The oracle

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The oracle

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The oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Wright, Sandra ( Editor )
Moormann, Dave ( Managing editor )
Wallace, Tom ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)


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


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

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University of South Florida
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University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00236 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.236 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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ory See election r e.suits" page 2 Oracle Photo by Mark Sherman "If I told you once ... Registration isn't always the most pleasant time of year and sometimes its frustrations can't be hidden. Linda Powers, 4 PSY, is caught here at one of those moments while working with early registration ap plicants. ORACLE Nov. 6, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 82 12 pages Budget leeway favored by York BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor E. T. York, chancellordesignate of the State University System

2-THEORACLE November 6, 1974 Askew re-elected over Thomas Reubin Askew easily defeated Jerry Thomas yesterday to win re-election as Florida's governor. The following is a list of 11 key races in the state and their results as of 9:45 last night. United States Senator 2,288 precincts reporting Richard Stone 529,396 Jack Eckerd 502,510 Or. John Grady 188,991 United States Representative District 7 Sam 'ft Gibbons unopposed Governor of Florida 2,300 precincts reporting Reubin Askew 763,405 Jerry Thomas 488,763 Secretary of State 1 ,190 precincts reporting Bruce Sma,thers 278,300 James A. Sebesta 234,345 Florida Comptroller 1,190 precir.cts.reporting Gerald Lewis 347,445 William Muntzing 149,279 State Treasurer 1. 190 precincts reporting Thomas O. O 'Malley 264,529 Jeffrey L. Latham 226,115 Education Commissioner 1.179 precincts reporting Ralph D. Turlington 328,864 Carl M. Kuttler, Jr. 152, 173 Agricultural Com.missioner l, 184 precincts reporting Doyle Conner 347,069 Donald Webb 91,125 From the Wires of United Press International Public Service Commission 1.227 precincts reporting William Bevis 311,465 Neal Bacon 184,051 State Senator, District 22 187 precincts reporting Guy Spicola 2,265 Ward Dougherty l.450 State Constitutional Amendments Amendment 1 For 80,923 Against 36,593 Amendment 2 For 202,510 Against 76,990 Amendment 3 For 101,519 Against 58,753 Amendment 4 For 79,914 Against 31.400 Amendment 5 For 126,715 Against 320,030 Amendment 6 For 92,472 Against 57,631 Amendment 7 For 116,771 Against 4,768 Re-examination asked TALLAHASSEE An economist for the Public Service Commission yesterday called for a complete re-examination of ways electric companies determine monthly bills and said that the PSC lacks adequate rate structure policies Dr. Jay Kennedy, an economics professor at the University of South Florida who is on a year's leave to advise the PSC, said many of the present rate structures are discriminatory. Kennedy, giving a report on existing rate structures which determine monthly bills, told the commissioners that electric companies discriminate against small homeowners who use less electricity in "peak months," times when a great demand exists for electricity. Indictments rejected TALLAHASSEE In dictments charging former Education Commissioner Floyd Christian with taking $70,000 in bribes and kickbacks and lying about it to a grand jury were thrown out yesterday on grounds that the prosecutor who handled the case was improperly assigned The North Florida District Court of Appeal also r.uled that it was illegal for both State Atty. T Edward Austin and his assistant to be in the grand jury room at the same time Christian, who resigned his cabinet office under threat of impeachment, said "My family and I are greatly relieved and very pleased at the decision. I consider this a substantial vic tory and it's renewed my faith in the judiciary of Florida." Christian, who has maintained his innocence all along, said "I remain confident that I will be vindicated on all of the charges." He said he did not want to resign but had little choice in view of being virtually told that he would be impeached by the House i(he did not step down. Passengers 11y high' MIAMI -If an airline starts urging you to "fly high," it won't be talking about the altitude of its jets. The latest lure to climb aboard one of the big jets is the promise of free cocktails, a practice which has touched off a "booze war" above the clouds. National Airlines, strikebound for 108 days until last Friday, started passing out free drinks on its Miami-New York flights this week, and other airlines im mediately announced they would match National shot for shot. Floyd Hall, chairperson of Eastern Airlines, criticized his competitor but said Eastern had "no choice" but to start pouring free cocktails Suit action delayed TALLAHASSEE Leon County Circuit Judge Hugh Taylor delayed action yesterday on a suit filed against the Ethics Commission by one of its mem bers in order to provide time for amendments to the legal papers. Ethics commission member John Rawls Jr. filed suit in Taylor's court in an effort to make the commission investigate all complaints received against public officials. Commission members say they are powerless to take action on all complaints be ca use of restrictive wording in the law which created the panel. Democrats dominate elections WASHINGTON .Democrats headed toward tighter of Congress yesterday as early voting consistently returned incumbent Democrats to the Senate and House. Based on early returns and projections by television net works, Democrats gave every indication they would increase their already large majorities in both the Senate and House, and would pick up a number of governorships. Democrats solidified their hold on the Senate with victories by incumbents Russell B Long of Louisiana, Herman Talmadge of Georgia, Ernest F. Hollings of South Carolinp and James B. Allen of Alabama. In North Carolina, a Democrat Robert Morgan maintained control of the seat vacated by Sen. Sam J. Ervin Jr., Arkansas Gov. Dale L. Bum pers, a Democrat,won the Senate seat formerly held by J. William Fulbright. CBS projected that Democrats would increase their majority in the House and hold a 298-137 edge after the election. Arms sped to Israel WASHINGTON The United States is speeding up delivery of arms orders to Israel as a result of official Arab alignment with the Palestine Liberatiort Organization, diplomats said yesterday. Although the Rabat Arab summit rai!led new war fears in Israel, the Israelis still are From the wires oi UPI prepared for a second stage peace negotiation with Egypt, these sources said Secretary of State Henry Kissinger flew to Cairo from yesterday to see if he could repair peace hopes damaged by the Arab recognition of the PLO as the sole representative C)f the Palestinian people. Nixon staffer quits WASHINGTON -Stephen Bull, one of the few persons to have access to the White House tape containing the 18112 minute gap, has quit former, Pres, Richard Nixon's staff ar).d gone into private industry, : it was learned yesterday. With Bull's departure, only former press secretary Ron Ziegler and Nixon's personal secretary, Rose Mary Woods, are left among the prominent holdovers on the Nixon staff Sources indicate that Ziegler may leave next February Six months after his August resignation, Nixon loses his : transition payroll and any staff he keeps will be paid from a special $96,000 a year expense allowance Ziegler's salary is $42,500 In October, 1973, Bull took the tape of a June 2, 1972 Oval Office conversation between Nixon and The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through.August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to the Oracle, LET 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical 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 ona non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion sex age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. his top aide, H. R. Haldeman, from the home of Woods back to the White House. That tape was the onethat contained the famous 181h minute gap Election unheard of TEXARKANA, Ark -A poll of 200 persons on the Texas a:nd Arkansas sides of the border city showed 26 per cent were unaware of Tuesday s election. The Texarkana Gaz.ette and Daily News conducted the poll Monday. When asked when the general election was going to be, one _person said, "You caught me, didn't you." Of 103 persons questioned on the Arkansas side of town, only six could name all five candidates for city offices. Coal strike coming WASHINGTON A coal miners strike next week which could dim the nation s lights, sharply curb steel production and add hundreds of thousands to the unemployment rolls appeared certain yesterday despite union promises of new contract proposals. United Mine Workers union leaders walked out of contract talks yesterday and although a union spokesman said "we're busy working on our own proposals," there seemed little chance an agreement could be achieved and a contract ratified before the deadline at midnight Monday. SOUTH FLORIDA VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR 22nd Street (Fletcl,er & 22nd St.) South of Frank & Rita's AN INDEPENDENT VOLKSWAGEN SERVICE CENTER REBUILT ENGINES TUNE-UPS ALL. VOLKSWAGEN REP AIR WORK Rebuilt Engine 40 H.P. with exchange $350.00 ALL WORK IS GUARANTEED PH. 971-1725 TRANSMISSIONS BRAKES OVER 20 YRS. EXPERIENCE NOTE! WE ARE NOT A SERVICE STATION


Photo by Mike Archer Stalking the wild amoeba Science students pause regwarly to muse at this design cut into the walls of the Chemistry Building. The relationship between the two figures is unclear, but then so is every-thing else. THE ORACLE -November 6, 1974 3 Text center fire-proofing to cause 1definite' delays BY DAVID RUSS Oracle Staff Writer Application of fireproofing in the USF Textbook Center will cause delays in service at the beginning of Qtr. 2, Auxiliary Services Director Tom Berry said yesterday There will definitely be delays in getting text books on the shelves and there may be delays in ordering books requested, Berry said. BERRY ALSO SAID CENTER personnel who would usually be processing orders for books will, instead, be involved with preparations for ap plication of the fireproofing substance. He said books already in the center will have to be covered and moved away from the walls and returned after the substance is applied USF has been under a directive from the state Fire Marshal's Office since Aug. 13 to correct the fire hazard presented by the Polylil'ethane foaminsulation sprayed on the Textbook Center walls. Berry said Robert Johnson, supervisor of the State Fire Marshal Division of Inspection, last week approved the application of Pyrocrete, a substance which will fireproof the insulation. HE SAID HE WILL meet with three vendors of Pyrocrete today to determine which company will be to apply the substance and how much the operation will cost. Berry said he will try to avoid any delay in or dering books required for Qtr. 2 classes, but he isn't sure he'll be successful. He said he will learn today from the vendors how long application of the substance will take, but he said application shotild be completed by the beginning of Qtr. 2. One of the vendors should be given the go-ahead for the project by Friday, he said, but they have told him it takes two weeks to receive the Pyrocrete the manufacturer. 'Student power' return eyed BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer "The Old time stuff called student power" will be reinstated at USF if the recently proposed "AS LONG AS I'm here,'' Sarafan said, "it will not just be a piece a paper. It will be a viable document" it now, they'll do it in the.future." II Voting light at USF Only 62 of about 500 persons registered in USF's precinct voted yesterday, Jeanetta O'Hearn, clerk of precinct 52B said. Bill of Student Rights is amended II to the SG constitution in Qtr. 2's general election, Mike Malter, student senate president pro tempore, said yesterday. "There will be cases where the University officials will violate the Bill," he said. "They're doing The Bill of Student Rights in eludes the right to participate in establishing the rules affecting students, and the right to par ticipate in the policy decision making process at USF. "What can I say? This is terrible," she said. This number is up from the primaries, O'Hearn said, when only about 25 persons voted. "During a presidential election we get a very good turnout. Students i;eem to come out more for that kind of thing," she said. Many students had to be turned away from this precinct's polls because they had come to the wrong precinct, she said. "They failed to change their precinct number but still thought they could vote here," O'Hearn said. Another poll worker, Margaret Carter, said she was very disap pointed and surprised at the light turnout. "I thought it would be more," she said. "But you sure can't say we've been busy here today." York to meet medical officials State University System Chancellor-Designate E T. York will be on campus again today meeting with officials of the College of at 8:30 in the President' s Conference Room, ADM 241. He will also hold an open meeting with chairpersons and directors of academic programs at 10 p.m. in the Classroom Building, room 104 and at noon will meet with representatives of the Faculty Senate in the KIVA. A reception will follow the meeting York served as the Interim President of the University of Florida (UF) following the retirement of Stephen O'Connell, and has served in over 50 coun tries as a consultant for the U.S. State Department, the Agency for International Development, and foreign governments in the fields of education, agriculture, and economic development. Before coming to UF in 1963, York was Administrator of the Federal Extension Service, U.S. Department of Agriculture, and taught at North Carolina State and Auburn University t********************************"#lt' Young Democrats : t Sponsor : i Art Print Sale : We're bock with the some low prices : : $2.25 : 1 print 3 for $6.00 Works by Klee, Monet, Miro, Renoir, Cezanne, t Degas, Dali, Picasso, Toulouse-Lautrec, and new : prints this year by Escher and others. Wednesday & Thursday l O 30 : LAST TWO DAYS : 5:00: On the UC lawn, if bad weather, inside Center. : *********************************** Malter compared the proposal to the U.S. Bill of Rights, saying it is "an intelligent thing because there will be a written statement somewhere stating our rights as people on campus OPEN HEARINGS on the issue will be conducted today at 2 p.m. in UC 252. Richard Sarafan, co-sponor of the statute, said he is trying to build as much student support for it as possible to make it something "the administration will have to reckon with." He said a show of such support could be the foundation for asking USF Pres. Cecil Mackey to sign the SG constitution, which up to now he has refused to do. Sarafan said initial reaction from student senators to the proposed statute are "varied" because they are concerned about its future plans. TRAVELING TBOUBADOUB Keg North Wed. & Thurs. 8-11 p.m. Nov. 6 & 7 FREE u1\4-ter


Multi-purpose facilities needed The Board of Regents decision to seek funding for construction of multi purpose facilities is, we feel a move that could greatly aid every student, faculty and staff member at each state university. Creation of areas where the university community can gather and UNEMPLOYMENT CQ:MPEN SATION enjoy entertainment or cultural events is essential to the State University System and the Oracle is glad the Regents have recognized this Now we hope the Legislature realizes this and does not lop off the $120 million request the Regents plan to submit for building funds. We hope the Legislature understands the need for such facilities and does not look on the reque s t as s i mply a waste of taxpayers' money for frivolous purposes. There is a time for leisure activities at univ e r s ities. But currently there is no place for su c h pursuits. Creation of the proposed facilities would give students and others a place for concerts art shows or athletic events As it is now, no facility at USF is large enough to contain even half of the students at one time, thus making large-scale student activities virtually impossible SCHEDULING all major events outdoors is not feasible either. Inclement weather conditions are too much of a possibility for a university to be able to plan an event such as a homecoming concert or film festival only to have it canceled at the last minute. We are glad the Regents have realized this need We feel the funding level they have suggested is adequate for suitable construction at each university without spending un necessary amounts on the buildings But despite our belief that such facilities are needed now, we are glad the Regents have placed this item fairly low on their priority lis t. If adequate funding for all academic-related pursuits is not allocated, money for recreational purposes must be sliced A UNIVERSITY with a large multi purpose facility but a library which must close early and leave students and faculty at an inconvenience and departments which cannot hire enough assistants because of funding shortages would be an insult to the purpose of higher education The i deal situation would be adequate funding for all purposes The Oracle urges the Legislature to look carefully at the Regents requests before indiscriminatel y chopping it in half. Moral decisions must rest with individu .al It is not the responsibility of a university to dictate morality. Like religion, such matters are part of the prerogative of individuals The Oracle is glad USF Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell has realized this and has begun to look into the possibility of allowing mixed alcoholic drinks to be served at group functions held at the University. Such a policy would recognize that university students, staff and faculty are adults and should be allowed to rilak,e decisions themselves. editorials Leave the matter of religion to the family altar, the church, and the private school, supported entirely by private contributions. Keep the church and the state forever separate.. Ulysses S. Grant since Howell said he would probably ask that any function which serves alcoholic drinks also offer soft beverages, no one could say the University would trying to extoll the virtues of drinking : Instead the type of policy discussed thus far would free students and faculty of ridiculous restrictions regarding oncampus consumption and would allow groups wishing to have functions where drinks are served to have them at the University rather than renting space elsewhere. The policy discussed thus far by Howell is sensible and could )lardly be construed as advocating unrestrained liquor consumption on campus. Howell has said he wants a policy which would allow clubs and groups on campus to purchase alchohol (not out of Activity and Service funds) to serve at University-housed functions. He has noted each request will be reviewed those which would have the alcohol as the purpose of the event (such as a cocktail party from 5 p m. through midnight) rather than as a sideline would be prohibited. We hope the University community and those with USF-related interests the need for this policy revision. Decisions regarding personal conduct such as moderate drinking at a group functfon must be left to in dividuals and not handed down by in-GOOD MOVE This is more than fairk, we feel. And stitutions. ORACLE l'lfSi ACP All-American since 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 STAFF Editor ... Sandra Wright Photo Editor Mark Sherman Advertising Manager ......... Tom Wallace Managing Editor ......... Dave Moormann illustration Editor ...... Terry Kirkpatrick Librarian ......... ........... Anna Boio News Editor ................. Wayne Sprague Adviser ..... ...... ...... .... Leo Stalnaker Entertainment Editor ........ Ellie Sommer Advertising Coordinator .... Harry Dan i els Sports Editor .............. Rindy Weatherly Production Manager ........ Joe McKenzie Layout Editor .................. Matt Bokor Compositor .... ............ Kim Hackbarth Copy Editor ....... ......... Luanne Kitchin wire Editor ..... ............ Larry Viane llo News Phones ......... 974-2619 or 2B4for 2398 DEADLINES : General news J p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising, 5 p m. Wed nesday for Tuesday Issue, s p.11). Thursday for Wednesday issue, 5 p.m. Friday for Thursday issue, 5 p.m. Monday for Friday issuo.. Adve"rtisers requiring proofs must submit copy one day prior to normal deadline. Classifill(I 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, 9742610, Monday through Friday, a a m to 5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted to the Oracle in LET 469 or through the suggestion boxes in the Lillrary and UC. McGrath cut Mary McGrath's syndicated column "Liberated Woman" will appear once each week, instead of three times weekly, the rest of the quarter No decision has been made regarding the column next quarter. 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.

DOONESBURY Oljf{}S! I .flis)ling or I 'wotilc;ilike. to make you an of(er regulations ?.rid' that can't be refused. limitations which affect them? Today at,2p.i:l,l. in UC SG lttttrs is sponsoring ':'an Open> 1''orum ; : The purpos!'! of this forum '. d _iscuss ra' d ; proposed : Bill of ll;igl)ts {.:.' whieh wil L M : consi ctered \ by > the ; ne)f:t : week : .. No ,tie: : : an:d fopt on i i "grassr o ot8 ''. level'. Apathy breeds stagnation; -an.ct' stagnation is by means a healthy environment for in ba rga in in g m. att. e .. r < dnl1ease :attend .possible, b!'!cause it is an importarit issue and input is And keep this i n mind: Editor: If you do not like I deny being a part of any organized effort of the Board of Regents, or administration, in the matter of collective bargaining. Neither do I claim to be a spokesman for the faculty on this matter. However. when questioned by the representatives of the news media I feel an obligation to give my honest opinion on this subject. As a member of the faculty I am willing to be !'!ducated with to collective for faculty and have appointed a Senate committee to make such information available. "A.right is not something given to you, it's no one can take from 'you," Ramsey Cl11rk. Abbey Rosenfeld Student Senator Soc. Sci. Dist .ff WUSF, turn it o ff Editor: In the Oct. 30 edition of the Oracle I recali one reader writing in voicing his displeasure over the alleged lack of r ock "music" oil the WUSF radio station. I am writing to voice my displeasure over the hyper-abundance of rock no matter where I go. Concerning WUSF, if one 'doesn't like classical music, one is certainly not obliged to listen to it, but I must commend the station for its taste. In fairness, I myself do like a few select modern music, and in fact two of my favorites are Quincy Jones and Oliver Nelson. Unfortunately, the .greater part of modern rock is lacking in rhythm-melody, I should say, and is performed or played at a highly superfluous level of volume (indeed, many modern Any. concerned about ecology. should join club Editor: Hello, this letter is in regard to the university community's appreciation and concern for the local environment. The letter was spawned from a class session which just viewed a CBS film on Hillsborough County's present growth rate. and land-use problems. In daily classes and situations around here you may see and talk about local growth ecological concerns with the raising of numerous questions. How do we view the current and increasing north Tampa congestion? And why can't those county comm1ss1oners and planners see the light? I would say that in class all this theory is real nice and worthwhile, but is not relevant elsewhere. If you would care to divert any of your concerned steam into constructive action there are Bay-area environmental citizen action groups and a Bay-area USF campus Sierra Club group Tom Kunneke '.'GPY musicians suffer from some amount of deafness as a result of this!) ldon't have to suggest that people who want to listen to rock can easily, on phonograph, cassettes, or cartridge, for my ears bear witness that people do. There are, in this technological world today, many ways open to people who like jazz, .rock, classical, oriental, or any type of music. A good radio station plays what is popular th. e most, but tries to accommodate others also, but for a person to complain that a raio station doesn't play what HE likes is denying himself a basic right-to choose his own type of music in his own format at his own will. So, while no music will be 1;1s great as the Classics, simply because no music will ever be so old, people who prefer other kinds of music are free to turn a dial or to turn the radio off and the hi-fi on. Mark H. Townsend ... biting comedy,"Butley" explores the complex relationship between a university lecturer and his former star pupil. The Evening Standard letters policy The Oracle welcomes l .etters to the editor on all topics. All letters must_ be signed and include the w r i t er' s st u d en t classification and telephone number. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the editor. Prese.nted by The Theatre Department Univ. of South Florida UN.IVERSITY THEATRE (London) heralded November 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 "Butley" as "best new play 8 :30 p.m. of the year" in 1972. USF Students free, Gen. $3, Other Stu. Sl.50 R eserva tions: 813-2323 weekdays 9 4:30 p .rn. Theatre Box Office open weekdays 1: 15 4 :30 p .rn. WWWWti.JCS:W2WiWWW Jesse s. Binford, Jr., Chairperson, Faculty Senate ********************************** f l and. i f mJ. Umvers1ty of Tainpa i t Football Games $ ll.'.2 $6 d "" price on reserve seats .,... except Fla. A & M game : : available at student : union on campus only nov. 9 : Tampa vs. West Texas State tampa stadium:. ********-If**********, *************** 3x BERGMAN PERSONA Stars Bibi Anderson, Liv Ullmann Best: Picture, Director, Actress .. National Society of Film Critics Friday Nov. 8, 7: 30 & 9: 30 p.m. ENA $1.00 ------------------------------INGMAR BERGMAN'S JEWELED HORROR TALE HOUR OF THE WOLF Saturday Nov. 9, 7: 30 & 9: 30 p.m. ENA $1.00. ------------------------------SHAME BEST: Picture, Director, Actress ... ;"'-.: National Society of Film Critics Sunday Nov. IO, 7: 30 & 9: 30 p.m. ENA $1.00 Film Art Series Suggested for Mature Audiences


6-THE ORACLE spor s USF boaters top Hatters November 6, 1974 BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer After sleeping through most of the first half, the USF soccer team came alive in the final 45 minutes, defeating Stetson University 3-0. Both teams had difficulty mounting any kind of offense in the opening stanza, although the Brahmans did get off several shots. The half ended in a scoreless tie. "I COULD tell the fellows weren't quite as up as they were in St. Louis," said Brahman Oracle photo by Dave Lenox US F's Jack Windish (white) maneuvers around fallen opponent during action in Brahmans' 3-0 victory over Stetson yesterday. Rea captures third in judo Bob Rea, one of two USF Judo Club instructors competing, finished third in the 205-lb. division in the Third Annual Taizo Sone Memorial Judo Tour nament here Saturday. Rea's record was 4-1, with his only loss at the hands of Hector Estevez from Miami-Dade Community College South. Estevez, the overall tourney winner, is the national junior college champion. George Stein, also from USF, lost his only match in the 154-lb. division "He's a good competitor. He just had bad luck this time," USF Aly places high at ski tourney Sherrie Aly had another top performance for USF's water ski team, finishing first in tricks, second in jumping and fifth in slalom at Lake Wauburg this weekend. In the men's competition Steve Collins placed 12th in tricks and 14th in slalom. "Overall the people at the meet did well. We were plagued by no shows," said Ski Club Pres. Scott Reynolds "If we had a full team, we could do better." USF's women were third in their division, and the men were ninth, giving the club seventh place overall in a field of 18 schools. Florida Southern College was first for the third time in a row. Hague leads league Terry Hague had a 182 game and a 502 series to lead USF Bowling League women last week. Mike Jacobson's 215 game and Bill Grothe's 569 series were best among the men. judo instructor Loran Lease said. Stein didn't get a second match under the repechage scoring system the U .S. Judo Federation has adopted. "If the guy you lose to gets beat later, you 're out of the competition," Lease ex plained. Rea, Stein and Lease are planning to enter the Eastern Collegiate Championships in February. Formerly Losers HRT PRESENTS 12 5i E N T E R Terry Knight Tues. thru Sun. Manager of "Grand Funk Railroad" Signed this Act as his next major act next week -ELDERS Nov. 19 OUTLAWS 14929 N. NEBRASK.A AVE. Mon., Tue., & Wed. ladies FREE Thursday: Tuesdays & "South of the Border Night" Any Tequila Drink .SQ all drinks Wedr:>esdays: all brands. .7 5 all night long coach Dan Holcomb. But USF got over its initial lackluster showing and im mediately put the pressure on the Hatters in the second half. Opening up with a barrage of shots, the Brahmans attacked the Stetson defense until, with just under nine minutes gone, John Heidger fired in a goal from the right corner of the field to give USF the only score it needed. Later goals by Pete Mohrmann and Bob Weber accounted for the final margin of victory. "WE'RE JUST starting to get our confidence back," Heidger said. "We're also starting to score some goals and blow some teams off the field like we should have been doing all year." The Brahmans played with five starters on the sidelines due to injury, but Holcomb said he expects fullback Larry Byrne and striker Mike Knott to see some action in tomorrow's game with Florida Technological University. The contest will begin at 3:30 p.m. on the USF field. Does your "Perfect" system sound as "Perfect" as it used to? If not, maybe all you need. is a new stylus. We carry just about every stylus made! We will examine your stylus under a microscope at NO CHARGE. If you do need a stylus we will recalibrate your turntable at NO Sensuous Sound Systems Of course, we carry a fall line of (0 PICKERING -:; hick!.. East of Busch Garden!> --'for those who can hear the ddfennce" 1 0 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER USF COURSES) au Enrollment Unlimited WUSF-TV CHANNEL 16 USF Co 11 ege Credit Courses by te 1 evi si on -in YOUR home or in a reserved room on campus. Each lesson broadcast hli ce. QUARTER J I SCHEDULE 1975 ART 310-501 INTRODUCilON TO ART (3) (Mr. Bruce Marsh) MWF 5:30 or 8:00 p.m. 3124 LIN 321-501 LANGUAGE AND MEANING (4) (Mr. Robert 01Hara) TR 3:30 or 8:00 p .m. 2264 MUS 371-501 ISSUES IN MUSIC (2) (Mr. Jacques Abram) M 4:00 or 8:30 p.m. 3199 PHI LOVE, SEX, & VIOLENCE (2)_ (Dr. James Gould) TR 4:00 or 8:30 p.m. (Mr. John Iorio) 4328 PHY J71-501 CONTEMPORARY PHYSICS (5) (Dr. Roger Clapp) MTWRF 3:00 or 7:30 p.m. COURSE BY RADIO(WUSF-FM, 89.7) 2180 MUS 205-501 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC MUSIC (3) (Mr. Larry Austin) TR 4:00 p.m. HOW TO REG I STER: FILL OUT YOUR REGISTRATION FORM THE SAME AS FOR OTHER COURSES. Be certain you have the correct reference number, prefix, course and section numbers. WHEN YOU REGISTER, NOTIFY THE Y.O.U. OFFICE IMMEDIATELY so your name wi 11 be adde d to t h e cl ass roll, and we MUST have your address for you to receive course syllabus, exam notices, and othe r n e c essary i n formation pfior to the beginning of class es. Y. 0. U. I S LOCATED IN THE BASE ME N T OF THE L I BR ARY, ULI 2 0-0. TELEPHONE: 974-2341, ext. # 23.


"The home of unparallehd cliUrterl' @ EXCELLENT GOURMET FOOD w .,.cicllm. .n uotic 4isHs m. BANGLADESH-INDIA PAKISTAN 1 ... 11& I I i.---IT.,---,-rl E iKabah Jlntrrnati11nal 2000MainSt.-SR580 ( V2 mile West of U.S. i9) Dunedin, Fla. Tues thru Thurs 11 :30-2:00 5:30.9:00 CLOSED MONDAY w. YS Our 20 years' experienced chef has served many a King, Queen, Maharaja, etc. and says: "Here. you not only eat, you get a Maharaja-like treall" Fri and Sat 11 :30-2:00 5:30 10:00 Sun 11: 30: 30 1902 E. Fowler Ave. 839-1602 "985-3209 ---11ULT07P.& Specializin:g in halian. and DllUAAllY ATllPUDO 1201UUAID PAllWAY, TEMPlf TEDACE American Food, JuicySteaks Delicious Pizzas 5326 E. Busch Blvd. (Pantry Pride Plaza) 988-3008 Open Daily 11 a.m. -8:45 p.m. Sunda 5 :45 .m. onl r Salvatore's New York Style Pizza "We make our own dough" Loc<1:ted in the new Fletcher Plaza fo"lorida '& Fletcher Tampa$ fine$f Chilege Cuifine Family Style Dinners Take Out Orders Select from i complete Chinese ... Menu-Soups. Appetizers, En trees, Desserts .f 4 Cocktails Served Lounge Now Open Open 4-12 Daily Sunday 1-10 eo1 E. Busch Blvd. RESTAURANT 935-7651 Tempie Terrace Plaza 988-7391 Happy Hour Sunday thru Thursday 7-9 pm Now Serving Open Pit Bar-B:Q BBQ Chicken Dinners Roast Beef Sandwiches 6 oz. Yard Burgers 6 oz. Burgers Ham on Rye Stacked High BBQ Chicken Sandwiches Serving Draft Beer in Pint, Quart; Half Gallon, Gallon Jars. 6902 N. 40th St. <3 miles S. of Busch Gardens) Indulge yourself and dine at the -Allstate -Restaurant Your favorite foods expertly prepared and served while you relax. Choose from a delightful array o f mouth watering meals prepared with you in mind. For dining in pleasant surroundings and enjoyment of both food and service, we suggest you try the ALLSTATE RESTAURANT for the very finest in both. 13200 N. Nebraska Ave. Great Deli Sandwiches served till 1 a .m. Fine Wines and Cheeses-Draft and Imported Beer Open Mon.-Sat. 11 a:.m. tol a.m., Sun. 1 p.m. to 12 midnite Old English Atmosphere Entertainment on Weekends PROut> liON pub 4970 Busch Blvd. CARRY OUT SERVICE Nexllo A & P CATERING & PARTY 985-2013 4254 S. Dale Mabry Nexllo Woolco 839-1497 TA\1ElbA EAbBA 17fl7 SKIPPER RB. 971-8973


8 -THE 0 RAC LE November 6, 1974 Lit Hour revamps Sitwell BY LAURA DIAZ Entertainment Writer Facade ," a fusion of poetry, music and dance, is the Speech Department' s first Literature Hour of the .quarter. Performances are today, tomorrow and Friday at 2 p.m. in LET 103. Written in the early 20' s when abstract forms were coming into mode, the poetry of Dame Edith Sitwell and the music of Sir William Walton reflect the change in art forms. Sitwell's interest in rhythms for the sake of sound is evident the way she played with assonance and consonance as outlets of poetical devices. In 1931 the English choreographer Sir Frederick Ashton produced a ballet using the themes of the poetry and music Music boxes and cars inmuseum collection BY ROB O 'NEIL SYLMAR, Calif. -Tt;c noise of a train whistle is followed by a clanging bell. Steam engine sounds fill the air I first chugging slowly I then picking up speed. Suddenly the entire building throbs as 1,700 burnished organ pipes burst forth with the strains of "Chattanooga Choo-Choo." The most jaded visitors are overwhelmed by their introduction to the sound of Wurlitzer organ housed in San Sylmar, the Merle Norman Tower of Beauty. The six story 'Tower,' is the creation of J.B. Nethercutt, chief executive officer and chairperson of the board of Merle Norman Cosmetics, a West Los Angeles-based firm. The museum houses two basic collections, one displaying fullyrestored antique cars which Director Bernard Downs, of the Speech Department, has com bined reading, dance and music to produce "Facade." One week ago a "work in progress" was presented allowing Downs to obtain audience insight, reaction and impressions in a mutual exchange with the performers. "The programs for 'Facade' will include the lyrics of SitWell's poems There is a pleasure in seeing the word and reading it to substantiate the images," Downs said. Peggy Lax also of the Speech Department, choreographed the dances for the performance that include ballet, soft shoe, modern and jazz steps. "In studying the literature for choreography, I found that the music is in almost direct coun terpoint to it," Lax said "We have tried to carry some of this out in the dance In some cases the dance relates more to the music than to the content of the literature; other times it relates more to the literature than the music. All the elements of counterpoint work with each other to produce a nice tension,'' Lax said. range from a 1934 Duesenberg Dual Cowl Phaeton, valued at $20,000, to a 1930 Model A Ford HONEYWELL PENTAX SPOTMATIC F Mechanical musical instruments make up the second ranging fromsmall cylindrical disc players to the highlight of San Symlar, the 1926 Wurlitzer pipe organ from the old Theater in Atlanta, Ga. The musical collection is the result of Nethercutt's 1968 search for an anniversary present, "something she didn't have three of, for his wife, Dorothy While shopping for a music box, Nethercutt was shown a reference collection of or chestrions by a firm which of-. fered to order an instrument for him. Found earlier in the century in ice cream parlors, ballrooms and taverns, orchestrions are literally giant music boxes, containing enough instruments to make up an entire orchestra Usually wall-size, they operate similar to player pianos. "J.B. is not one to wait ,' curator Byron Matson said "He ._'bought the whole reference collection." Lining the walls of the music room are the orchesfrions. A 1926 Hupfeld. Excelsio-Pan model has three statues and two real ac e.ordians in its facade A 1923 Popper Gladiator, one of at least two orchestrions at San Sylmar, held up a collapsing roof of a storage building during southern California's 1971 earthquake, saving many items in San Sylmar from serious damage But it is the Wurlitzer organ's three-hand console which occupies the place of honor in a pit in the room's center Its original 14 ranks of pipes have been ex panded to 25, giving it over 1,700 pipes which have all been mol.inted behind glass, allowing visitors to watch them as the instrument plays. handles like a professional! Revolutionary Super-Multi Coated Takumar lenses give the sharpest, truest color pic tures you. can take. Wide-open through-the lens metering Locking shutter release ; self-timer ASA range from 20 to 3200 Great Pentax "feel" and design Plus other exceptional features that make the Pentax Spotmatic F capable of outperforming most other cameras. Southern Photo & News 1515 No. Marion St. Tampa, Fla. We Waited t1 J_;. he "VERY BEST RECIPE" ... and Now! We can offer this Exciting New Taste ... Call in your order. Pick up in 10 min. Availahle -at entertainment spotlight THEATRE AUDITIONS Actors, gymnasts, tumblers and wr:stlers are needed for the Theatre Department's second major production "Peer Gynt based on the play by Henrik Ibsen. are Tuesday, Nov. 12, and Wednesday Nov. 13 in TAR 120 begmnmg at 7 p.m Special auditions for wrestlers, tumblers and gymnasts will also be Nov. 12 at 7 p m. Audition sign-up sheets will be posted on the call board, main floor of the TAR building. "Peer Gynt," to be directed by Dale AJ Rose, is a fantasy of one man's search for identity while he seeks to become emperor of the world TV CONCERT A concert performed by the USF Faculty String Quartet last week will be televised on Channel 16 Wednesday at 9 p.m Members of the quartet, Edward Preodor violin Armin Watkins violin, Kosmala, viola, and Antony will two classic works: Beethoven's "String Quartet in G, Op. 18, No. 2" and Brahm's "String Quartet in C Minor, Op. 51." PHOTO SHOW The USF Undergraduate Student Photography Show is currently on display in FAH 110 until Dec. 6 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays. Forty three photographs by 20 photographic artists from ART 561 classes are open for viewing. Do H yourge/f auto repair center Rent a service bay & lift for $5.00 hour & save up to 50% by doing your own repairs. Call for reservation 932-7709. We will obtain parts or you may provide your own. If you are not a do-it-yourselfer take advantage of our unconditionally guaranteed service & repair work at competitive prices. We are proud of our reputation. Open 24 hours for your convenience. North Tampa Sunoco NOW! Enjoy Your Favorite Pizza without leaving the campus! -PRICES-12" Cheese Pizza .__ $1.90 Pepperoni ... : ... add .35 Sausage ....... ... add .35 No less brilliant and nostali;?ic is the Nethercutts' classic automobile collection. The cars are displayed in San Sylmar's Grand Salon Showroom, its threefoot high Italian marble pillars supporting a ceiling embellished b y 13 a rtists for four months Andros Snack Bar (914-2871) .; till 1 :00 a.m. Brahman Ice Cream Parlor (974-2397) -open til 12 Mushroom ........ add .35 Onions ............ add .20 midnight _. Peppers ....... ..... add .20 UC Snack Bar (974-2392) -open till 11 :00 Suri. -Thurs. Another PLUS by SAGA! Call In And Pick Up


. Oracle photo by Dave Lenox Folk guitarist plays in Keg The lonesome picker is back in town Performing tonight and tomorrow from 8to11 p.m., in the Empty Keg North, Gamble Rogers will play guitar, sing and relate tales in the traditional style of "storytelling." Rogers sings and plays country music and rhythm and blues and he always seasons his music with timely stories and monologues. He successfully drew a response from October's River Riot music-listeners, said Rick Alter, UC program coordinator. Theatre class production -He is an accomplished folk en tertainer who has traveled the circuit from the Bitter End Coffeehouse in New York to the Flick Coffeehouse in Miami, Alter said stars Fraita Smith, John Edwards Mark Lupton Free-hour drama offered The 37-year old Floridian struck off on his own, after breaking with the Serendipity Singers seven years ago. In December of 1973 he signed with Chuck Glazer productions, the Nashville management agency that helped discover Kinky Friedman and John Hartford Once he even sold Bibles door-to door in Miami. This was a job he picked up after discarding a partially written novel. Short plays will be presented during some free hours today through the rest of Qtr 1. The plays are a presentation of theatre class, TAR 454, Laboratory Theatre Workshop in Performance, instructed by Dale AJ Rose Admission is free. "Hangman's Sacrifice" by Rene de Obaldia plays today at 2 p.m in TAR 120. The production Black beauty, talent judged in competition BY DAVID RUTMAN Entertainment Writer The fifth annual Miss Black Uhuru (the Swahili word for "freedom") Pageant, a beauty and talent competition for black women students, begins tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the UC Ballroom with a "rap night," sai d Claudine Peterson, chairperson of con testants. On "rap night," judges, as yet unannounced, will "ask prepared and impromptu questions to the contestants to define their personalities," said Peterson "The theme is 'Living Blackness' and they'll ask how the girls feel about being black and how they can best be black." The 19 contestants will have three minutes to respond to prepared questions and one minute to answer an impromptu question by the judges, she ex plained. Rap night also features student entertainment: Jackie Williams, first runner-up in the 1971 Miss Black Uhuru pageant will sing, Soul Spirit dance group will perform and Sheree Brimm, first runner-up in the 1973 pageant will deliver a monologue. is a dark and lyrical plastic cartoon, said director Bill Downe. "Our production will be an experiment in elasticity; the possible physical means for justifying the words of a playwright having fun with the perpetual 'Abraham and Isaac' legend," Downe said. UNISEX HAIR CUTTERS AND YOUR RED KEN PLACE OPEN EVENINGS 13522 UNIVERSITY PLAZA TAMPA, FLORIDA 33612 PH: 971-4891 EARLY REGISTRATION!! For: Accredited courses in Bible & Religion From : The University Bible Chair 12720 N. Fla. Ave. Zip-33612 For: $2.00 per hour!! Offerings for the Winter Quarter: Christian Evidences II Acts of Apostles The New Testament Romans The Old Testament Teaching the Bible as inspfred-irerrant-and authoritative. I want .more information about the course and total program. Florida Avenue Church of Christ 12720 N. Fla. Ave. Can 932-1345 Tampa Florida 33612 or 935-4192 THE ORACLE-November 6, 1974 9 r USF Band plays outside l Editor's note: The University Band Concert was moved from 7 p m to 5:30 p m., due to the onset of darkness which prohibits the musicians from reading their music. Musical sounds from John Lennon and Paul McCartney to Clifton Williams will be heard tonight from 5:30 p.m. i.lntil dark outside Andros Center "The program is composed of a great deal of variety," said James Croft, assistant professor of music education. Contemporary tunes and traditional marches as well as Broadway hits will be performed, he said. The music inchldes, William's "Symphonic Suite," a medley of. Henry Mancini compositions, arranged by Alfred Reed, "Galop" by George Bizet, and "No, No, Nanette." The University Band will be conducted by Howard Lerner, assistant director of bands. ---Marantz, Akai, Sony, Panasonic Free get acquainted offer/Bring in your favorite album or tape (or borrow one from a friend) and use our professional equipment to make your own dub on your tape FOR FREE! Limit one dub per album or tape per person. This is a limited-time Get. Acquainted Offer so don't procrastinate. is Near the USF campus at Terrace Plaza, 56th St. and Busch Blvd. Phone 985-1672, and West Kennedy at Dale Mabry, Phone 872-9246. Thursday night is talent night, Peterson said. The contestants will take the stage and perform some t hing "relating to blackness," she said. Talent will DOMINO'S / .... .' November 4-Star Pizza Specialsl range from singing and dancing to poetry and dramatics. Last year's Miss Black Uhuru, Terry Rambert, will crown the 1974-75 winner Friday night at an African Ball and coronation The winner will receive gifts from the Black Student Union (the pageant sponsor), and by the black fraternities, sororities and organizations on campus. The Fabulous Society band will play, and the audience will wear African attire. The chairperson of the pageant is Bruce Brewington. All events are free and open to the public. / ----...../,/r Monday Fontan a ll all L a M a n c h a Dos


10-THE ORACLE November 6, 1974 USF granted zoning continuance BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer At the request of University officials, the Hillsborough Count y Plannieg Commission. has delayed for two weeks a decision on possible rezoning of land adjacent to USF, commission staff member Del Accosta said. The Edward J DeBartolo Corp., developers of University Square Mall, has requested permission to build a bank on 30th Street property, which i s prohibited under current University Community (UCl zoning "APPAHENTLY USF had not been notified of the meeting, Accosta said. The continuance was granted so they could make some sort of r eac tion. Bert Hartley, vice president tor Finance and Planning, said he did not know the item had bee n placed on the commission's agenda until last week. Education College balloting favors faculty review ''I asked the University be given additional time so we could meet with the appropriate groups on campus and with the DeBartolo Corp.," he said. At that time, USF Pres. Cecil Mackey could comment directly to the commission on behalf of the University, he said "We have a strip of com mercial property along Fowler 144 feet deep within city limits which is zoned commercial already," Dick Greco, DeBartolo vice president for Florida operations, said. A straw ballot by the College of Education faculty has resulted in 68 out of 91 voting the departmental faculty review committees not be eliminated, Education College Council member Erwin Johanningmeir said yesterday. The college is currently revising its procedures for promotion and tenure considerations, he said, and is considering having department chairpersons handle all recommendations rather than a departmental review committee. "There were three positions," Johanningmeir said. "They could abolish the departmental com mittee, retain last year's policy or retain the departmental committee dealing only with those cases where the depart ment disagrees with the dean." Most faculty opted for the third choice, he said. Under last year's policy the departmental committee and the college committee reviewed every case. Council Chairperson Tom Karns said the purpose of the revisions is primarily to save and to make the procedures mart The following companies will be in terviewing on campus on the days as in dicated. Contact Cooperative Education & Placement (AOC 105 or 974-2171) tor com plete information. In addition, dial ext. 2200 (974-2200) tor weekly listings of scheduled on-campus Interviews. November 18 U S Geological Survey B or M Physical or natural science or engineering and must have included 30 semester hours in any combination of the following courses : Hydrology, physical science, engineer_ing science soils, math, aquatic biology, or the management or conservation of water resources Monsanto -B or M-ChE., E E M.E. December ; March, June & August National Security Agency-B or M-E.E., M E ., I.E., Math, Computer Science, Near Eastern, Asian & Slavic Languages. Co-OPS (E.E., only). June, August & Alumni. West Po int Pepperell, Inc. -BMarketing Majors Preferred. Will interview a ny student who has genuine desire to sell. December, March. November 19 Field Enterprises Educational B-All majors, with Interest in EducatiQ_nal Sales Management. December, March & Alumni. Harris Electronic Systems -B or. ME.E. only. December & March. Monsanto Information same as Monday, November 18. November20 Charleston Naval Shipyard. -B or M E.E., M.E., ChE., & I.E. December March & June. Southern Bell -B-Engr. Tech ., Engr. morl:l responsive to faculty needs. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, said each college may decide whether it will have departmental review committees. However, some sort of peer evaluation is necessary for tenure and promotion cases, he said. Dr. William Taft, Director of Sponsored Research, represented the Faculty Senate at the meeting and expressed the F&N UTO REPAIR Domestic & Foreign Car Repairs UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT We speclallze In "IMPORT CAR REPAffiS VALVE JOB ON MOST IMPORTS $10000 No Appointment Necessary Air Condition Repairs NO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL 100% Guarantee on All Repairs Competitive Rates 15512 NORTH FLORIDA A VE: Owner & Operator Phone 961-1452 VERNON HYDE group's opposition to the chang e. "T h ere was some mix up," he said. "The DeBartolo peopl e appare ntl y believed the Faculty Senate committee was going to spea k for the University, but we w ere only speaking for the Senate." 111\HTLEY SAID Greco, the USF Space Committee, and representatives of the main campus groups will meet Friday at 2 p.m. in ADM 222. This meeting is open lo any interested persons. A nyone unable to attend may prepare a wr itten statement and send it to ADM 200, he said. formerly of Head Hunter, Miami Beach and Ophie's of Tampa, plus 14 years of expehence in Europe-L' orea I-Paris-I ta ly-Yugosla via-Lebanon. II}__ -,F_, you to his new haircutting salon. PHOENECIA 3612 Henderson Blvd., phone 870-0077 Mon. through Sat. IO to 8 Handcrafted iewelry Unique pieces imported from Africa, Egypt, Thailand, Mexico, Finland, Central & South America, as well as Indian jewelry and hand crafted sterling today's world in FLETCHER PLAZA at the corner of Florida & Fletcher Sci., Math and other related Technical Curriculum such as Econ. December Grads. November21 American Hospital Manufacturing Group Division of American Hospital Supply Corp. ,,,. Math & Science December Grads. Pinellas County School Bd (St Peter sburg, FL) B or M-Elementary Ed. Special Ed., Math, Science & Industrial Arts. December & Alumni. November 22 Broward County School Bd. -Information same as Thursday, November 21. Ft. Myers Broadcasting Co. -B Mass Communications Decembe r Graduates. NAVAJO INDIAN--COOPERATIYES Fashion 1 has received ari outstanding selection of genuine turquoise and sterling silver jewelry from some of America 's earliest designers the Zuni and Navajo Indians Come touch their most beautiful work, with its primitive strength and color that seems to come alive against your skin. It's good medicine ... at prices lower than you'll find elsewhere. T International Fine Gold Jewelry Boutique amp a N. Dale Mabry (just Clearwater past Carrollwood) Clearwater Mall 961-3077 U.S.19 at Hwy. 60 Tues.-Sat. 10 am-5 :45 pm 726-3514 Fri. 10 am-8 pm Closed Mondays Mon. -Sat. 10 :00 am-9:00 pm


( classified ads J THE ORACLE -November 6, 1974 ll { HELP WANTED l PART-time Help in cleaning & cooking needed immediately. Transportation & reference needed. Excellent salary. Call 234-3761 after4:30. 11-8. MARRIED childless couple to manage youth hostel $300 per month plus apt. Call Dianne Talone 229-6517. 11;1,5,7,12. STUDENTS to sell our Multi -Colored iron on-decals. Good profits. VDT-P.O. Box 208, Saddle Brook, NJ, 07662. 11 ;6 c AUTOMOTIVE l 66 PLYMO UTH. Well maintained. New brakes, two tires. Needs front end align: ment, tune-up. Green, parked in FAO lot. Lei's haggle, 621-1462. 11 ;8. '69 CHEVROLET Biscayne-56,000 miles, AC, power brakes, & steering, automatic, Ampex cassette deck, excellent condition. Sl,OOOoller, Craig971-7463. 11 ; 8 { SERVICES OfFERED) GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Score 1,000 or your money back 18 hrs. 535; course repeatable free. Over 800 have taken our course i n South Florida in the last 3 years. For info call 305-7466. 10 1, 3, 8, 10, 15, 17, 22, 24, 29, 31. -TYPING THESES, dissertations, term papers, I BM Fast, neat, accurate Turabian. 3 minutes ,USF Nina Schiro,971-2139. 12;6 FAST, accurate typing-professional results-48 hr. service. LIZ 879-7222 Ext. 238 (day) 988-3435 (eves) 102, 3, 8, 10,1 S.17,22,24,29,31,115,7,12, 14, 19,21,26, 12-3,5: I CANOE RENTALS Day Week Ph. 935-0018 MOTORCYCLES &SCOOTERS 10-4 I ... HCNDA CB 450 1970, 6100 miles. $600. Good r J H; M""' "" ( MOBILE HOMES J students have small Indian jewelry business, Zuni, Hopi, Navajo, very reasonable. Student prices. Call for ap pointment 977-7202_ 11 ;1. I ... TV, RADIO, STEREO CITIZENS Band Radio Cobra S-SB Base. Mobile five months old, with Asiatic Pre Amp Desk Mike, watt, swr, modulation meter, and 50' coax, call Ben at 971-3373; 11 ;8. SHARP Electronic Calculators. $29.95 to $119.95. Call Tim Hammond Campus Representative 974-6348 Room 219. 11 ;19 STEREOS, TV's, Calculators Strictly Wholesale prices & quotes. Top Brands: I Marantz, Sony, Toshiba, Sinclair, etc. I am a student, not a store. You can save by calling. Steve Most 977-7433 or Rm. 1333 971-9550 leave message. 11 ;12 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES EUROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA-ASIA .Travel discounts year round. Student Air Travel Agency, Inc. 5299 Roswell Road, Atlanta, Georgia. 30342, ( 404)252-3433 11-7: ( LOST & FOUND ) LOST black Playboy Bunny key ring. Kevs attached. S5.00 .Reward. 974-6593, John. 11 ;8. FOUND: One gold hooD earring on Thurs. downstairs ladies restroom Lan-Lit Bldg Identify in LET 472. 11 ;7. TODD New Policy-Family Entertainment! All Seats S2.00 Al All Times DOUBLE FEATURE 1. Little Big Man-PG with Dustin Hoffman and Faye Dunaway and 2. A Man Ca I led Horse -PG with Richard H arris Ml DNIT E SH:lW FRI. & SAT 12 WIDE MOBILE hom&--must sell due to graduation. Take over payments of $77.77 per month. 855-4435 Ext. 59 or 54. 11 ;8. LARGE WOODED lot 5 min. from campus in small student oriented setting. Safe Area. Fishing or studying dock, garden tracts. Call Bob 988-4085. 12 ;6. TWO BEDROOM Trailers. A C, Carpet, $100 Dep. $135 per mo. waterfront ProP.,rty. Land O Lakes 949-1242 116 [ PERSONAL l WANTED carpool from St. Pete, Tyrone Kenneth City area. Must be on campus 9:00until2:00MWF. Phone347-5405. 11;6 ARTISTS & Craftsman can reserve space now for FESTIVAL OF THE HILL Nov. 21 & 22. Come to UC 222. 11 ;20 NEED roommate for Qtrs. II -Ill. Call Maria-collect at 955-3336 and leave your number. 11 ;7 USE! the classifieds call 974-2620 or come to LET 472 r FORRENT J M ..... FULLY FURNISHED 1 BR apt. W-W rissett usic carpet, A-C, bicycle included $160.00 -mo. A thd 0 13104Leisurewood(offof131sl u onze. ealer For: ________ 1 0_30_11_1_'6_'8 Gibson, Yamaha, Ep1phone, Dobros, Randall 71/2MINUTES FROM USF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. $180--unfurn $155. Phone 988 6393. If NEW two bedroom duplex, 6 min. from USF. Unfurn. No deposit on pets, no lease required. Lots of room. 971-5605 10-31, 111,-5-6-7-8 11-12, 11-13, 11-14, 11-15 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. TRAILER Lots. Each has septic tank, well, and one acre fertile land. Ideal for large garden. Approx 30 min. from USF. S35.00 per mon111. (904) 796-4948 Brooksville. 11 ;19 NC GENERATION GAP! This lovely home is right for all ages and near USF & VA hosp. LR, DR. combination, Fam. Rm. 3 BR and 2 bats. Yes with cent. H-A, garage and fenced back yard. Priced in Mid JO's Doesn't cost to take a look! IT'S MIGHTY NICE For this price! High 20's-C. H-A, 3 years young. 3 BR-_, H-2 baths, new kitchen, garage-sidewalk for .tykes. Call me at 877-4922. 11 ;13 RENT in a La Mancha Dos townhouse is only $72.00 to S90.00 per month. 1 block from campus off Fletcher on 42nd St. 971-0100 1 bedroom studios are now available at La Mancha Dos. Completely furnished, wallto-wall shag. $"165-month 1 block from USF off Fletcher on 42nd St. 971-0100. TF. c RENTAL. $3 per day All items at discount prices BOOKS OF TAMPA 4020 E. Broadway Phone 247 .3749 \ Amplifiers. Used Guitars and Amps. Lessons_;. Guitar, 5 String BC!lnio,_ Piano. Student Discount With USF ID Carson Optical Co. w MARK"R'o"AM<"'<'""!'" 11710 N. Florida at Fowler Ave. Dr's Eyeglass It Prescriptions filled pit :Pl 'It 0 Rainbow Colored "1J1t-i,Ce 'j/ Plastic Lenses S .'Ito/( LIFE LONG RESIDENT OF lel\rs. /i:l\r NQRTHTAMPA Is there finally a speaker as goo. d as todays best tapes and records? Today's best recordings can reproduce music's wide dynamic range, from the softest soft to the loudest loud. Many of today's most popular speakers cannot. We have a speaker that does. Three of them, .in fact: new BIC VENTURI 's. Because they need less power input for the same sound output, you can play and listen louderwi thout driving your amplifier into distortion on transient peaks. And they can handle more power too, you can play them louder without distortion. You can hear the soft sounds, too. BIC VENTURI' s exclusive DYNAMIC TONAL CIRCUIT compensates precisely i'or the treble and bass deficiencies of your ear, regardless of sound levels. Bring in your favorite recording and listen to your music on our speaker. BIC VENTIJRI 4237 W. Kennedy !near Lois! Mon.-Fri. 930 -9 Sat. 930-6 4962 Busch Plaza l next to Proud Lion I Mon.-Fri. Noon-9 Sat. 930-6 Stereo Go Round


"Crestview" *Special* .. 12' x 52' 1BR $49750 Deluxe Appliances Wall Oven Fully Carpeted Fully Furnished Central Heat & Air 2800 E. Hillsborough, Tampa Phone238-6476 SUMIT Mobile Homes Home of the Fam, ous Rental Purchase Plan ... 6633 E. Hillsborough Tampa Bob Murray Ph. 626;.5901 Mobile Hoille dealers .. .To reach the College market on this page, call Greg Weiss 974-2620 Ralph Laughridge Mobile Homes Stock of fine MOBILE HOMES Look at these Unbelievable PRICES! 7,995 to s 22,5000 Yes we have plenty of good financing ... Your choice is BEITER HERE! 12605 Nebraska Florida's Finest Service' Phone 977-4823 Beautiful Economical Student Living 2Br. 12' wide 4695.00 or Select from a large assortment of styles and models_;_ We will get you what you want for the price you want to pay. l!!Uhil6523 E. Hillsborough Tampa Hours: Mon.-Sat. Sa.m. to9p.m. Sunday 12-9 p.m. Ph. 621-3427 621-3428 FHA Financing Available! means a better mobile home Exclusive Dealer for "PEACHTREE" "BOANZA" by Redman "Concord'' by Champion Financing Available Up To 15 yrs. 11310 N. Nebraska BAIRD MOBILE HOMES elling Quality Homes for over 27 years. phone 237-3357 6307 Nebraska Ave. Tampa hours 8 to 8 Mon thru Fri 9 to 5 Sat 1 to 6 Sun Bob Gross, Inc. 2' x 60' Redman F.T.K. 4'x4' Sidewall 2'x6' Flooring Double Insulation $500.00 D /W 120 mo. H.P .R. $12. 78 '$7 4.33 lndudes in state set-up del. & sales tax 6602 E. Hillsborough Ave. Ph. 621-6044 or 621-6045 Want real PLUSH Living? Come see this CUSTOMIZED 8x40 Specially built for needs! MOBILE HOME CentrafAir Wall paper throughout-Shag carpet all the way up the walls -Fully furnished -Champagne colored furniture -Eye level _range Queen Candelabra lighting Phone 626-6115


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