to reduce accidents, County Traffic Engineer Nick Di Gioia said y esterda y Di Gioia said traffic count and direction reports indicate the major cause of accidents at the intersection of 1 3 1st Avenue and 15th Street is driver failure not physical conditions there. THE FLORIDA Highway Patrol reported four accidents at the intersection between Saturday and Tuesday, two of which resulted in injuries Wayne Lynch, a fireman and USF employe who has done an intensive study of the in tersection said there has been 22 accidents at the site in the past year. The major causes of accidents at the intersection are careless driving, violation of speed limits and driver impatience, Di Gioia said He said since 13lst Avenue was repaved, drivers go faster on the improved road surface, causing more accidents A DECISION on whether any signal changes will be made at the site will be made next week after additional data is received, he said It would be hard to justify erection of either a four way stop or a traffic signal at the in tersection, he said Either ad dition might actually cut down on the efficiency of the intersection and make it more dangerous Other intersections in the USF area also have high incidence of accidents City Traffic Engineer Bill Holsonback indicated 179 ac cidents have occurred at the intersection of I-75 and Fowler Avenue in the past year. He said his office has recom mended changes to improve the situation but cannot act because the area is under state jurisdiction, as Fowler Avenue is a state highway FREE YOGA FEAST HARE KRISHNA Every Sunday, 3 p.m. 1204 142ndAve. JERRY DOWNS, Florida Department of Transportation V._P. Mi Back Yard Every Sunday From 2p.m. 'ti/: Smoked Mullet Dinners With BBQ Beans & Coles/ow ONLY sl.25 Jars of Beer: Pint $.50 Quart $1.00 1.12 Gal. $2.00 G al. $4.00 This Sunday on our Outside Stage Gamble Rogerg 6902 N. 40th St. ''With Whisky-wild Stories and Super Songs" 3 miles south of Busch Gardens

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4-THE ORACLE November I, 1974 The Oracle endorses: Askew, Latham, Lewis, Sebesta, Turlington, Conner Despite what Florida residents have seen recently, political scandals do not have to be the rule in government. We can have a change and it can begin Tuesday by electing Cabinet officials who deserve public trust. Seven officers comprise the Cabinet These seven, governor, attorney general, comptroller, insurance commissioner, agricultural secretary education commissioner and secretary of state decide on virtually every important matter of public policy for the state. ALL OF these offices-except at torney general which Robert Shevin will hold because no opponent filed against him-are up for grabs. The Oracle recommends voters give Reubin Askew continued support for the outstanding leadership he has shown as governor Rather than relying on reactionary rhetoric such as his opponent Jerry Thomas has done, Askew is letting the record speak for itself And for Askew-who has done much to get a tax on corporate profits and establish a state-wide grand jury the record supports him well In the insurance commissioner race, we urge the people to vote yes for Jeffrey Latham. Although we cannot agree that the Public Service Commision should interfere with insurance matters, as Latham has proposed, we cannqt tolerate the idea that Florida should allow an indicted man to serve INCUMBENT Tom O'Mallev was indicted OcL 18 on two cou-nts of allegedly accepting $50,000 in unauthorized compensation to fiuence his judgement on insurance matters and state treasury deposits and one count of perjury He has refused to drop out of the race, thus leaving it up to the voters to drop him. In the comptroller race, we ask voters to support Gerald Lewis Lewis has proven experience in the Florida Legislature and has pledged creation of an "agressive and sympathetic" consumer protection division if elected We ask voters to give former Tampa of Elections James Sebesta a vote of confidence in his bid for secretary of state. While in Hillsborough County he instituted needed voting reforms whieh we feel the state would benefit from if he were allowed to bring this experience to the state office In the education commissioner race, we feel Ralph Turlington has an excellent job of proving himself the person for the job In the few months since he assumed the post after Floyd Christian s indictment and resignation, Turlington has shown a knowledge and sympathy for higher education which is rare in public officials IN THE agricultural race, we feel incumbent Doyle Conner has also proven his worth. His opponent says he is running only "to provide the people with a choice If competition iS his only interest, the public has no choice but Conner The Oracle feels this slate of can didates offers a good opportunity for the state But if voter apathy is predominant, it is anyone's guess what the state wil! have ORACLE ACP All-American since 1967 SOX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 '' AFTE R YOU'VE BEEN WHILE., YOU GET USED TO'EM" Stone will speak for public \ k 1\1 pocrosy \ 1 \ Benjamin Disraeli STAFF Editor. . . .Sandra Wright Photo Editor Mark Sherman Advertising Manager ......... Tom Wallace Managing Editor .......... Dave Moormann Illustration Ed itor ....... Terry Kirkpatrick Librarian ....................... Anna Bo10 News Editor ................ Wayne Sprague Adviser . ....... .... Leo Stalnaker Entertainment Editor ........ Ellie Sommer Advertising Coordinator ..... Harry Daniels Sports Editor .............. Rindy Weatherly Production Manager ......... Joe McKen1ie Layout Editor .................. Matt Bokor Compasilor ................. Kim Hackbarth Copy Editor ... ............ Luanne Kitchin Wire Editor . ... Larry Vianello News Phone s ......... 974-2619 or 284:for 2398 DEADLINES: General news 3 p m daily for following day issue. Advertising S p m Wed nesday for Tuesday issue, s p.m Thursday tor Wednesday issue S p m Friday for Thursday issue s p.m. Monday for Friday issue Advertisers requiring proofs must submit copy one day prior to normal deadline. Classified ads taken 8 a.m. to 12 noon, LET 472, two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, e a.m. to s p m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be Oracle in LET 469 or through the boxes in the a nd UC. Florida voters have a clear choice in the U.S. Senate race. On the one side we have Richard Stone who has governmental ex perience in the Florida Legislature and as a Cabinet officer and on the other side we have millionaire drug store tycoon Jack Eckerd who has held no public office Under these circumstances, and considering Stone's continuing support for issues that would benefit the public, the Oracle urges voters to cast their ballots for Stone We feel Stone will represent the people of Florida in the U.S. Senate He supports government in the sunshine ( and even removed the hinges from his Tallahassee secretary of state office), an end to tax incentives for offshore oil production and federally-funded health care for citizens. Eckerd says he does not support federally-paid health care for in dividuals but does favor a federally detailed catastrophic illness in surance This, we feel falls short of what is needed ; we agree with Stone that the government should help citizens in this way. After all, the people are the govern ment, according to the words America purports to treasure We feel Stone is sensitive to the needs of the people in a way Eckerd is not. Stone has shown his concern and his experience in his service We want to give him a chance to continue to do so This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $143,514. 76 or Sc per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida.
PAGE 5

DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau MAOf IT THf(f)UGH ANOTHU!. OAY, HUH, I /1AN! TflcRC SIJR5 ARE A lOT OF STAT& 'll?OOPE!ZS our 1Jf#< THIS AfTRN()()N .. I SGT. 0Ef!05A::> I $ Letters must include name Several letters to the editor this quarter have arrived without the signature of the writer. All must be signed but a person may request the editor withhold his or her name from print. Any letters which are not signed or are signed "disgusted, .. "a concern e d student" or the lik e will be thrown away. If you wish your letter to be printed pleas e sign it and include your student classification or your department if you are a faculty or st.aft membel. letters polity The Oracle welcome1> letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must he signed and include Uw writer's student classification and telephone number. THE ORACLE -November 1, 1974 5 Work required of faculty getting fairly 1 FAAR out' sutst commtntarg BY JUANITA WILLIAMS Associate Professor, Social Science MEMORANDUM October 16, 1974 To: All Full,Time Equivalent which reflects a typical work day-what you actually do professionally, and the amount of time you spend at each activity. For the time-frame Wednesday, October 23, then, you will log all activities which fall, however loosely, under the rubric of professional duties. The results will be coded and computerized, and the random effects of idiosyncratic schedules will cancel out. Thus, it should not concern you that someone else in your department has a heavy schedule on that Wednesday, while you do practically nothing. Your FAAR is a contribution to an analysis of a collective phenomenon: professorial behavior at State. The BOR will use results as hard data for budgetary purposes. Please submit your input no later than Friday, October 25, 1974. To: E. K. Papermill MEMORANDUM October 25, 1974 Froin: Aspasia Buchworm, Assistant Professor Re: FAAR By now you have read your Pulsebeat, which I understand is on your desk at 7 a m. when you arrive at your office. You are .aware, then that certain radical tenured faculty have formed a coalition called "Fight FAAR." Since I am untenured, and the divorced mother of three teenagers, my name is not on the list. But intellectual honesty compels me to tell you that I am writing this FAAR against my better judgment. However. IN MY role as consultant (permitted vnder BOR Policy Statement No. 102.4) to the Regional Consumer Advocacy Association and the Tri-Borough Truth in Packaging Vigilantes, I have become sensitized to the validity of the application of the ethical principles of the marketplace to Academia. Though some of us believe that the hustler consumer-product relationship does not have a precise analogue in higher education, we are sensing a growing concern for the Univer sity's role, mediated by faculty, as a purveyor of something which is paid for by the members of the society. Anyway. Here it is for Wednesday October 24. 8 : 30-8:45 Read mail. Two publisher's blurbs and a request for a reprint of a 1965 paper which I now regret ever having written. Brief discussion with Vincent, who appeared to ask about making up a test he missed because he had to be in court. I explained my aversion to preparing alternate forms of 60-item multiple choice tests. Resolution was deferred because I had to ... 8:45-9:00 ... prepare for class. I normally spend a little more time but. The topic was one on which I am a recognized authority, and besides, I had my notes from last year. I did gather up a few hand outs and topical items, though, just in case. !l:00-10:50 Class: Developmental Psychology; Topic: Determinants of sex differences. E .K., I don't know how long it's been since you stood in front of a class, if ever. Sometimes it's the greatest feeling in the world (well, almost) and sometimes it's awful. On FAAR day, we got off smartly, even though the brindle mutt snarled at me as I entered the room. Did you know that dogs sometimes come to classes at State? Well. We got through the genetic determinants without in cident. After all, the role of Xad Y. be::;:-ing srerm is pretty ho-hum to our students, even though the relative genetic contributions of these two chromosomes cause some titters these days. Then I got into hormonal effects in utero and the recent research into sex typing of the brain, which suggests that male and female primate brains are dif ferent. This was too much for Claire, who was monitoring me closely, as always. "Aspasia," she said with some heat, "You certainly don't believe that garbage." As you can see, E.K., today's classroom has all the dignity of a Greyhound bus station. The earlier ambience was lost. I briefly and somewhat sourly explained the difference between empirical data and politicized opinion. Claire said that there are no worthwhile differences between the sexes, and that such research is in the interests of supporting male supremacy in our pig-dominated society. The mutt barked. I distributed the hand-outs. And so on. 10:50-11:15 Class post-mortem. A male student complained that the class was taking on overtones of women's lib, but allowed that he would give it one more week (the deadline for drop is FAAR plus 7). Claire said she didn't have anything against me personally and would I come talk to her dorm floor about female orgasms. 11:15-12:20 Back in the office, the dean's secretary called with congratulations on my appointment to the post of United Fund captain for the college. I asked why me. She said that it is traditional for the job to go to someone who was absent from the last faculty meeting. Also, we are trying to place more women in positions of responsibility. Vincent came by to see if his make-up was ready. And Ron G., who sells for Lantern Publishers, stopped in to talk about their new book, "It's Fun To Feel," which he described as a gut approach to learning-sort of takes the cerebral cortex out of the loop. 12: 30-1: 30 Lunch. The fourth floor staff lounge was crowded today owing to bad weather between here and the parking lot. Had a provocative discussion with an ipse dixit type who said that a lesbian is a women who has never met the right man. Meaning him, I suppose. 1: 30-2: 30 Meeting of the Viable Alternatives Committee It is plain, E.K., that some thought went into the formation of this com mittee. One black male, two women, and six of the usual. This was our third meeting. We continued our detailed study of your memo charging us with our responsibility. We are bogged down in paragraph 3, and decided to seek a meeting with you for clarification. Some of the members felt that the memo is obfuscatory. There was even talk that we are a red herring committee; that, in fact, there are no viable alternatives. Anyway Cynicism was rife, and some people were even talking resignation. From the committee; that is. 2:30-4:30 Office hours. Susan was waiting. She is a first quarter freshman and she has a problem. She is pregnant. Has she discussed this with her parents? No, they wouldn't understand. Does she need an abortion referral? No, she knows all about that. Is the money a problem? No, she and boyfriend can manage. Then what is the problem? She wants to have the baby, but her boyfriend doesn't. He isn't ready to share her. I suggest that a baby is a big responsibility. It will change their life style. Will it, she says. Tell me. So I tell her. Well ... she'll let me know. JUNE CAME in. She is in her late twenties, divorced, with two children aged five and seven. She is a fullctime student and wants to go to Jaw school. She works nights as a security guard at a nearby shopping center. Now the job, school, and kids are becoming too much for her. She has been thinking about going on the street. Going on the street? Well, she knows some girls who are doing it, and making more in two nights than she is in her straight job But she isn't sure. She hopes I will give her a professional opinion. An opinion on what question? She wants to know if becoming a whore will mess up her head. We talked about it...she ll let me know. Please don't get the idea, E.K., that I am running a free clinic. Oc casionally a student does come in to talk about the course. 5: 00 Vincent came by to see if his make-up was ready. Driving home I worked on my current research project: The Slumber Party: Implications of the Socializing Effects for Pubescent Females. I plan to collect the data this Saturday night. And that's the way it was on Wednesday. FAAR out! Change in political activism seen Editor: H a ving been involved with responsible peace-loving organizations for five years, and havin g participate d in several mas s demonstrations in Was hington. I foe! my thoughts of .i11slin have t a ken on a n over v i(' w of lime and experience. I fT('all police arresting by llw l;us load. on rni v.n11md::. J!,r<111ps in d11di1w. llw /\t : I.IJ, obJl'Cted, and l11wdn'. C !"'""" Tlwy w .. ,,. 11eiltw1 d111rg d or giv .. 11 1 lwn Tiit< FillS ',f d .. lllOIH> I nil io11 I i ll l
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6-THE ORACLE November 1, 1974 1Private Parts' is horror flick "Private Parts" Presented by Fla. Ctr. for the Arts Tonight, tomorrow night and Sunday night 7: JO and 9 : JO Engineering Auditorium Admission Sl Reviewed BY DAVID RUTMAN Entertainment Writer Creepy weird, mysterious and frightening are the best words to describe "Private Parts," the Halloween film sponsored by Florida Center for the Arts. There's nothing like a good horror film at Halloween and this psychological physical s exual flick fills the bill. "Private Parts" is almost a cliche horror film by its setting : a mysterious old run down hotel with even more mysterious residents. The King Edward hotel boasts senile old women psycho ''Hello Dolly,'' says weird George ... in the kinky movie "Private Parts." photographers, missing people, and at least one murderer. It's hardly a place the travel bureau would recommend for a peaceful vacation In fact the weirdos in the King Edward make the street people in "Heavy Traffic seem like a nursery school group The place is run by Aunt Martha, whose runaway young niece Cheryl comes to visit. Immediately, Cheryl hears mysterious sounds and finds cryptic packages in her room, as the spooky spirit of the King Edward begins to invade her Even creepy Aunt Martha who gets her jolli e s from attending funerals seems to be especially sinister when she keeps the house keys connected to a live electrical current. "Private Parts" gets kinkier and kinkier as do the sexual practices of George, the photographer-killer. Cheryl true to heroine-style movies of the genre gets too snoopy ... but to tell more would spoil the im probable, yet terrifying ending The conclusion is reminiscent of Hitchcock's "Psycho," and equally as powerful in its shock value. The cast of basically unknown performers is highly competent nonetheless. Ayn Ruymen, as Cheryl, is visually and vocally perfect. Lucille Benson, as Aunt Martha really steals the show. Some light comedy is provided by two policemen at the end, but essentially "Private Parts" is destined to be a classic in the field of horror and suspense, and will come close to scaring the hell out of you Wednesday-Saturday 4944 E BUSCH BLVD BUSCH PLAZA 988-8458 McDowell superb in 1Clockwork' Stanley Kubrick's "A Clock work Orange" allows for only marginal sympathy with the characters and almost entirely prevents involvement in the life of the central figure, Alexander DeLarge. rtuitw Superbly performed by Malcolm McDowell, Alex is a young rapist mugger and finally murderer-a copout socially, even with his comrades in crime who eventually arrest him : Because of a preoccupation with God, Alex is thought to be on the roa d to reform. He is sub sequently chosen to test a new behavior modification technique, developed by the same society Film class offers French view A course in "French Cinema" will be offered for the first time next quarter, instructor Anaik Hechiche said. The course, MOL 383, will be offered Tuesdays and Thursdays from noon to 2 p.m. and there are no prerequisities, she said. The course will study some of the best French directors and their works in, terms of their sociological, literary, psychological and technical value. Among the films to be viewed are "Trans Europe Express" directed by Robbe Grillet, "Hiroshima" and "Mon Ainour" by Resnais and "Blood of a Poet" by Cocteau, Hechiche said. The course will be taught in English. Salvatore's New York Sty'le Pizza "We make our own dough" Yes, we have thick Sicilian pizza Lasagna Spaghetti Ravioli Manicotti TAKE OUT 45c cents off on all large 14" pizzas. Good only 5, 6, 7, Nov. (Tue$, Wed, Thur.) Tues, 29 Oct: (2 free cokes with purchase of any large or jumbo pizza, with this ad.) Located in the new Fletcher Plaza Florida & Fletcher 1 block West of 1-75 PH: 933-3079 or 933-3854 STORE HOURS:Tues, Wed Thur-4pm to 11 :OOpm Fri -4 pm to 12 Midnight Sat. -12 Noon to 12 Midnight Sun. -4pm to 10pm Mon. -Closed which condemned him to a life of crime. Kubrick uses every opportunity to lash out at contemporary social mores and incompetent bureaucracies. As in many of his films, Kubrick explores violence, but in "Clockwork he matches this violence with psychological persecutions by the State Derived from Anthony Burgess' novel, Kubrick shows his enthusiasm for the visual world of film in every scene of "Clockwork." By employing primarily Beethoven for the sound track, Kubrick emphasizes Alex' character. Burgess describes one of Alex' "cultured" loves as the music of the great composer. "A Clockwork Orange," sponsored by the UC and SGP will play tonight, tomorrow and Sunday at 7:30 and 10 in LET 103. ... biting comedy,"Butley" Presented by explores the complex The Theatre Department relationship between a Univ. of South Florida university lecturer and his UNIVERSITY former star pupil. THEATRE The Evening Standard November 1, 2, 3 and (London) heralded November 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 "Sutley" as "best new play 8:30 p.m. of the year" in 1972. USF Students free, Gen. $3, Other Stu. $1.50 Reservations: 813-974-2323 weekdays 9 4:30 p.m. Theatre Box Office open weekdays 1 : 15 4:30 p.m. SPECIAL COMMUTER MATINEE Mon., Nov. 4, 2:00 p.m. USF students only. Validated ID required per admission. PRESENTS the dance rock sounds of ''ASULE" Free Beer Wednesday and Sunday Open Nightly at 9 PM 3300 S. Dale Mabry

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Carlin mellows audience at UC talent competition Editors Note: Winners of the audience rated UC Campus Talent Competition are: Larry Feldman & 0. V. Hanger, Henry Gradstein & Adam Leslie, Steve Carlin, Suzanne Stevenson, Maggie Zeh, John Esak, Nellie Zamora, Alan Mandell, Bruce Shalkun and Henry Sellinlhin. Following are reviews of all students who participated in the competition. Winners will perform Nov. 8 and 9 al 8 p.m. in the Empty Keg South BY LAURA DIAZ Entertainment Writer The Tuesday night UC Campus Talent Competition began with three guitarists, Louis Pelva, Dante Pansa and Steve McLain, al! of whom were warmly received by the audience. Next was sound impressionistcomedian Alan Mandell. His routine was somewhat funny, but could have been more sophisticated than the usual car that won't start bit. The latter half of Feldman and Hanger had taken ill and sub sequently Larry Feldman took the set himself. Feldman's warm voice, mellow original tunes and fine guitar playing carried the audience, who, sorry to say, did not miss the absence of Hanger. If Hanger is as good as Feldman the duo must be especiaily significant. Jim Anderson, whose guitar picking is not bad, should have stuck to songs that were more in his vocal range than the Neil Young songs he chose to perform. Nellie Zamora was an unex pected performer who filled in when Peter Williams failed fo respond to his call. Nellie s repertoir e consisted of Latin music, a welcome change from the standard college fare. Williams did respond to his second cal), and was among the best performers His original music somewhat resembles Phil Ochs' material, but with the most decided difference being Williams' voice
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8 -THE 0 RAC LE November 1, 1974 Parker to lecture on ragtime jazz "From Cakewalk to Ragtime: Sedalia to New York" is the topic for the fifth in a series of eight free programs on retirement, leisure and overpopulation in the arts and society sponsored by the lJSF English Department. Dr. Jolm W. "Knocky" Parker, best known for his ragtime accompaniment of silent films, will lecture from I :30 to 3 :30 p.m. at the liSF St. Petersburg Campm; Auditorium. Parker has played ragtime concerts throughout America and in England and France. llis lecture concerns the development of ragtime from river boat shuffle to Tin Pan Alley; commercial jazz as it displaced classic rags, and urban jazz as a combination of Missouri ragtime and Mississippi blues. H e will illustrate how American rustic dance rhythms and country blues have merged in the current exploitation of nostalgia. Dr. John "Knocky" Parker The lecture will be repeated Wednesday at 3 p.m. in Clearwater a t On Top of the World. ... ragtime pianist to lecture at Bay Campus. UFO seminar begins today HY BHETT P :\l.\U<:H S1>('l'ia I to the Ora c I!' Are there alien bodies stuffed away in the deep freeze at Patt erson Air Force Base" Is this a Ruck Rogers' tale" It i s not to the I'> mi llion Am0ricans who ha v0 reportedly seen Cnidentifierl Flving Oh_iects. or to !he :) 1 .per cer. t of the believin g public in terviewed in a Gallup Poll. And i t certainly r s not to Sen. Barry Goldwater. D-Arizona, who two weeks ago donned h is general's uniform in an attempt to get inlf Patterson AFB and discover th e truth about the aliens. He was denie d entry. F:x -llSF faculty membe r nov elist. filmmaker and UFO i1westigator Hobert Carr clnims tw ha s known of the bodies for yem s. II<' will speak al the PSl 1 Psychic. Spiritual and Intuition l Flying Snuccr Symposium. today through Sunday at the Interna tionnl Ir.n. and discuss this arid what h e terms other CIA saucer eoverups which hcbclieYes are threatening the suni\al of The c onff'rence's aim will bc no t only l o bring out facts about l 'FOs hut to expound on th<' Yarious possibi 1 it ies of exlratf'rrcstial conta c t. said Jack Spirtos. a coordinator of thr event. The PSI promotion not only specializes in recruiting guests of an esoteric nature. such as ,leanne Dixon who recent!:appeared a t the Cente r hut also holds ciasscs in the sciences in thP building adjacent to their Dal<' office. I n ciddition to Carr. th e con f c r e ncl' will include such notables a s Erich von Daniken. author of "Chariots of the Gods'1 ... Ralph and .Judy Blum <>11thors of a bo o k about earthly tactees: patrolman Herbert Shi rm er. a co nlactec: and others in th e psvchie sciences. The three-day seminar begins toni ght with a rap s .essi on in vo lving the Blums. Carr. Leroy Zemke. a nd Shirmer. Tom01Tm1 beginning at \\\ a.m .. individua l speakers will discuss aspecis of UFOs. At 8 p m .. von Daniken w ill speak at the of Tampa's M<.:Ka y Audiiorium Sundily features th e psychic sciences. Ti c k e ts wii l be sol d separat e l y for each session with prices rangin g from $.J to $7. They are mailabl e al the door. through all Ti c k e t ron o ui l e ts Cl nd Sea rs. on o regular Blood Plasma P rogram ... appointment available to lit your class sch e du le! $60 };:-'4, o month !\\' :)!/ ] \ ('\ I Hours 8 om to 2:30 pm HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W Kennedy Phone 253-2844 I Don't Miss the l Harman/Kardon I i Clinic I FRIDAY & SATURDAY i i i NOV. 1 & 2 i = = = 5 I I s 5 Harman.Kardon factory engineers will 5 i be on hand to answer any and all i questions you might have about audio. We will also give you a free cassette for just coming in. = = E 5 = = = = I i i i I :::i111111111111111111111111111111111111m1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111fr, -------=-onda y Fo ntana Hall Ld Mancha Dos '.\ \1 J _____ Entertainment Shorts Hans Juergensen, professor of humanities at USF, will read his poetry today at 3 :30 p.m. at Florida State University in Tallahassee. Juergense n who was invited by the Apalachee Poetry Center is being honored with a n individual reading. Previous programs have included more than one poet. "Blue Water, White Death," a documentary about the search for the man-eating great white shark, plays tonight at the Bay Campus at 8 p.m. i n Auditorium Building A Admission is free with I.D. eoufts ELECTRONIC CALCULATOR FROM.u IUlftCll PORTABLE SLIDE RULE CALCULATOR WITH MEMORY o;re slngl--'op Store (MS I and Re
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THE ORACLE -November 1, 1974 9 Welcome JCPenney The joy of shopping at the University Square Mall will be better than evei: Today we are proud to announce the opening of another fine store. We welcome theJCPenney.. Company and the great variety of things they hc.ive for you. thethings you can find, no matter wh,at you're shopping for or .. :whom .. lookingJoi: .. The University Square Mall has it all. -, ;,. From Tennis Racquets, shirts and shoes to records, jeans, hats and books. Or you can enjoy a snack, relax over coffee or take in one of our 4 movies. And to top it off we have set up an information -$> where our hostess will assist you in finding where to find what you're looking for: Sowhateveryou. need, if you can't find it at the University Square Mall ;.. '.; ,, ._, .. ,.; ; _:, are you sure you really : needed it! i ; ;.: i:'.:,:'>: t'; -. ..... r I(> t '"'--ii \ :i -ro ....,...,,. I ... ;.I One Mile East of 1-75 on Fowler Avenue open Mon.-Sat. p.m.'. 12:30-5:30 P

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TENANCINGO CHAIR ---From Mexico Sfurdy and. comfortable ; fine .as is and fun fo stain or paint. bright. Natural wood with rush seat. A full size chair.. Reg. $9.65 SALE / .. '/' NATURAL C:HAMOIS WINE ROTAS from Spain Wi(h pasti c lining and fittings to squirt the thirst away in the Basque tradition liter "f SALE $3.00 -t' L _, HAlllDLOOMED COTTON Indio I .I :. Durable c:olorful bedspreads 1n a delightful I .' _k ,_, of i ,> J ,worth$2. 00. ... -. I ?-J:-,:,,_.p u l chase of any 1 'coupon 72 .. 108.. I ... --J ,_ .. -'! HANDCARVED SHESHAM wo:on -from India ... ':,. _: Handsome da;k niJtural wood carved _' .-._ $ 3 <9-:i aooK ----. -. ; : .. :.: Variety of colors for a nautical touch 5'x25' Rattan Tub Chair Reg. $16 .BB SALE $11.88-. LOVER'S KNOT DOOR MAT ft. 1ove1y way greettamily af doorstep._ Hand-ma de in :the Phil 1pmes of genuine, sturdy abaca (natural henip). experJ:ly spliced, .its .. unusual design symbolizes "love and ; faith forever." 1 :.-:: __ -_. ON SALE FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY ONLY with these coupons 0\ BOUNTIFUL \ 1 1 : 1 BEADED CURTAINS J l from Japan I '.;! \.I I Shades oi the .' : 11 .-;:;.i; Sollth Sea.; in : u beaded bambtw Q __...,. ior window, door, 1 i or 11Jll trcatnwnt Ii \ I All eomplete with top I binding & hanging ring,. 1 Natural, Brown or lllack 31 x 6' Reg._ SB.97 SALE $7.00 SLATE BLACK BOARDSfrom Portugal Reg. 67c SALE -fl and Blown Brandy -Snifters -. Rattan Ccine SALE $17.62 :. Makes beautiful fish bowl or terrarium 256oz Hamper sate: $6.97 Lg. $4.00 Quantities limited University Square Mall 2105 fowler Ave. Tampa, Fla.

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SPORT CHIEF hooded jacket with side pockets. Black: S-M-L. 25.00 MANN polyester keep-a-press uncuffed slacks in tan or navy. 29 to 38. 12.00 University Mall and Westshore Plaza Hours: 10-9:30 Layaway now for Christmas -z:-8J1HM.bl(R1Ct.AO eteeo Spruce up for the holidays with a sophisticated Seiko. Seiko has something special for everyone on your gift list. For him, theres a Seiko DX. The deluxe automat i on age watch with an instant-set day/date calendar, mar-resistant Hardlex crystal, matching adjustable bracelet. Ano il s water tested to 98 2 feet. For her, a beautiful combination of elegance and accuracy, the Lady Seiko bracelet watch. Left : No. 54296M-17J, yellow top, stainless steel bapk, sun ray brown dial. $135.00. Right : No. ZW442M-17J yellow top, stainless steel back, gilt dial. $100 00 Seiko Headquarters Kay Jewelers The Diamond People The Special Gift for the Special Occasion When you give a Keepsake, you make the occasion doubly special. because there is no finer diamond ring Keepsake's famous Guarantee is your assurance of perfect clarity, fine white color and precise cut. ... i!M BAtrtllAMllllCAAD fflf. .. $.$ Your Authorized Keepsake Jeweler with purchase of Ear Piercing Earrings at $8.95 Non-Allerqenic Surgical Stainless Steel 24 Kt. Gold Overlay All Ear Piercinq Done By Trained Specialist Any Day of the Weeki University Square Mall 977-0302 Lay-away for Christmas. Open a Kay charge account

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'. ''.' ... '.'' .... ''' .. .. : NOW OPEN! eyshoes The first 2 of 4 cinemas 1 the natural look 1n natural leather 977 UNIVERSITY SQ, MALL 2200 E FOWLER AVE. "THE LONGEST YARD" I RI MEN'S AND LADIES' KNIT WARM-UP SUITS Completely washable all knit with full zipper 1. front cardigan top, zip_ p ockets and pants with zipper leg open ings. Sizes XS-"S-M L-XL in bright colors. SOLIDS 19. 99 STRIPES """'--"" -".-Reg. 28.00 21. 99 MEN'SAN. -4. CONVERSE -. l SKIDGRIP / ,,.. Durable white Army duck uppers with cool 2-ply lining. Full length sponge innersole. Cushioned heel and arcli support. Non-slip soles. Reg. ll.95 9.99 Wind and repelant, coated 100% Full cut un derorm vents, drawstring hood zips into collor, zippered Rockets, elastic cuffs. Drawstring bottom. In white, green, navy, orange, light blue, red yellow, or burgundy. Men's sizes S-M-L-XL. Lodies' sizes S-M-L. 9 9 9 Reg. 12.95 This Weekend Only# $13.88 reg. $1599 University Square Mall @rJrJ rnm1rn For hunting, fishing, camping O( leisure wear. Warm and comforloLb, n i u le of 90% Wool and 10% i'l)tlon, cornrl2!zly F'ldch, or in grcnt full colcrs In dies S-M-l-)(l. ';"(0) (!)(";) !La. IS.On u ',/ -WWW 8.IHAIURlCAAD ffi#5ffi AM.,.FM STEREO RADIO WITH 8-TRACK PLAYER-RECORDER Listen to your favorite radio station and at the same time record it on your '8-track tapes. Add a stereo turntable (optional) ond copy your friends stereo records onto your own-8-track tape, Walnut cabinet and speakers. 811 woofer and 2V211 tweeter. Two microphones for live record;ngs. Reg. 179.95 99. 99 Racquetball Racquets The B.:\ndido -G'(CJ. ? 5.95 De5ia11ed for comoetitive '-'a'" 1!l.!l!J The Swinger Re11 ;:. QS f:i.. -0a 1 v:il H.? .,t l'illow '.1:dk .\llHNic HP!-!. l.i) 99 Whit<' Tuh<' Socks 79 tf} I ', : / / \:f fiI: MEN'S TENNIS APPAREL 75 o/o Cotton /25 % Dacron Short Reg 10.00 7. 99 100 % Polyester Double Knit Short Reg. 11.00 8.99 Famous Brand Knit Shirts Reg. 8.00 5. 99 Solid or nylon ventilated panel tennis hats Reg. 2.95 2.29 LADIES TENNIS DRESSES Special Group: ... 100% polyester, polyester/ cotton blends and acrylic knits. All whites, whites with color trims and pastels. Sizes 616. Reg. to 24.00 Only J_.4. 99 OSH ANS Spor_ tang Goods America's Leading Sporting Goods Stores! University Square Mall FOWLER AVENUE, one mile east of I :75

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JC Penney Sale Sale 64.87 Reg. 79.98. Women's 26" 10-speed bike has front and rear caliper hand brakes with dual levers, derailleur gear system with stem mounted shifter and reflec torized rat-trap pedals. Hot pink frame with matching racing saddle. Save on name brand tennis equipment. Sale 29.99 Wi Ison T2000 tennis racket. Various grip sizes. Sale 19.99 Wilson Jack Kramer autograph tennis racket. Top grade racket. Various grip sizes Sale 34.99 Wilson T3000 steel tennis racket for the stronger player. Medium leather grip. 1.99 Can of 3 famous name brand tennis bal Is. Save on. 10-speed bikes. Sale 87.99 Reg. 109.00. 27" 10-speed racer with rear disc brake, reflective dual brake levers, stem mounted gear shifter and more true racing features. Men's and women's models. sale prices effective thru N ovember 3. Special buy on men's golf shoes. 15.99 Golf shoes for men at this amazing low price feature padded collars for ex ceptional comfort, and removable spikes. Choose from white, brown-toast, black grey-white, red plaid, white and brown camel-white. Sizes 6-112 to 12. JC Penney's University Square Shop 10 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. Mon. thru Sat ... 12:30 to 5:30 p.m. Sunday.

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. ... ,lfl!-. Get Up And Away from the crowd by gettin' down with the fashions of tomorrow at the University Square Mall 977-9688 Westshore Plaza 879-9308 open nightly until 9:30 ,,.. I I I iVow in the I I I I -University Square Mall I I I I treat yourself to a I I I I I I I I I I I i DELICIOUSLY DIFFERENT; I I I I I I I I I I I I I I TRAD! MARK R!llSTERED I I and have A FREE fountain drink on us I I This coupon entitles I I bearer to one fountain drink I I I I free with the purchase of CHICK-FIL-A I I Sandwich Limit one per person I I I ; Good only at Chick-Fil-A I I of University Sq. Jlf all : I I I This offer expires Nov. 8, I 97 4 ; A. DO SOMETHING BEAUTIFUL Take a walk in the park. Plant some flowers. Give him a handsome ring with two or three initials in textured or polished 14 karat gold. A. Wide textured, two initials, $200. B. Textured, three initials, $170. C. Polished, $125. Please allow three weeks for delivery as each ring is made to order. Do Something Beautiful. enlarged lo show detail Jacobs Fine Jewelers Since 1890 University Square Mall Tampa Also Jacksonville West Palm Beach Orlando Merritt Island Daytona Beach

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Exersole University Square Mall -= a a:: Reap Savings 33utfers Your new shoes are in our iuindow. $490 $690 $890 Regularly values up to $14.99 The event every woman waits for! Selected shoe styles that you've seen in our window are now priced just for you! Shop today, a Harves t of Values like this won't last forever! : i BANKAMERICARD :411' -I ____ ol dJMliW University Square Mall %A.LES JEWELERS Our People Make Us Number One USF SPECIAL Sterlinl! Zodia<' medals with steel <'hain rel!. 29.95 '25 with this ad Layaway now for Christmas. ZalesOGolden Years and We've Only Just Begun. Zales Re ... Zales Cuscom Chaq.:e Diners Cluh Carle Blaneht> 1-!15 "" "') University Square Mall 971-7171 tweed.tlhqp 1 Has Something Special For You 10% discount on en ti re stock Nov 1 and 2 Fine ladies and juniors sportswear and accessories University Square Mall 971-7177 m;;;:m 91UhlfQCl t C

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Uni"Sl'ersity Square Cl'' .Iii. c Ml o I Duds for Dudes at 15 shops throughout Florida 0 I I I I I I I I I I I cU c: 0 E :.::i lri ti)-...., V) :::s -1o.. 0 -V) c: ta Cl) E -c: Cl) "O Cl) :::s ::0 >. :::s .c c: ta u :::s 0 >. "O c: ta "O ta V) -.c ...., b.O c: 'i:: ca -0 c.. 'i:: c: 0 ta \;:::: c: -Cl) .c .., ...., ta Cl) co I I

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sports -kParachute Club slates meeting USF's Sport Parachute Club will meet Monday at 7 : 30 p m in UC 215. The club is training for the national collegiate cham pionships in Deland iri Novem ber. Those seeking further in formation may contact Randy Fleming at 971-6557. THE ORACLE -November 1, 1974 17 Brahmisses to visit Jax BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor It wasn t easy last weekend, and it may not be any easier this weekend USF s volleyball team which lost four of its five matches in the \ I F'lorida State University (FSUl Inv i tational Tournament, today enters its second fall meet. THE BRAHMISSES are at Jacksonville for the 15-team Jacksonville University Tour namen t. Their first match is against FSU, last year' s defending state champions foot-11 spiker's performance in last weekend s tournament. "For a freshman getting in there for the first time against the big guys, she did very well," Cheatham said. "She's tall enough to knock it back down their throats." The Brahmisses are also scheduled to play Lake City Community College and Florida International University today THE TOP two teams from each of the three pools plus one or two at-large teams will advance to the playoffs tomorrow afternoon. "I predict the finals will definitely FSU Miami Dade Community South and Flagler College," Cheatham said "Hopefully USF will be there too." I ) \ i I The two teams have not played each other this season ; they were in different pools at the FSU tourney But USF coach Jane Cheatham does some idea of what she's up against. "My ob servation last week in Tallahassee was that they're not SAE 'Cubs' get all tied up-. I' as strong as they were last year," she said The key to beating the Seminoles, she said is blocking their spike attempts "YOU CAN'T play bump ball against those 5-foot-10 girls. Just bumping the ball over the net and setting it up for them to spike is not the way to beat this team," Cheatham said. Debbie Nelli cliff may help solve the problem. Cheatham said she was pleased with the 5crisset.t Authorized Dealer For: G bson, Yamaha, Epiphone, Dobros, Randall Amplifiers. Used Guitars and Amps. Lessons_;,. Guitar, 5 String Banio, Student Discount With USF ID 988-1419 Winning streak stopped! COME JOIN THE GREAT GOINGS-ON! when the Florida State Champions play one night only. Tuesday, November 5th ... / '111 011 \'II/If' h e s/ hih Ufl(/ lll<'ker" ond he([(/ Oil/ to the ) Oil 'fl e njoy it.

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18-THEORACLE November 1, 1974 football forecast Editor's note-Last week Jeff Whittle and I were both 7 3. Now I am 38 -111. and Jeff is 20-10. College BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor GEORGIA OVER HOUSTON-Bulldogs may not look as powerful as cougars, but sometimes they are. Especially since these Cougars haven't got a quality quarterback AUBURN OVER FLORIDA-The stingy Tiger defense will give the Gators a rough time. Florida's SEC title hl'pes are slim indeed. TEXAS A&M OVER pork is on the plate at College Station this week. The Aggies should enjoy this luau. GEORGIA TECH OVER DUKE-The Blue Devils got off to a dizzy start, but they've been jerked back to reality by a couple of losses. Pepper's team will put the heat on Duke KENTUCKY OVER TULANE-The Green Waveisatlowtide, but it could still get the Wildcats wet. HARV ARD OVER PENN-If the defense can stop "Beep-beep" Bellizeare and Milt Holt and Pat Mcinally can put some points on the board, the Crimson will take this one. WISCONSIN OVER MICHIGAN STATE-The Badgers have been tough all season, and the Spartans are better every week It should be close, but Wisconsin has the edge. PENN STATE OVER MARYLAND-Maryland has the better team this but the Terps are not good enough to beat the Nittany Lions when they are fired up and playing in front of the hometown fans LOUISIANA STATE OVER MISSISSIPPI-Their losing streak can t match Florida State's, but the Rebels will have five losses in a row after this game. PITTSBURGH OVER SYRACUSE-The Panthers almost duplicated Penn State's butterfingered act against Navy last week. They must hold onto the ball to beat the Orangemen. Pro BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer NEW ENGLAND OVER BUFFALO May be the two most everJy balanced teams in football. The homefield advantage will give the Pats the extra edge PITTSBURGH OVER PHILADELPHIA Terry Bradshaw s back in business, and so are the Steelers. The Eagle defense will have its hands full. CINCINNATI OVER BALTIMORE The Bengals let a poor Oiler squad b low them off the field last week It won' t happen twice in a row especially against a team like the Colts MINNESOTA OVER CHICAGO Although they ve lost their last two, th e Vikings are still the best team in the mediocre NFC Central Division. Gary Huff will probably spend a lot of time on his back. ST. LOUIS OVER DALLAS This one believe it or not could go e ither w ay. The Cowboys are coming back but the Cards get the nod WASHINGTON OVER GREE N BAY -The Pack just can t seem to get it together They probably won'tagainst the Redskins, either. "OAKLAN D OVER DE;NVER The Raiders have the second most potent offense in the NFL. The Bronco defensive team should spend a lot of time on the field MIAMI OVER ATLANTA Mercur y Morris and Paul Warfield should add some punch to the often lackluster Dolphin offense LOS ANGELES OVER SAN FRANCISCO The last time these teams met the Rams had a field day. It'll be another long day for the 49ers DETROIT OVER NEW ORLEANS This game looks to be a low scoring affa ir The Lions should take it though. Ruggers to face Florida Two regulars may be missing when USF s Rugby Club takes on the University of Florida at Ga i nesville tomorrow. Ed Spriggs has a pulled muscle and will be out for two weeks, and Russ Rinaldi is a doubtful starter because of a bone bruise The Brahman A team takes a 2-2 record into the contest. "We're getting everything together for the tournament in December (the Florida Cup),'' Spriggs said "We're starting to jell But the Gators will be tough, he said. "They're a good, strong team," he said Game time has not yet been determined, because of the Florida Auburn football game, Spriggs said. Announcing our new employees at our Modern Beauty Salon, located at Bearss Plaza Joyce White, Mgr. PH: 932-3553 lee Digioacchino Bobbie Cayson Blow Dry & Frosting High Styling Cut $7.50 $17.50 $4.75 & up Brahman booters aim for top, challenge number on_e St. Louis The USF soccer team will get a chance to prove its 2-1 Tuesday victory over Quinc y College was no fluke when it faces off tomorrow a gainst the nation's top-ranked team, St. Louis University The Billikens current owners of a 12-1-1 season record fought Quincy to a 0-0 tie earlier in the year, and last week defeated Clemson 2-0. Quincy had been ranked third nationally before the Brahmans pulled off their upset. But if USF hopes to get by St. Louis, it will have to shut down USF skiers 'improved' USF's water skiing team will be competing in its third meet of the fall season tomorrow and Sunday at Lake Wauburg south of Gainesville ''I feel the team has improved due to the addition of the new ski jumpers ," said Water Ski Club Pres. Scott Reynolds. "We have a good chance of improving our overall Standings in this meet. The team started the season with nine members, and has grown to a 15-person squad "We still have some openings on the women s team but the men's team is pretty well filled up," said Re y nolds Those int e rested in trying out may c all Re y nolds at 971-7 6 8 8 Judo tourney here tomorrow The Third Annual Taizo Sone M emorial Judo Tournament will be in USF s gymnasium tomorrow. The meet is sponsored by Florida School of Judo and USF's Judo Club Juniors, ages six to 16, will compete from 9 a m to noon. Senior matches will begin at 1 p m. and continue as long as necessary The tournam e nt is free to the public the pot e nt Billik e n off e nse, led by forw ard Don Aubuchon Aubu chon has fired in five of the team's 3 0 total goal s and has also contributed four assists. St. Louis opponents have managed onl y six goa ls against the Billikens The Br ahman booter5 yesterday beat Blackburn College 2 0 on tallies by Pete Mohrmann and Larry Byrne. GRAND OPENING Fri. & Sat. Nov. 1 & 2 Tattling Turtle Come in and visit! I To first 20 or Earrings $5.00 purchase Gifts -Jewelry -Cards Terrace Plaza 56th St. Temple Terrace let's make friends .. SPECIALS! Big Bell Jeans! 13so Denim Western Jacket! 1600 .ifANSwnt B ig -Bell J ea n s o f heavy. a ll-cot to n d en i m Western pocket s i n fr o nt. tw o p atc h po cke t s in back. and a t oo-terrific 26 inch fl a re. T o p o ff yo ur together look wit h our se n sat'.o n al D e nim Wes t e rn J ac k et. T a k e a look-it' s m a d e t o fit way down to the adjustabl e wa i st. So cmon int o Jvwswnt a nd let' s m a ke fr i en ds n University Square Mall JfANS The Tarot Sells KEG BEER Pumps -Tubs Ice Cups Can Beer "ALL YOUR PARTY NEEDS" WE HAVE The Lowest Keg Pri c e Lowest Delivery Pri c e The Cheapest Ice I 1/2 Pizza FREE I I On Tuesday or W ednesday With This Coupon I i TAROT PUB i I 1212 W. Kennedy I

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No dramatic effect seen from new enrollment cap Bert Hartley ... sees branch growth A cap on enrollment at the state universities, as proposed Monday by the Council of University Presidents, would not produce dramatic effects here for several years, Bert Hartley, vice president for Finance and Planning said yesterday "Most of our expected growth will be at the branch campuses ; he said "The p roposed policy recognizes additional growth at the branch campuses instead of lumping them together with the total at the Tampa campus.' The ceiling for USF would be 25,000 for the main campus and 7 ,500 for each branch campus. It will be several years before the branch campuses come anywhere close to enrollments of 7 ,500, I:Iartley s a id. If adopted by the Board of Regents, the pro posal would cap the University of Florida (UF) at 28,000 students and Florida State USF chosen to aid in creating centers Special to the Oracle USF has been chosen by the National Institute of Social Sciences to help set up off c a mpus nont raditional learning pro grams. O ther schools Selected for the pro j ect were Dartmouth Michigan State and Stanford. All w ill work together to help universities from across the country develop similar programs Keith Lupton director of USF's Off-Campus Term ' SCANTEX, INC. -9f_ CALCULATOR & COMPUTER CENTER c I VISIT OUR SHOWROOM THIS WEEK -3969 HENDERSON BLVD. (813) 870-1370 ii1iij; Or call your authorized campus represeri fdfive John Shepard 839-4791 "He is the best chairman I've got, Dye said I hate to lose him Longstreet .said he will con tinue in the job until next Sep tember when a new chairperson will be appointed DOMINO'S November 4-Star Pizza Specials# He said the pressures and responsibility of directing the 13 faculty and 460 majors in the F inance Department are no longer part of the kind of job he wants "IT' S NOT THE best job in the world," he sai d "The best job in the world is being a full profe ssor." Assis t.ant Professor of F i nance faculty is sorry to hear of faculty are sorry to hear of Longstreet s decision, but will be glad to have him back next year teaching in the department. Monday Fontana Hall La Mancha Dos Delta Epsilon. Zeta Eta. Theta Iota Kappa Lambda, and Mu Dorms

PAGE 20

20-THEORACLE November 1, 1974 O utlines, guides aid in studying Editors note : This i s the third in a three part serie s dealing with the most effective u s e of study time with textxooks. U s e study guides Study guides, outlines and supplements which accompany mariy texts are extremely helpful. These guides offer synopses of the material and raise provocative questions that make one see far more deeply into the textbook itself. Use the best study guides and supplements that are available and refer to them as you read; then return to them when you review for your examination. Text supplements that are mentioned in the author's suggested additional readings of bibliography should be consulted. Often a point that seems obscure your text can be clarified by a special study of the subject. Review systematically Reviewing must be a cumulative discipline and ought become a habit of study. You review a phrase or sentence by underlining it; you review a page after you have read it by simply recalling the major points ; you reassess the meaning of a chapter by noting some of the main ideas on a piece of paper; you reevaluate the material when in class by joining in the discussion ; you record varied points of view and interpretations in your notebook as you listen to the professor and other students; you make your final review before the text by reexamining your own un derlinings, your notes in the margin lecture materials, and notebooks. Avoid cramming at all costs, even though it might be tempting to postpone assignments and wait until the night before the examination Cramming creates tension that may hinder your memory during the examination and that will certainly prevent you from remembering afterwards. THE EASIEST way of reviewing is to assemble your summary of each chapter that Carnival set by CAUSE CA USE and 20 other USF student organizations are sponsoring a Halloween carnival tomorrow a t USF s riverfront prop erty from noon to 5 p.m. About 400 Tampa Bay area children teenagers and elderly people are expected to attend. They will include preschoolers public school children and per sons from some of the agencies University Volunteer Service serves such as convalescent homes and halfway houses, CAUSE spokesman Mike Malter said This is the first time so many clubs have worked together on a project of this type he said Other participating groups are K a ppa Delta Alpha Epsilon Phi Kappa Sigma Delta Zeta Sigma Nu, Pi Kappa Alpha, Chi Omega, Phi Gamma Delta, Delta Gamma, Sigma 'Phi Epsilon Alpha Delta Ri, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Alpha Phi Omega Tau Epsilon Phi Kappa Alpha Theta Alpha Tau Omega Sigma Alpha Epsilon Delta Tau Delta Circle Kand SG. For further information call 974-2099 or 974-2388 y ou h a v e rea d c onve rting th e sta t e ments into questions, and checking the individual chapters to see if you are answering the questions fully and accurately. Your questions in the margins as well as your underlining will help you to recall details If you have kept a reading journal, your own reflections will be a further aid in remembering particular ideas Your class notes will reinforce your reading. Pose rigorous questions to yourself, but as you approach the examination, remember one important point: Do not clutter your mind with details. If you have read the text carefully and can identify major ideas, you will easily remember supporting information and data. Studying is an essential aspect of your education-representing a large investment in time and money. Like reading, athletics, or any other a ctivity study requires practice and con centration. IT IS IMPORTANT therefore, that you make maximum use of the books, learning materials and fac ilitie s that are availabl e to you. The enjoyment you find in learning, and the retention of the knowledge you acquire, will depend in great part on your developing good study habits. L.m a adbutc:hers J Beer Imported Domestic Draught or Bottled 11-1 a .m. weekdays Side Orders Corned beef Kosher pickles Ham & Swiss Sauerkraut combination Basket 'o Chips kosher pickled tomatoe Reuben Turkey Pastrami 730 W. Brandon Blvd. Wine Champagne Rose Sangria White wine Beaujolais 1-12 p .m. Sundays BRING ANY AC OPERATED REEL-TO-REEL RECORDER OR PLAY BACK DECK LESS THAN 8 YEARS OLD TO THE TANDBERG TAPE RECORDER CLINIC FOR A CHECK OF HARMONIC DISTORTION, FRE QUENCY RESPONSE, SIGNAL-TO-NOISE RATIO, WOW ANO FLUTTER, AND HEAD ALIGNMENT. HOWEVER, NO CASSETTE OR BATTERY OPERAJED UNITS WILL BE TESTED. REMEMBER ... NOW YOU CAN RECEIVE A COMPRE HENSIVE TEST RUN BY TANDBERG EN GINEERS WITH LABORATORY EOUIP MENTON ANY BRAND OF MACHINE. YOU WILL OBTAIN ACTUAL PERFORMANCE SPECIFICATIONS OF YOUR MACHINE FREE OF CHARGE. NECESSARY MINOR ADJUSTMENTS WI LL BE MADE ON TAND BERG MACHINES AT NO CHARGE THIS IS A GOOD OPPORTUNITY TO COMPARE PROSPECTIVE PURCHASES AS WELL AS PRESENTLYOWNEDMACHINES FOR ALL PHASES OF_ RECORDER PERFORMANCE! November 1st (Friday) 1-7p.m. November 2nd (Sat.) noon-to 5 North Store Only

PAGE 21

/Regents to consider suit THE ORACLE -November 1, 1974 21 gainst Mackey Monday BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor Financial backing for defense against a $100,000 libel suit filed last week against USF Pres. Cecil Mackey is tentatively set for discussion at the Monday Board of Regents meeting in Gainesville, State University System < SUS) Chancellor Robert Mautz said yesterday Edward McDonald, who taught in the Afro American Studies Department, sued Mackey, Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs and former USF General Counsel Larry Robinson, charging "slander, defamation, and libel" in material contained in two Oracle stories published April 3 1973 and May 7 1974. UNDER BOR policy Mackey, as publisher of the Oracle, is responsible for all material printed in the paper The suit is the third filed by McDonald, who sued Mackey over a year ago seeking reinstatement to his USF position, which he resigned in 1972. After the suit was resolved in favor of USF, McDonald sued the Equal Employment Op portunity Commission asking for an investigation of USF The BOR will also consider recommendations from its Finance Committee to allocate $99,599 for seven public service projects for state universities. UNDER THE recommendation, USF is slated to get $15,559 of this money to provide "technical assistance and staff development training for Florida s human service and community agen cies." Mautz said the Regents will also discuss the use of money collected from racetracks in the state, go over the annual audit of the nine state universities. Corpus Christi Catholic Church 9715 56th St. Temple Terrace Forest Hills Wesleyan Church Rectory 102 Glen Ridge, ph 988-1593 Daily Mass: 7:30 a m. Sat 8:30 a .m.;. Sunday Masses: 7:30 a.m., 9:00, i0:30, 12:00& 7:00 p m.; Vigil Confessions: Sat. 4 to 5 before and after Vigil Mass PASTOR : Fr. Nicholas McLoughlin ASST. PASTOR': Fr. Leo Van Den Oetlaar, SJ. THE CHAPEL (University Chapel Fellowship) J\n Ecumenical Center for Ministries in Higher Education Sponsored by: United Methodist Church, United Presbyterian U S A United Presbyterian U .S., United Church of Christ Disciples SundayWorshipYear Round 9:45 a.m. Coffee & Donuts at The Chapel 10:15a.m. Leave for First United Church on East Fowler Minlstersat The ChapI 10:30a.m. _Worship Reverend Wiiiiam o Lipp Reverend Ro be ; t "! ., To have your church message on this page call Gregg Weiss 974-2620 Baptist Campus Ministry 13110 N. 50 St. phone 988-6487 .. 914 West 131st Avenue Pa stor John Chambers Sunday S c hool -10 a m iNorship-11 a m Sunda y Evening Servi ce 7 ;30 p.m. Christian Science Organization at USF Meets Thursday UC 200 4:30 p.m. f********************************""'* Young Democrats : Sponsor : Art Print Sale i i We're back with the same low prices : i 1 print $2.25 : $ 3 for 6.00 Works by Klee, Monet, Miro, Renoir, Cezanne, : Degas, Dali, Picasso, Toulouse-Lautrec, and new : -+c prints this year by Escher and others. November 4-7, 10:30-5 : On the UC lawn, if bad weather, inside Center. : *********************************** Temple Terrace 10002-56th ;:,t 988-1138 College Dept. Worship Yot t aJLe. in.vile.d 911!!11"'tii"' Wilh a. pWtp0.6 e. ..l6 a;t ill Be!.>.t. Bible Study 9:30 A.M. 11:00 A.M. & 7:00 P.M. A Catholic Church with a difference llatholic Smdent l1enter Mass: Sunday 11a.m. Ph. 988-3727 ALL LUTHERAN WORSHIP Every Sunday 12:15 piscopal Student Chapel THE GOSPEL SHOP 10020 N. 30th St. 971-8862 Across from Busch Gardens HRS: 12Noontill7pm Ron Hawkins, Director Judy Cadenhead.Associate Dir. ru;d siSters 6daysa week BIBLES Regular Activities : Tue. 6 :3 0 p.m. K aleidos cop e We d 12:30 p m M ini Meditations Thurs. 11: 30.1: 30 Lunc h s e r v ed a t Baptist Stud ent Cente r Central Avenue Baptist Church Sunday School -9: 4Sam Wed Prayer-7:JOpm Wed. Worship Service-11 :OOam & 7 : 30pm William K. Botner 6608 Central Ire. Twn pu. Fla. like l>rothers and sisters. Major religions agree on importance of brotherly love. M any America ns, accus-spiri t ual strengt h by which tomed t o years o f affluence, we come together to expres s have begun to pull in their God's love for thos e in need. belts a s the y feel the pinch This i s the m e ssa g e of a of shortages and infl ation. nationa,l advertising program Yet the people who hav e been hit hardest a r e thos e for 1974 by Reli gion In American Life. Space and already at the b ottom of the economic l adder: the time contributed through The Advertising Council t o elderly living on fixed in -the 'RIAL progrnm by such comes, the unemployed liv-media as newspapers and ing on public a s sistance-, not to mention t h e growing magaz ines, r adio and tele-millions of underprivileged vision tra n sit and outdoor and starving people around posters, i s v a lu e d at o v e r the world. $ 27 million annua lly It is All major reli gions teach used by RIAL to tell the that God's lov e for each message of 4 3 national r e li person demands o f u s a con-gious groups ( C atholic Jew cern for those l ess fortuish, Orthodox, and Protes nate than ourselves. Id eally, tant) to the Ame r ica n p eople. treat in g your brothers and sisters l i k e brothe rs and s i s t ers. It u s e s case histories to show how loca l hous e s or worship h a ve w orke d to h elp build non-profit hous ing for the elderly, s h opping co operatives for American In dians, employment oppor tunities for Chicanos half way houses for parolees. ATTEND the Church of Your Choice our churches and synag o g u es This year's This Sunday f o,f_ __ _. { .. i CHRISTIAN BOOKS RECORDS CARDS AND OTHER MERCHANDISE St. Anselm's Chapel Sunday Services: 9 :00 a m Holy Communi on (Folk Song) 10:30 a.m. -Family Service (Church School), Episcopal University Center 12910 : 'i 5Uth Plum e 988-69:28

PAGE 22

22-THE ORACLE November 1, 1974 Jobs are the issue, not equal work and pay Were equal pay for equal work the only issue, the women's revolution would have closed out its books long ago. Certainly not every pay-work issue is solved, but it's difficult to find anyone who does not accept the premise. In fact, embracing it seems to have become the principle disclaimer statement of the times. Equal pay for equal work has got it made. It's the equal work syndrome that keeps-the movement moving. Coffee house sponsored by Rap Cadre Rap Cadre is sponsoring a coffee house called the "New Morning Coffee House" tomorrow and Sunday from I to 6 in the morning. The coffee house will be held in the Andros Coffee House which Saga Food Service is donating use of for the two mornings Two trained counselors will be present for students wishing to discuss problems, food will be served and anyone wanting to bring a muscia1 instrument is encouraged to. Jack Jacobs, a Rap Cadre spokesman, said most students do not have a place to go during those hours and the purpose of the coffee house is to provide a place. Chancellor-Designate E. T. York to talk at USF next week State University System E.T. York will address the USF Faculty Senate at 2 p.m. Wednesday, a USF official said yesterday. Joe Busta, executive assistant to USF Pres. Cecil Mackey, said York wm address the senate when it meets in the Kiva on the third floor of Education. An open reception for faculty who wish to talk with York will follow and refreshments will be served, Busta said. York will succeed -chancellor Robert Mautz, who has an nounced he will step down from his post next June. Health, sex class at Women's Center The Women's Center is offering a free four-week non-credited Health and Sexuality course each Wednesday from 7 to 9 p.m. in UC 203. Etta Breit, the course in structor, said the course's aim is to help women gain appreciation of their bodies, structure and --function, and to gain an awareness of their sexuality "We try to get the women to talk about themselves," Breit said. "Then they learn that they're not isolated in their feelings about their sexuality." Breit and Eugenia Clark both graduate students in the Rehabilitative Counseling program at USF, alternate teaching the each week. Clearly this is actually the major issue. It's almost as though those who gladly jump on the bandwagon were mumbling under their breaths "equal work if they can get it that is!" Women themselves seem to be implying that if there truly are other women clever and talented enough to get those jobs then, okay, pay them equally. Men are much clearer-and much more smug. They simply don't believe that more than a minimum number of freaky females are ever likeiy to achieve that equal job except on the lower rungs-where the men plan to spend very little time. Eventually, of course the whole issue will be resolved unless women decide again to play sex symbol instead of person as they have after each successful thrust toward equality in the past. Women will be accepted as equal, not because they demand IMPORT mo10R PARTS 4io No. Dale Mabry Rd. Tampa, Florida 876-7021 10 per cent discount equality, but because they assume it, not. because they ask for it, but because they act as if they've already got it. And that's when the revolution wiH end, not before! Fun-Furniture Bean Bag Chairs Passion Pads-Extra Long Filling for Chairs CO!\EY'S l!\'TERIORS ::1;, S. lloward 258-21:11 "Duri!Jg Record Bars Grand Opening Celebration Meet Musical Stars BarbraStre1sand,John Denver, Neil \bung, Mick Jagger, Paul McCartney And Me:' "You're probably wondering who I am. I'm the manager of the new Record Bar here in town. And, yes, I'm a musical star. My talent is working hard to get you the < very best in musical entertainment "Hi,linScotDebuty." And that's my job. To know about music; And h
PAGE 23

THE ORACLE -November I, 1974 23 ( classified ads J [ HELP WANTED ) NEEDED CLERK with bookkeeping exApply at Slik Chik 10024 N. 30th. 11;1. SOUND Technician Familiar with P.A. systems C Shure Systems). Also stage lighting experience. Approximately 15 hours per week. Richard 2637 CTR 222. PART-time Help in cleaning & cooking needed immediately. Transportation & reference needed. Excellent salary. Call 234-3761 afler4:30. 11-8. MARRIED childless couple to manage youth hostel $300 per month plus apt. Call Dianne Talone 229-6517. 11;1,5,7,12. ( AUTOMOTIVE ) 66 PLYMOUTH. Well maintained. New brakes, two tires. Needs front end align ment, tune-up. Green, parked in FAO lot. Let's haggle, 621-1462. 11 ;8. ANTIQUE 1951 Plymouth Cranbrook, 4 door. Runs well. ldeiil for.restoring $250. 988-4085 evenings. 11 ;5. 1972 DATSUN 1200, loved and cared for. Four speed, new tires, great mileage. Call 935-7932 evenings or weekends. 11 ;l. I SERVICES OFFERED I COMMEDIA Productions will be holding its first workshop Sat., Nov 2, 1-4pm at rec room, Gates Apartments, for the newly formed Com media School for Im provisational Theatre. Introductory Fee only Sl.00. Try it you'll like ii. 11 ;l. CANOE RENTALS Day-Week Ph. 935-0018 104 TYPING THESES, dissertations, term papers, IBM. Fast, neat, accurate Turabian. 3 minutes USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. 12;6. LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Half of our .students scored over 600. 70 pt. improvement or your money back. 20 hrs, $70. course repeatable free. Attend first class free, no obi igation. For info call 305854-7466. 10-2,4,9, 11 16, 18,7:3,25. CHILDREN'S Center Daycare. Mon. thru Thurs. 24 hours Fri. and Sat. nights. Reasonable-75cents per hour. Call today _932-1103. 10;25; 11;1,8,15,22;12;6. MATHMATiCAL TUTORING Low small !.lroup r11tes, Ph. D-SU, BA-USF, young, versatile, and perspicacious. Call 933-1178 anytime. 10;30,11 ;1. "TY Pl NG," neat and accurate. I BM Selectric, Greek symbols. Close to USF. Please call 626-0321. 9-24; 9-27; 10-1; 10-4; 10-8; 10-11; 10-15; 10-18.; 10-22; 10-25 ( MOUE HOMES J .t LARGE WOODED lot 5 min. from campus in small student oriented setting. Safe Area. Fishing or studying dock, garden tracts. Call Bob986-4085. 12;6. carpet, A-C, bicycle included $160.00-mo. 13104 Leisurewood Coif of 131st Ave.J. 10 ;30,11 ;1,6,8. TWO BEDROOM Trailers. A-C, Carpet, SlOQ Dep. 5135 per mo. Waterfront Property. Lando Lakes 949-1242 11-6 FONTANA ROOM for rent with 15 meal plan. Must get out of lease by Nov. ls!. If interested contact Frieda or Ann. 9715370. 11 ;l. 12x60 2 BEDROOM, 1'12 Bath, w-w, AC Air Conditioning. s1,ooo Down
PAGE 24

24 -THE ORACLE November 1, 1974 Semi-Annual Report of Student Government Accomplishments During the past two quarters or so since the current Student Government officers have been in office, SG has worked hard to represent students' interests through a number of proposals, many of which were accepted. We have also maintained and originated a number of services which are provided to students exclusively by SG. This report was written to let you know what SG has accomplished, and what services it has to offer. Some of the proposals we offered were rejected and others are still being worked on. We are proud of our ac_complishments but there's still a lot to be done. -1. Of course one of the major accomplishments was the signing of HB 2892 by Governor Askew, which gave Student Government the right to allocate and expend the Activity and Service Fee budget. This in turn had several interesting by products at USF. 2. One spin off of this was the relocation of the Student Finance Committee in the Administration Building

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