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 (16 pages)


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00240 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.240 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Senate ratifies Bill of Rights thursdag's ORACLE The Student S e nate ratified the proposed student Bill of Rights Tuesday night. The bill will be voted on by the student body in a general election during Qtr. 2. See story, page 13. Nov. 14, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 86 16 pages Pre-filed bill assigns copyrights to state BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor The joint Legislative Auditing Committee has pre-filed a bill which w ould give the state legal control over the ownership of faculty c opyrights and patents USF General Counsel Steve Wenzel said yesterday. The bill states that "the patent o r copyright shall be assigned to the sta t e ... regardless of whether the creation was produced during wor k ing hours or with state aid ,' provided "the invention or wr i ting was related to his work THIS SOUNDS very much like a policy you would have in in dustry,'' Faculty Senate Chairperson Jesse Binford said. One ad vantage of working in a uni versity is that you 're supposed to be able to a v oid this kind of e mployer-employe relationship." The bill will apply to all state employes hired in a "research or problem-solving capa c ity. Wenzel sa i d it can be successfully argued all university faculty are hired i n such a capacity. The th ird section of the proposed law establishes condi t ions of ownership of all patents and copyrights for written material or in ventions hy state employes. Unless a specific written waiver is granted, the patent or copyright will be assigned to the state, according to the bill THE EMPLOYE'S AGENCY, (in the case of faculty-the univer sity ) shall determine what constitutes reasonable compensation for the material, the bill states "I'm not sure anybody thought about a university when they cranked out this bit of legislation ,' Wenzel said. Wenzel said the bill, if the Legislature adopts it next spring would cover all cppyrights on textbooks written by USF faculty whether they were acting on state time or on their own; during vacations or summer for instance. Also covered by the bill would be medical techniques developed by College of Medicine faculty engineer i ng systems, chemical discoveries, and any other product of research which could con ceivably be sold, Wenzel said TO ENFORCE the law, the state would go to court to claim control of any copyrighted or patented material used without the prior waiver, Wenzel said. "It seems unreasonable to me under any circumstances that a copyright of a book you 've created yourself should belong to the state,'' Binford said "But I suppose this is the direction we're headed." Binford said passage of the law would seriously curtail the number of good textbooks written in the state because no faculty member would put forth the required effort without an assurance the release of his or her material would not be controlled by the state Steve Wenzel "If I write a book then the copyr i ght belongs to me,'' he said .. explains pre-filed bill Books may be available at the start of Qtr. 2 Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs Bill Scheuerle said yesterday some method may be found to supply students with textbooks at the begining of Qtr 2 classes "I would imagine some other arrangements will have to be made ,'' he said AUXILIARY SERVICES Director Tom Berry said Tuesday the Textbook Center will be closed the first one to three weeks of Qtr 2 while the center is being fireproofed. Scheuerle said Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs will request some sort of alter native measure be taken to get books to the students However Riggs has not yet been able to contact Vice President for Administration Ken Thompson, who has authority over the Text Center because Thompson is out of town Scheuerle suggested a temporary Textbook Center might be set up in the College of Natural Sciences or space utilized in the UC. IT WOULD INVOLVE a lot of work and a lot of personnel "but possibly some arrangement could be made,' he said In a statement phoned to the University yester day, Thompson said, I have asked Mr Berry to develop an analys i s of the nature of the disruption (caused by the fireproofing) and its potential im pact on services and distribution of inventories for Qtr. 2 Part of the analysis will include the requirement of resources to implement alternative measures of making textbooks available at the beginning of Qtr 2 Until I have analyzed the data during next two weeks I have no basis upon which to assume that the textbooks will not be available at the beginning of Qtr 2 Break-time study-time Under the shade of a Ligustrum, this USF student makes the most of his break between classes and buries his thoughts, or tries to, in his books. Though this may not be the most enjoyable pastime, it is an unfortunate necessity for many here.


2-THE ORACLE November 14, 1974 Arafat calls for peace state UNITED NATIONS Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat, in an unprecedented appearance before the Nations General Assembly, yesterday called for creation of a Palestinian state in which Moslems Jews and Christians could live in peace Security precautions at the United Nations were the greatest in history of the organization. Arafat, under death threat by the militant Jewish Defense League, was flown to the U.N. compound from Kennedy airport in a U.S. army helicopter and he was living in the U .N. 's 38-floor glass secretariat building which had been turned into a fortress. Outside U N headquarters, rival_ pro-Arab and pro-lsraei groups demonstrated while hundreds of police tried to keep them four blocks apart. The Arabs, many in traditional headdresses, chanted "Welcome! Welcome PLO" and From the wires of UPI Palestine yes Israel no." Despite the precautions there were a few scuffles. Arafat warned Israel and Zionism that Israel's present course would lead to continued bloodshed and continued war. He said the Palestine Revolution was not based on race or religion and "I announce here that we do not wish the sheddings of one drop of either Arab or Jewish blood." In this respect, our revolution is also a revolution for the Jew," he said "We struggle so the Jews, Christians and Moslems may live in equality of rights and obligations without discrimination Arafat received a standing ovation when he appeared before the assembly wearing his black and white checked Arab head dress and hi s customary khaki uniform. The seats of the Isra eli delegation in the front row were empty. His visit lo New York will be brief. The Cairo newspaper Al Ahram said he will fly to Havana Thursday for talks with Premier Fidel Castro and go to Moscow later in the month for con sultations with Soviet Communist party General Secretary Leonid I. Brezhnev. Coal strike may end WASHINGTON The United Mine Workers Union reached tentative agreement with coal mine operators on a three-year contract last night, and both sides said they expected miners to ratify it and end their strike within two weeks The agreement, carrying a 15 per cent wage increase spread over three years, was reached l ess than 48 hours after some 120,000 UMW members struck soft coal mines in 25 states. Police car ambushed CHAR LESTON W Va. A State Police car was ambushed by gunfire yesterday in the tension-packed Campbell's Creek section of Kanawha County, scene of continued violence in a crusade aga i nst textbooks or der e d back into schools despite objections from protesting parents. The car was part of a beefed-up patrol established to guard against violence after shots were fired at three school buses late Monday and early Tuesday There were no injuries in today 's shooting, which occurred in a rural area known as Five Mile, scene of previous violence in the county's antitextbook dispute. long-secret Peers report which concluded that at least 28 officers two of them chaplains -contribut ed to the cover-up of the My Lai massacre. The report, prepared by now retired Army Lt. Gen. William R. Peers, said that the officers by e i t her commission or omission helped cover up the slaughter of Vietnamese civilians in March, 1968. B'nai B'rith reacts WASHINGTON -Pres. Ford yesterday reprimanded the chairperson of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Gen. George S. Brown ; for remarks he made about Jewish influence in America and the B'nai B'rith Anti-Defamation League asked Ford to fire the general. Askew petitions court to probe illegal gambling More guilt revealed WASHINGTON Army Secretary Howard H Callaway released yesterday part of the Brown apologized for what he called the "unfortunate and ill considered" remarks he made about America n Jews and their power at a Duke University Law School forum in Durham, N.C., Oct. 10. But the apology came too late to avoid the reprimand from Ford and calls for Brown's ouster from the Jewish organization and Sen. William Proxmire, D-Wis. Students, Faculty and Staff of U.S.F. \llQ SAVE $$ on TIRES TALLAHASSEE Gov. Reubin Askew petitioned the State Supreme Coyrt yesterday to empanel a state-wide grand jury to investigate illegal gambling and its connection with organized crime. "Investigations have detected an organized and widespread criminal enterprise that may be connected with an organized criminal conspiracy affecting two or more counties,'' Askew told the court. "Basis for the jury-second state-wide grand jury in Florida was an investigation by the Dade County Public Safety Department centered on widespread horse race and sports betting that is allegedly flourishing in this state," the governor said He appointed State Atty Eugene Whitworth of Gainesville to head the illegal gambling investigation. All charges dropped MIAMI The federal government has decided not to prosecute two men released from Cuban jails last month on charges of transporting a stolen airplane to Cuba:. Acting on a recommendation by the Justice Department, U.S. District Judge William Mehrtens has signed an order freeing Phillip Burris, of Oakland, Calif., and Richard Johnson, of Walnut Creek, Calif. The two men were among four American prisoners freed by Cuban Premier Fidel Castro From the Wires of United Press International following a visit by two U.S senators to the island. The other two Americans were not arrested at the time of their arrival here. Special session asked TALLAHASSEE House Speaker-Elect Don Tucker said yesterday Gov. Reubin Askew plans to ask the legislature to tackle the Floyd Christian indictments when it meets to What? Sip Bacardi before you mix it? l'Hl BACARDI IMPORT S 1tiC FLA. RUM 90 PROOF 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 th' rough 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 Tampu, 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. organize next week. Tucker, D-Tallahassee, said Askew will call a one-day special session today for next Tuesday when legislators already will be here for reorganization. Tucker said legislators will be asked to change the law on assignment of state attorneys out of their judicial circuit Mounting & Balancing 5 O % available 0 t.\ Mastercharge BankAmericard:: Discount ,: ll O ;n all tire KOON'S TIRE urchasesff 9545 N. FloridaCENTER 933-6571 SBAEET'S BUNCBDF LUNCB. all the pizza, chicken salad & potatoes you can eat for $1.95 Monday Friday 11:30-1:30 The World's & chicken -marinated & fried crispycrunchy have room) tossed green salad with Shakey's special dressing Discounts available for fraternities, sororities & only at other campus organizations. smm "Contact Manager." rllll fAILDI 8114 N. Florida Ave. Tampa 935-3131 .-, .. r


THE ORACLE -November 14, 1974 3 Faculty upset by bookstore delay Several USF faculty said yesterday they were alarmed over a possible delay in the opening of the Textbook Center Qtr. 2 "It's incredible and inex cusable, and I hope it doesn't happen," Dr. Roger Trask, History Department chairperson, said. "The announcement sounds like something you'd hear on April Fool's Day." TRASK SAID it would be dif ficult to teach history without textbooks. The faculty can't reproduce or reserve enough of the books to meet the student's needs, he said. However, they might be able to "quickly order the books (at) other bookstores Dr. Kenneth Pothoven, assistant chairperson of the Department of Mathematics, said the delay would have a Area rezonlng plan backed by 3 groups See related editorial, page 4 Three of USF's four constituent groups have voted to support the Edward J. DeBartolo Corp request to rezone almost 1.4 acres of land on Fowler Avenue from University Community (UC) to C-1 (com mercial) zoning. The Administrative and Professional (A & P) Committee, the Student Senate and the Faculty Senate all voted to support the zoning changes with the stipulation the corporation place a deed restriction on use of the rest of the commercially zoned strip on Fowler Ave. THE COMP ANY has offered to restrict the use of the land to pur poses consistent with UC zoning regulations. UC zoning allows for construction of hospitals, other medical buildings, certain kinds of office buildings such as doctor's offices, apartments, churches and schools. C-1 zorjng allows nearly any type of small commercial structure. ''I believe the proposal the firm has made in terms of the frontage on Fowler is very desirable," Bert Hartley, vice president for Finance and Accounting, said "I would be less than candid if I didn't poin t out one of the reasons DeBartolo may have made this kind of offer is they didn't plan to develop this strip." The Student Senate also voted to recommend against a zoning change for about 304 acres of land located diagonally across from USF's riverfront. THE SENATORS expressed concern over the 6,000 to 7,000 new residents the planned development would bring into the area. The request is to change the agricultural zoning to Community Unit zoning, which would allow townhouse type residences and commercial structures. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey will speak for the University when these issues come before the Hillsborough County Planning Commission Monday. Vending machine director 1tries hard' for quality BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer Despite reports of stale and mishandled food, Saga's vending machine director said he "tries the darndest I can" to provide good service for students Kelly Best said six Saga em ployes work daily to check the vending machines for stale food, and another "roams the campus" taking service calls and fixing broken machines. THE STUDENT Senate voted earlier this month to investigate Saga after Senators Barbara Frank and Richard Sarafan accepted complaints from students about stale and mishandled food sold in the machines The Senate's Resident Affairs Committee was authorized to compile complaints and check their validity Best said he would like to hear students' complaints immediately when they find unacceptable food in the machines, rather than having "a big blow-up." Expiration dates are marked on each sandwich sold in the machines, first a number for the month, then the day made, then the day it will expire, Best said. CANDY MACHINES which house all snack type foods, are checked periodically "depending on the location," Best said. Some colleges empty out their machines more often than others, he said, and these must be replaced more frequently. Saga makes its own sandwiches and buys its candy directly from each manufac turer, Best said. "very bad effect on the students' educations. "I see no way the teachers could compensate for the lack of textbooks," Pothoven said. "I don't see how we could function effectively as teachers." NOV. 14 "All the faculty is concerned about the impact the delay could have on classes," Acting Chairperson of Political Science Jamil Jreisat said. THEY ARE alarmed because their effectiveness as teachers is HERFF JONES Class Rings threatened by the lack of text books, he said. l:fe.said he couldn't think of any way to replace the material found in the books "What kind of alternatives are there to con sider?" RING Many beautiful design option-s available! DAY YELLOW OR WHITE GOLD Order now from your campus location .... The Her Jones Representative. -Will Be Available To Take Your Order ---OOKSTORE Located in the UC Building Center of Campus


4-THE ORACLE November 14, 1974 Development is not needed around USF Not so slowly but ever so surely the USF area is becoming obnoxiously commercialized There are enough shops, apartment com plexes and eating facilities to last for quite a while. It is time to put on the brakes. THE ORACLE urges the University community to strongly protest any and all requests for rezoning in this area. The land in the USF vicinity has been developed enough, further com mercialization will benefit only a few pocketbooks. Fowler and Fletcher Avenues are already overcrowded; traffic on Fletcher reaches a snail's pace in late afternoons as merchants, students and business people head for home Before we can begin to think of rezoning to allow for more commercial develop ment or apartment construction which would encourage more people to pour into the area -we must demand a aequate facilitie s -Tcirt hose already here. WtLCOME T 0 OF SOUTH For this reason, the Oracle cannot support the Edward J DeBartolo Corp.'s request for rezoning along Fowler. Cyclists deserve attention Although company officials have promised to place a deed restrictionpn commercially zoned property if the University will support a zoning variance which would allow for con struction of a new bank, the Oracle feels it is time to say no. Before the community reaches a saturation point, someone -Illust halt galloping com mercialism THAT SOMEONE can be every member of the University community. All rezoning reque8ts must be ap proved by the Hillsborough County Commission Before the commission acts the Hillsborough County Planning Commission reviews the proposed zoning change and makes a recom mendation, which is not binding on the elected board By making their feelings known to both the planning board and the commissioners, the USF can have an active voice in de termining the quality of the area it wants surrounding the University. Two requests now being considered involve the DeBartolo rezoning and proposed rezoning across from the USF Riverfront. Neither proposal, we feel, offers anything to the USF community. THE TIME to say "no more" is now. It i s not next year when malls, banks, hamburger stands and apartment complexes line Fowler, Fletcher, Skipper Road and every other road near USF, while two-laned highways serve those who drive along in the area By telling the commission the University community wants to remain just that and not become part of one giant urban mall USF can help pull in the reins on runaway development. ORACLE ACP -All-American since 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 In the USF commlinity, bicycles are as common as automobiles, and un fortunately cyclists are often just as discourteous and careless as drivers. University Police have said thu.plan to try-tQ_Ee?uce the likelihood of ac cidents invo vmg cyclists :Oiwersand pedestrians by ticketing bikers who violate campuSiraffrcz:.-egulations This maynelp ffiesftua tion somewhat but we see a better solution in providing ample facilities for bikers to use BIKE RIDING is prohibited on "sidewalks, grass or in the confines of a building However, the paths provided for bikers are scarce, to say the least. The county has (ever so slowly) begun work on off-campus bike paths near USF; it is time the University looked around its own property to see whether .. cyclists have ample space along which to ride. However, merely setting arbitrary paths will be of little value. The Oracle suggests USF officials, working with the Bicycle Club, conduct studies to ascertain where the heaviest bike traffic is and whether or not there are ample cycling facilities in those areas. Another facility University is sorely lacking is an adequate supply of bike racks. Cyclists are currently forced to park their bikes on the grass in front of buildings and along walkways because there are too few racks. THE ORACLE is glad the University plans to add 1,000 new spaces for bikes to park. This should do much to alleviate the problem. But nothing will work without the cooperation of cyclists, pedestrians and motorists Common courtesy, close observation of traffic rul es .. a n d mutual respect will do more than anything else to prevent serious accidents. We would like to think the USF community can show this kind of attitude. i STAFF Editor. .Sandra Wright Advertisi ng Manager . Tom Wallace Managing Editor .... Dave Moormann News Editor .. Wayne Sprague Entertainment Editor ........ Ellie Sommer Sports Editor.. ....... Rindy Weatherly Layout Editor ............. Matt Bokor ...... Luanne Kitchin Wire Editor .... .. Larry Vianello Photo Editor Mark Sherman '111ustration Editor ... Terry Kirkpatrick Librarian : ... Anna Bozo Adviser Leo Stalnaker Advertising Coordinator .... Harry Daniels Production Manager ... Joe McKenzi e Compositor. ..... Kim Hackbarth 1New5 Phones ... 974-2619 or 2s4fOr 2398 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising, 5 p.m. Wed nesday tor Tuesday issue, s p.m. Thursday tor Wednesday issue, 5 p m Friday tor' Thursday issue 5 p.m. Monday for Friday issue. Advertisers requiring proofs must submit copy one day prior to normal deadline. Classified ads taken a a.m. to 12 noon, LET 472, two days betore publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, a a.m. to s 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 Library and UC: ,\' .. .!._ --1. ..;, .-. ...... ... .. editorials The reward of a thing well done is to have done it. Ralph Waldo Emerson t Tl-I IN K ,,. Each week the Oracle will provide space for a commentary by either a' member of the USF community or state-level educator. Anyone interested in writing a commentary may contact the editor at 974-2842. This public .document was promulgated at an annual cost of $143,514.76 or 8c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida (Seventy-one per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue )


DOONESBURY [ 0 by Garry Trudeau WUl, I T 71?ACf5 Tit& GROIJ.ITH OF A YOt!NG Pf//L050PllY srt!/JENT WHO 6&T5 /NVOlVE/J IN THE 8ERJ

6-THE ORACLE November 14, 1974 Ford men 1botc hing up economy' WASHINGTON Our White House sources tell us regretfully that Pres. Ford is mismanaging the economy worse than former Pres. Nixon did during the Watergate crisis. There is confusion in the White House, they say, over how to cope with economic problems. The President is still insisting that inflation is the nation's number one problem. The measures he has adopted to fight inflation, meanwhile, are pushing the nation into a recession, and this, many economists believe, has become the number-one problem. There is now evidence that the President got his economic wires crossed White House insiders say his economic advisers delivered a confidential forecast to him several weeks ago that unemployment would hit 7 per cent next This would be a sure sign of a recession BUT THEIR confidential prediction never reached the Economic Policy Board while it was working out the President' s economic program. This board is the nation s top economic policymaking group. Yet its members went ahead with a plan to fight inflation unaware that the President's economic advisers, in recession. Thus, an increasing number of economists believe the President is fighting the economic war with the wrong weapons at the wrong time. War Drums Once again, the Middle East tinderbox is threatening to ex plode in flames. The Arab nations have for mally designated the Palestinian Liberation Organization as the bargaining body for all Palestinians. But the Israelis, who regard the PLO as a terrorist group, swear they won't negotiate with them. The only alternative, it appears, is war. Already, the two sides are preparing for battle. Russia is pouring armaments into Syria The Israelis are clamoring for rush deliveries of U S. arms, including sophisticated missiles. THIS HAS led intelligence analysts to believe the Israelis may even be planning a preemptive strike against the Arabs. The Israelis reportedly expect Egypt and Syria to launch long-range, ground-to-ground missiles at cities. To prevent this, they may decide to launch their missiles first. Intelligence experts fear this would be the first step toward a nuclear exchange. As we reported several years ago, the Israelis already possess nuclear we

., Free To USF Students With ID Ge n e ral Admission $2.00 At The USF Soccer Field THE ORACLE-November 14, 1974 7 student govt. f!JJwMAtf GATES OPEN AT.12:00


8-THEORACLE November 14, 1974 Music fest features Taj Mahal -Taj Mahal and Band Front row: Rudy Costa, Luther Cuffy, .Taj Mahal and Hoshal Wright. Back row: Kester Smith and La.rry McDonald. BY LAURA DIAZ Entertainment Writer Student Government Productions is sponsoring an outdoor music fest on campus Sunday, Nov. 17, at the soccer field. Performers for the concert are Taj Mahal, the Outlaws arid Don Cooper. Admission is free to USF students with validated IDs. A general admission fee of $2 will be charged to all other persons. Gates to the field will open at noon and the concert will last from 1 p.m. to about nightfall. "We are trying to fill the student demand for concerts of this magnitude at the University, with well-known people like Taj Mahal and the Outlaws," said Rick Alter, UC Program director. "People like Taj fit well in a college environment." DON COOPER will open the concert with an hour set of mellow music better adapted to sitting back and just getting into the music and lyrics, than danc-ing. His four albums "What You Feel is How You Grow," "Don Cooper," "Bless the Children" and "The Ballad of CP Jones" -reveal a highly talented folk singer, poet, song writer and guitarist. Cooper has toured with Blood, Sweat and Tears, Chicago and James Taylor, and has appeared Middle-earth adventure -staged ---BY ELLIESOlVIMER Entertainment -Editor An open dress rehearsal of "The Hobbit" will be staged tonight at -I! in LET -103. The major of the year, directed by George Ran dolph, speech opens tomorrow night at 8, and plays Saturday and Sunday at the same time Admission is free. Adapted from J.R.R. Tolkien's book of the same name, "The Hobbit" is an adventure. in fantasy, Randolph said "We are definitely dealing with fantasy "with such characters as dragons, trolls and goblins, he said. The presentation is very stylized There is a suggestion of things happening," Randolph said. The costumes and set are not complete, -so much of the fantpsy is left up to the viewers imagination, he said. The two-hour performance is staged in three acts A narrator will be implemented to "retain the aspects of the book, the director said Twenty-five readers compose the cast. And even with such a large cast, Randolph said it was very difficult to include all the episodes of the 271-page book into a two-hour production. But he said the script is smooth and contains a great sense of adventure The audience is sure to be drawn into believing the fantasy, he said. The simple set is composed of steps and cubes Pink. and two shades of blue are used t-0 create the Middle Earth kingdom, Randolph said. :DUDDY'S FOR TIRES HEADQUARTERS FOR RADIAL TIRES -WITH A NAME LIKE DU DOY'S YOU'VE GOT TO BE DIFFERENT : THAT DIFFERENCE IS OQLLARS ANO -CENTS TO YOU THE ONLY THING WE .DON'T DISCOUNT IS OU AL I TY coURTESY -SERVICE 4 FULL PLY NYLON SIZE s19 95 FET IV'inii SPORT CAR TIRE 9ARATOflA... wH1nWALL C-78-13 1. 95 SIZE E-78-:-14 2 22 52ox10 F-78-14 PLUS 2 .37 52ox12 G-78-14 f.E.T. 2.5..1 55ox12 -G-. --7-8--1-4-----2-. -[ii .... H-78-14 2 75 56ox 13 J-78-14 s219s_ 22 .. 4829 600xl3 F-78_ 1 5 615xt3 645x13 G-78-15 2.60 65ox13 H-78-15 PLUS 2.80 560x14 J-78-15 F.E,T. 3.01 560x15 L -78-15 (polyester, $1 morel 3 13 ALL SIZES $1595 P.LUS 4 FULL PLY WHITEWALL TUBELESS Only FET 1.16 1:35 136 145 1.46 1.45 1.61 l.45 l.6 l l.82 l.53 1.74 Mag Wheels Smooth Center Chrome $21.64 WIRE-DISH-STEEL SLOTS size 14x6 7500 E. Fowler Ave 988-4144 in a couple of Johnny Carson and Mike Douglas shows. The Outlaws, who have made many appearances at USF, will follow Cooper's performance at 2 p m. Their music is danceable rock and roll, w i th roots that run deep into many basic idioms. They have appeared with such prominent acts as Lynyrd Skynyrd, the Allman Brothers Band, Janis Joplin and Credence Clearwater Revival. Members of the group are: Huey Thomasson on lead guitar, slide guitar and vocals, Billy Jones on lead guitar and vocals, Henry Paul on guitar and vocals, Frank O'Keefe on bass guitar and vocals and Monty Yoho on drums, percussion arid hairbrush THE STAR act for the concert, Taj Mahal, will appear sometime before 4 p m. His music is a profound statement on traditional Black music, whether the form is nitty-gritty or city blues, gospel Jamaican reggae or African music His1 albums "Taj Mahal," "The Natch'! Blues," "Giant Step-De Ole Folks at Home," "The Real Thing," "Happy Just to be Like I Am," "Recycling the Blues and Other Related Stuff," "Sounder," "Oooh so Good 'n Blues," and his latest "Mo' Roots" exhibit a striving for newness while in some ways maintaining a traditionalist attitude about music. His musicians are Hoshal Wright, guitar, Luther Cuffy, bass, Kester Smith, tap drums, Larry McDonald, percussion, and Rudy Costa, woodwinds, flute and kalimba. De Sica dead PARIS -Italian actordirector-producer Vittorio de Sica, whose realistic films "Shoe Shine" and "The Bicycle Thief" won Hollywood Academy Awards, died Wednesday in Paris. He was 73. The cause of death was not disclosed, although de Sica had been ill in recent years G:; thee (M H J hence $ $4" :f into Temple Terrace & See with thine own eyes9@ {i;ti e

THE ORACLE -November 14, 1974 9 Band positions not limited to music majors BY ELLIE SOMMER Entertainment Editor You don't have to be a music major to play in the University Band or the Pep Band at USF. James Croft, associate professor entertainment spotlight SPY STORY Dr Cecil B Currey, History professor and author of "Ben Franklin : Patriot or Spy," will be Norm Palumbo's guest on "New Directions," Friday morning at 9 on WUSF-FM. They will discuss research in history and the upcoming Bicentennial. Listeners can participate by calling 974-2215 or out-of-towners can ask the operator for WX-1173. ELECTRIC JAM An electric jam is scheduled for Monday in the Empty Keg North from 7:30 to 10 p.m. A sign-up sheet for musicians and their co performers is available in UC 156, SG office JAZZ DANCE "Playboy Jazz" is the theme of a dance Saturday at 8 p.m in the UC Ballroom sponsored by Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity. Musical group "Plum Nasty" will play. Admission is $1.50. Kappa Alpha Psi is also raising money for Thanksgiving dinners for needy area families. A table will be set up in the UC Nov. 18, 20 and 25 The goal is to present $20 to each needy family. USFFOLLIES A faculty, staff and student follies is planned for Jan. 13. As part of homecoming activities, individuals or groups may per form music, magic, satire and comedy, along with other possibilities. More acts are needed said Dr. Roy Francis, director. Contact Francis at ext. 2893 for further information. ART SHOW Area artists are invited to submit applications for a sidewalk art show sponsored by the Kappa Kappa chapter of Kappa Delta Phi Sorority. The show, Dec. 6 and 7, will be along a covered sidewalk at Clayton Plaza in Brandon. Media is limited to oils, acrylics water colors, graphics and metals sculpture. Spaces will be filled on a first come basis. Call 689-5992 for more information SUNCOASTPHOTOGRAPHY Amateur and professional photographers in the Tampa Bay area will display their works Saturday at a s idewalk photography show in Old Hyde Park. The show, 9 a.m to 5 p m. will be on South Dakota Avenue between Swan and Snow Avenues The show is sponsored by the Suncoast Photographic Society. A soothing, rare vitality qualifies Buffett's music BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor ... Everybody wonders did he really lose his mind No, he was just a poet who lived before his time." ("Death of an Un popular Poet"). As Key West folksinger Jimmy Buffett sings, the listener wonders if the "unpopular poet" could not be Buffett himself Like many other talented musicians, Buffett's works are little-known to top 40 aficionados Bay area concert-goers will get a chance to acquaint themselves with the sensual, earthy and searching lyrics of Buffett when he appears at St. Petersburg's Bayfront Center Saturday night ats. After a barage of blaring bands Buffett's music is both soothing and refreshingly alive. A blend of folk, country and just good guitar picking, Buffett's style fits no particular mold and often pokes fun at established music forms. In "Brand New Country Star," Buffett sings of a "cheeseburger eating, abandon Sunday meeting brand new country star" has steerhorns on his car. With some disdain for those using music as a vehicle to catapult themselves into the public spotlight, Buffett frequently speaks of fame with some skepticism. Serious sensitive musicians are almost a rarity in a time when loud is ofte'n equated with good. A throwback to some other time, Buffett freely admits he never was meant for glitter rock and roll" (in "Come Monday" ) But Buffett's lyrics are not necessarily the most important part of his music. The harmonica, congas and guitars of his band, "The Coral Reefers,'' add a vitality which is frequently missing in popular music. The music of Buffett and the "Reefers" will bring to the concertwhich they demonstrated on Buffett's latest album, "Living and Dying in Three Quarter Time,"-is a plea for a simple life shared with friends and-or lovers Tickets for Buffett's concert are $3, $4 and $5 and are available at Bayfront Center and various local outlets. of music education and director of the University Band, wants to encoarage students who have played instruments to continue playing "We don't care whether they are virtuoso," he said. "The music majors are playing. They are already in volved. What I'm concerned about are the hundreds of kids running around this campus who would probably be interested in ph1ying," but are afraid of the competition or involvement. There are aspects of par ticipating in the band that many students do not know, Croft said. Auditions for the program are not set up to exclude students, but only to place them most ap propriately in the ensemble. Academic credit is earned when a student joins the band. A permission card must be ob tained from the Music Depart ment

10-THE Oil.ACLE November 14, 1974 sports Volleyball team eyes state title BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor After compiling a 9-0 dual match record and a 12-6 overall m ark in regular season action U SF"s volleyball team will be going for all the marbles at the State Championship tournament today through Saturday in Miami. Despite the Brah misses' Oracle photo by Dave Lenox Brenda Welch ... USF veteran perfect matc h play record, they are seeded sixth in the 14-team event. In their two previous tournaments th ey have won only three and los t s ix. THREE OF those si x tourney losses were to teams seeded above USF in this week's meet. Top-ranked Florida State University ( FSUl and number three Florida International University beat the Brahmisses at the Jacksonville invitational. And third-seeded Flagler College topped USF in the FSU In vitational. But Brahmisses' coach Jane Cheatham isn t discouraged by those defeats. "There' s no reason why we can't do well in the state tour nament, she said. "On any given day an y one of us could beat th e other. USF will get a shot at Flagler in the second round if it wins its opener against St. Leo College. "WE'LL BEAT St. Leo," Cheatham said. "If we don't we don't deserve to be in the tournament. If we play decent volleyball, we won't have any problem A chance to knock off defending state champ FSU could come in the fourth round, if USF remains in the winners' bracket of the double-elimination meet. The finals of the senior college competition will be Saturday afternoon. A match between the top junior and senior college teams may be held afterwards Ruggers split pair with Orlando Club A bruised and battered USF Rugby Club returned home after splitting the A and B squad games with the Orlando Rugby Club Saturday. The A squad stopped Orlando 13-4 by way of Tom Springer's try and three Peter Gibson penalty kicks. The B team lost, 10-6. ''It had to be one of the hardest hitting games I've ever seen,'' said Brahman rugger Tom O'Donnell "It wasn't dirty play, just clean, aggressive play." Both Jeep Barrett and Atley Wampler of USF came away with broken noses, and Springer re-injured his shoulder. O'Donnell said the win was even more satisfying because Orlando was bigger and more powerful than USF. The Brahman ruggers travel to Winter Park Saturday to take on Florida Technological Univer s ity. O'Donnell said he expects USF to be at full strength, with the exception of halfback Ed Spriggs, who is currently nursing an injured leg. Key In Concert SATURDAY NOV. 16 8 P.M. Bayfront Center Theatre, Reserved Seats $5 -$4 -$3 JIMMY BUFFETI "Come Monday" "Pencil Mustache" Tickets availabic at Modern Music & Music Phile, St. Pete ; Stereo Tape, Clearwater; Rasputin's & Budget Tape s Tampa; Slipped Disc Largo & Port Richey. Mildew Brns. Blue Grass Band THE 111-F ASHIOll STORE WESTS HORE PLAZA j\JORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN STREET UNIVERSITY SQUARE MALL Vinyl Jacket One of the most popular looks. An "Easy Care" Vinyl Shirt Jacket. Great with the look of today.


THE ORACLE -November 14, 1974 11 Women 4th at golf tournament BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer The USF Brahmisses' golf team s haved 12 strokes off its previous tournament total but still finished fourth in the Lady Gator Invitational in Gainesville Monday and Tuesday The University of Florida captured the event finishing just one stroke ahead of Miami Dade Community College North The Gators fired a 54-over-par 630. The University of Miami was third at 646, followed by the Brah misses at 681. "FLORIDA AND Miami Dade are probably the number one and two teams in the country," said USF coach Rick Christie. "The nation's toughest competition is definitely in Florida ." Christie said by the end of the season the top five teams in the country could a ll be from the state. And according to the BrahCracle photo by Fred Metzler misses' mentor, USF could be right up there "We should be able to finish in the top ten nati onally," he said The Lady Gators were led by tournament medalist Sarah Stewart who finished at 150. Stewart won a playoff over Miami-Dade's Brenda Rego. ELIZABETH POOLEY led USF with her ninth place in dividual finish at 162. Jamie Wise shot 168, followed by Julie Brown CBA 103 at 175 and CiCi Pilgrim at 177. M a ry Ellen Musick shot 191. Hopefully we can get down to 640 by the end of the season," Christie said "I think that's a very reachable goal." The Brahmisses finished up their fall competition with the annual tournament. They will swing back into action in February, traveling to the University of Miami Invitational Tournament. Monday, Nov. 18th 2 P.M. "The Chinese People, 1974" A Persona I En col.Inter A lecture with slides by: REV. WILLARD UPHAUS Director World Fellowship of Faith Sponsored by the University Ledure Series (Left to right) Chuck Adams, Don Hogestyn and Dave Bearden ... were named Tuesday to lead the 1975 Brahman baseball team. Bas11Jba/J team elects captains Seniors Chuck Adams and Dave Bearden and junior Don Hogestyn have been elected tri captains of the USF baseball squad. The three were chosen at a team meeting Tuesday night. The Brahmans had completed their 21-game fall schedule Saturday, beating the University of Tampa twice in what USF coach Jack Butterfield said were the best games his team had played so far. ADAMS, A starter on last y ea.r's team, and Hogestyn a transfer from Arizona State University, divided time at shortstop earlier this fall But Hogestyn injured his thigh, and Adams took over full-time, leading club in hits, with 18; runs, 17; a nd runs batted in, 15. Weldon Wright, with a .304 average, was the leading hitter among t hose with more than ten at bats Wright and Adams had the team s only home runs "I didn t feel we hit the ball well until the last of the s e ason Butterfield said. BUT USF'S defense pleased the coach. The Brahmans played th e ir last six games with only two errors and compiled a fielding avera ge of .967 for the fall "If we field .967 over the ( regular ) season, that will rate us n a tion a lly," Butterfield said. Chris Wels h led the pitching staff w ith a 1.60 earned run avera ge for 25 innings But he als o g a ve up 20 walks, as the USF captures 3 auto classes Car s o f eve ry make and model as s e mbl e d for the Fourth Annual Autumn Dual Autocross, spon s ored by th e USF Sport s Car C lub Sunday. C lub Pres. D a nn y Shiel ds won t h e M o difi e d C class c ompetition, t urnin g in a time of one minut e, 25.855 sec ond s USF a lumnu s Jim Robins o n l ook A F o r e i g n Sedan, a nd D a nny Caton, a l s o from USF 's club l o pp e d t h e B 'J'rans A m class. ,',!.! ".;i ; '. .. -.; Brahman hurlers surrendered a Baum struck out 22 batters, tops total of 96 bases on balls Mark among USF pitchers I I I The Great Pants I I :\:r:::: : : I /:::'.:/ l' I I: I ; Whatever your size ; 1 shape or taste \ 1 I I we've got you covered \\ : I I I on in have a fit .... I I I I Come let Bernard, I I Michael, Clara, Patricia, I I Peg, Denise and I I help you find it. ,:;. I I I I .' I I I Leathers & coordinates, I I tops & bottoms, I I fine fashion for : \ 1 1 I him and her. I I : Functional clothing at reasonaable prices : : and of course sale racks to satisfy the tightest I : budget ... See Ya Soon : I Fowler Ave. 1 Block East Of Nebraska : I 719 W. Kennedy Blvd. I I 1-COif JiON-I 1 I 10% COUPONI I .'$2 on l Sale priced I I I o n ull 111e rch r111

12-THEORACLE November 14, 1974 Honorary societies may go coed BY DAVID RUSS Oracle Staff Writer New HEW guidelines on sex discrimination, due to be released in January, will order on-campus professional and honorary societies to admit 1 members without regard to sex, Dr. Ed Hammond, vice president for Student Affairs at Seton Hall University, said yesterday. The guidelines to Title IX of the Higher Education Act will, however, probably allow social societies and fraternities and sororities to keep their single-sex status, Hammond told a group of about 30 persons "I AM 90 per cent sure the guidelines will not foce social organizations to go coed," Hammond said. "But any organization offering or benefits will have to consider all applicants without regard to sex." He said any institution which "doesn't move to enforce Title IX will be liable to direct court action by the Office of Civil Rights Title IX of the act prohibits discrimination at any institution receiving federal funds or "significant institution support" of any organization which practices sexual discrimination. Hammond said higher education institutions will be allowed to keep their male and female athletic program separate, "but they must be equal." SEPARATE programs will be allowed only after an attempt is made to provide both women and men who do not qualify for the varsity teams with a "competitive outlet in sports," Hammond said. The guidelines should be released in mid-January and will be enforced 90 days after they are released, Hammond said. He said a disclaimer stating all institutional services are available without regard to sex will have to be placed in all university publications. Faculty retirement plans discussed The guidelines will also prohibit exclusion from in stitutional services or fringe benefits on a sexual basis and require the same testing material be given to both male and female applicants, he said BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer The Faculty Senate passed a resolution yesterday asking for equal, non-contributory state retirement benefits for all state faculty. Under the recently-instituted Florida Retirement System (FRS), faculty do not pay in a share of their salary for Info gathering group formed A new information-gathering and recording system, called UNIFTRAN (uniform transaction), has been set up for use in the State University System, Registrar Douglas MacCullough told the Council of Deans Tuesday The system will gather and report information on enrollment, registration, grades and demographic information including names, addresses, phone numbers, birthdates, race, religion, financial and marital status, MacCullough said. USF will be iri charge of one of three task forces, who will report to a project manager, Mac Cullough said. -... ; The three taskf orces are fiscal, personnel, and academic The academic task force will be made up of 10 USF adrilinistrators staff, he said. o: MacCullough)>

THE ORACLE -November 14, 1974 13 Student Bill of Rights passes The Student Senate ratified the proposed Student Bill of Rights Tuesday night. The bill, the first amendment to the SG constitution, will be voted on by the student body in a general election Qtr. 2. The purpose of the amendment is twofold, SG Vice President Wayne Wechsler said. The most obvious reason is the Senate feels it is important for students to have a written statement of their rights as members of the University community. The Senate also voted to add two provisions to the amend ment. The first provides that SG be recognized as the official student representative of the University. The second asserts the students right to establish a free media. This is a positive statement that "the administration can't take the Oracle away from us," as Mackey contemplated doing for nearly a year, Wechsler said. Shuttle buses to run in February Other (of the 12) Bill of Rights' provisions establish the student right to participate in establishing all rules which affect them and the right to participate in the policy-decision-making process of the University, the right to due process and the right to personal privacy. ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer The shuttle bus commuting service, expanded to a six-month trial run, will begin operating in February, SG Vice President Wayne Wechsler said yesterday. The delay in its start, originally scheduled for January, will provide time to run an intensive advertising campaign, he said. "IF THE buses are there and nobody uses them, we'll be in trouble," Wechsler, who is ex ploring funding possibilities for the $20,000 project, said. SG is currently updating a population density survey con ducted last year by Don Anderson, then-Director of the Office of Program Planning and Analysis, to determine in what area the most students live. SG is also distributing a student questionnaire to see if the proposed schedule of bus stops best meets the students' needs. Wechsler said he hopes the studies will be completed before Qtr. l's close so that he can make an estimate of funding. STUDENTS may be required to pay a 10 cent fee to ride the buses to and from campus, he said, which he estimates would take up half the cost of the project. SG will c0mmit $2,500 from its reserve, another $2,500 may come from an agency reserve fund controlled by Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, and a minimum of $5,000 from decal sales may be used to fund the remainder of the project, Wechsler said. Each of the two buses will stop four times on its way to campus. No one along the route will have to walk farther than 100 yards to catch a bus, Wechsler said. The Route 1 bus, beginning at Sewage trouble solution seen Tampa sewage problems will be nearly solved in a year or two but officials should meanwhile be cautious about adding more people to the system, City Councilwoman Jan Platt said on "Access" on WUSF-FM last night. "In a year or two we'll be on an upswing," she said. "Fortunately we're in the process of building a tertiary treatment plant. I don't think that can come too soon." Platt, on the City Council only a month, said she is very distressed that Tampa has had such poor sewage treatment. On another subject, she said the City Council was put in an awkward situation recently when Mayor William Poe requested appropriations for two additional mayoral aides, she said. "We were not hiring a specific person but were funding a position," Platt said There was discussion of political overtones in the ap pointments which made it dif ficult for the Council to be ob jective, she said Skipper Road .and Nebraska Avenue, wilLfirst stop at an area central to Northside Villa, Colonial Oaks, and The Village. It will then stop at Yilla Capri, Leah Villa, and area duplexes. The third stop will be at Seaford Villas, Swiss Villas, and Terrace Apartments. The final stop is The Gates, and Green Tree Village. THE ROUTE 2 BUS, beginning at 15th Street and Fowler A venue, will stop first at an area central to W.T. Ward, West Campus Court, Lexington, University Oaks, and area duplexes. It will then stop at Greenbriar Villa and Paradise Apartments. The third stop involves Fernwood Garden, Highlander One and Two, La Mirada, Yella Umbrella, Colonial Apartments Stonehenge, and Fredericks. The Bus finally stops at Prince Manor and The Way Two. Wechsler said the Senate wishes to apply pressure on USF Pres. Cecil Mackey to sign the SG constitution, which he has refused to do. If he doesn't recognize the constitution, he can "pick and choose in recognition of the Bill of Rights," he said. On Saturday, November 16th, and Sunday, November 17th, a drifter settles down in Busch Gardens. Dove will sing his biggest hit, "Please Come to Goston," and other songs in two special / appearances both days. There's a show at two and at four p.m. You con see one or both for the regular $4.75 admission charge. And you con enjoy a full day at Gusch Gardens in the bargain. Dove Loggins. See him. He's too good to miss. \ / I I //;, (/ I .. Dave Loggins In Concert. I '.'I, Tampa Get to Busch Gardens by taking 1-75 north of Tampa to Busch Blvd. We're open 9:30 a.m. to 6. (813) 988-8360. "Tickets available in the UC lobby November14 and November15."


.. ORACLE 'l-' .. H "' I' SKIPPER .qD, \ F ,-' :: ., : cious park setting in the heart of Tampa's Northside. Luxury living minutes from the action. 1 and 2 bedroom deluxe units from $175./month. The Deluxe Rental Apartment of 977-4800 14400 N. 46thStreet, Tampa Across from U.S.F. Golf Course One bedroom apartment for $150 C or two bedroom for$t75 Ph.971 14400 42nd St. Tampa Fla. xr F. 5/JGTN FLORAWOOD :.:I VILLAS New 2 Bedroom Duplex From $185 washerdryer hook-up central air -small pe!!.._.welcome pool -recreation room dishwashers and disposal COUNTRY LIVING 1142 -CANTERBURY VILLAGE a 1 bedroom $175 and $180 2 bedroom $190 4 bedroom $350 10 a..nd 12 month leases 1 month FREE RENT I with a year's lease on a townhouse pool laundry facilities close to USF. pets welcome WELCOME USF 985-4061 An Adult Complex A spacious park setting in the heart of Tampa's Northside. Luxury living minutes from the action. I and 2 bedroom deluxe units from $175./month The Deluxe Rental Apartment of TenniCondo 977-4800 14400 N 46th.Street, Tampa Across from U .S.F. Golf Course "Where beautiful living meets the river" 5900 E. Sligh Avenue Tampa, Florida 33617 Phone 985-3962 or 985-2765 FONTANA HALL The finest in off-campus housing $6.30 a day includes: maid service pool table utilities 3 meals a dav J swimming pool Get on next quarter's waiting list TODAY 971-9550


J ( classified ads J ___ ( M-OBILE-HOM----ES ) THE ORACLE -November 14, 1974 15 TV, RADIO, STEREO I 1 students for exciting parllime work. High SACRIFICE Holiday Trailer 29' Excellent SHARP Electronic Calculators. $29.95 to $119.95. Call Tim Hammond Campus Representative 9746348 Room 219. 11 ;19 hours flexible. Call now for :c FOR RENT J 1 .,. SERVICES OFFERED Cond ition 949-4018 aller 6 :00 l 4 1 9 20 DRIVER Wanted Tues. and.or Thurs. 8-5, I LARGE WOODED lo! 5 min. from campus in S20. LET 475 974-2679. 11-14 small student oriented selling Safe Area. MANCHESTER APARTMENTS GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Fishing or studying dock, garden tracts. Score 1,000 or your money back. 18 hrs. Call Bob 988-4085. 12 ;6. I FOR SALE ) FCR SALE: Batavus 10 speed. 24" Brown Suntour Derailleur. Quick release hubs. Miranda S ensorex 3Smm Fl. 4, SO mm lens 5150.0 0 135mm Telephoto $25.00. Elec tronic Flash 540.00. Filters Sl0.00. All $200.00. Call 971. 11-20: CANOES! New 16 foot fiberglass. Namebrand--guarantee. 5 1 38.00 Hurry! Call 229-0561, 2904 Florida Ave 11 ;15 ENCYCLOPAEDIA Britannica-Excellent condition.s100.oo. See Patrick Harris Apt. A, 14206 N. 12th SI. Between 3 5 p m 11: 15 I... APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I GRAD. Student female roomate to share completely furnished apartment, 2 bedrooms. $135.00 includes all utilities. Complex has pool-tennis courts. Aller 5:30 961-5317. 11 ;14 FURNISHED Apartment, North Tampa, Airconditioned Heat, One bed room, Living room, Kitchen, Bathroom. Single Person only. $90.00 per month-Call now 235.4311 or 232-0011. 11-19 ACCCUNTING Major looking for someone to share a two bedroom apt. in the Americana Complex. Rent and utilities around 5125. Call Mark Fine 251-0256 11-15: New, tar:ge, one bedroom apartments. Central heat & air on the corner of 12th and 140th Streets. 24 hour phone service. 971-1555. Unfurnished 5140.00 11-21: 71/2MINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpel c entral heat and air, drapes. furn. 5180--unfurn $155. Phone 9806393. ti RENT in a La Mancha Dos townhouse is only 572.00 lo 590.00 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, wallfo.wall shag. S165-month. 1 block from USFoff Fletcheron42ndSt.971-0lOO. TF. TRAILER Lots. Each has septic tank, well, and one acre fertile land. Ideal for large garden. Approx. 30 min. from USF. $35.00 per month. (904) 796-4948 Brooksville. 11 ;19 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. NEW two bodroom duplex, 6 min. from USF. Unfurn. No deposit on pets, no lease required. Lots of room. 971-5605 10-31, 11-1,-5-6-7-8 11-12 11-13, 11-14, 11-15 2 BR Mobile Home-$130.00 mo. Near s Lutz-prefer couple or 2 single female students-baby OK. Call 988-5492 11 ;15 BEAUTIFUL apartment-all the con veniences, central air, balcony, dish S35; course repeatable free. Over 800 have taken our course in South Florida in the last 3 years. For info call 305-854-7466. 10 1, 3, 8, 10, 15, 17, 22, 24, 29, 31. 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 Ex!. 238 (day) 988-3435 (eves) 102, 3, 8 10,1 S,1'7 ,22,24,29,31,11 5 7 12, 14, 19,21,26,12-3,5: THE SECRETARIAT Professional typing. Many type styles. Fast delivery. Call after 5 :30. 933-4524.AL T 12;4 FAST, accurate typing -professional results 48 hr. service. LIZ 879-7222 Ext. 238 (day) 988-3435 (eves) 11 -5 7 1 2 1 4 1 9 2 1 2 6 1 2 3 5 A K C SANCTIONED B-OB Irish Setter Specialty Match. Closing date for entries November 18 Tampa, 961-2803 11-15 EARN EXTRA money in your spare time. We will train. For interview call 9613830. 11-19 FEMALE student is looking for someone who would like her lo clean their apt. on a regular basis. Call 977-7216. 11-19. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS 10 WEEK SCHEDULE DU (SAME AS OTHER USF COURSES) Enrollment Unlimited WUSF-TV CHANNEL 16 washer, fish on dock off the river. Quiet, YAMAHA RD250, 1974, $800. Call 932_1633 available immediately. 988-7234, 9889121. USF College Credit Courses by television in YOUR home or in a reserved room on campus. Each lesson broadcast twice. QUARTER 11 SCHEDULE .. t PERSONAL i rFCeR"";"" MUSICAL j'' of tail is crooked. Ph. 971-9483 or 932-2302 -----------11111-iis ask !or Mario 11: 14 SALE: Dual keyboard, Portable, 1975 ART 310-501 INTRODUCTION TO ART (3) (Mr Bruce Marsh) MWF. 5:30 or 8:00 p.m. 3124 LIN 321-501 LANGUAGE AND MEANING (4) ARTISTS & Craftsman can reserve space Lowry organ with amplifier. $300. 971-3116. (Mr. Robert 01Hira) TR 3:30 or 8 :00 p.m. FCUND: White Gold Diamond Ring, possibly engagement. Found in front of nortll side of business building. Call Tom Iota 319. 974-6217, 62l8 11 :14 now for FESTIVAL CF THE HILL Nov. 21 11-15 MUS ISSUES IN MWSIC (2) LCST : Turquiose ring; lost Nov 6 ; oval stone on diamond-shaped silver setting; Reward. Pal 974-6266 11-14 WHITE Spitz lost near USF. Answers to Oso If found, call Yvonne at 971-2341. ext. 50 before 5:00 and 977-5358 aller 5'00 11 ;14 r AUTOMOTIVE ) 1971 CPEL--4 door, automatic shill, low mileage, $775. Call 961-2047 alter 6 P M 11:14, 11:15, 11:19 1972 Datsun $1200. 1968 Rambler S595. 1965 Bu ick 5295. 1966 Chevy $295. 1966 Olds 5295. 229-0561. 2904 Florida 11 ;15 66 PLYMCUTH. Well maintained. Briven by handicapped student. Must sell by 11-19. 5395, or Best Cffer. Call aller 5 621-1462. 11-19: 1970 FCRD Maverick. Excellent condition. Very economical. Craig Tape Deck with FM 43,000 miles. MUST sell. Sl.200 firm. Bernie 9712013. 11-15 1970 2 DR MAVERICK, Red Good Condition $1000. Call Janet alter 5 :oo 977-0666 1115: & 22. Come to UC 222. 11 ;20 INTER ESTE [j 'IN Christian Science? Want lo find out more about it? Christian Science Organization at USF meets every Thursday at 4:30 p m. UC 200. 10-24,25,31, 11-7, 14 "THE CHINESE People, 1974" lecture w ith slides by Prof. Willard Uphaus, Mon., Nov 18, 2 pm, Classroom Building A Room 103 Free. 11-15 Which Bacardi for screw drivers? Bacardi light rum's subtle flavor won't overpower or get lost in Screwdrivers, Bloody Marys, Martinis or tonic. Just use it like gin or vodka. BACARDi e rum. The mixable one. Fraternity House Barbershop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHAGS STYLING LA YER CUTS RAZOR CUTS PH 971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily 9-6 thurs. & fri. 9-7 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA T oo o New Policy-Family Entertainment All Seats s2.o o At All Times DOUBLE FEATURE 1. Five Easy Pieces-R with Jack Nicholson and Karen Black 2. Easy Rider -R with Peter Fonda and Jack Nicholson Midnite Show Fri. & Sat. 2264 371-501 (Mr. Jacques Abram) M 4:00 or 8 :30 p.m. 3199 PHI 112-501 LOVE, SEX, & VIOLENCE (2) (Dr. James Gould) TR 4 :00 or 8:30 (Mr. John lori o) 4328 PHY 371..;501 CONTEMPORARY PHYSICS (5) (Dr. Roger Clapp) MTWRF 3:00 or 7:30 p, m. COURSE BY RADIO (WUSF-FM, 8 9 7) 2180 MUS 205-501 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC MUSIC (3) (Mr. Larry Austin) TR 4 :00 p.m. HOW TO REGISTER: 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 will be added to fhe class roll, and we MUST have your address for you to receive course syllabus, exam notices, and other necessary information prior to the b eginning of classes. Y.O.U. I S LOCATED IN THE BASEMENT OF THE LIBRARY, ULI 2 0-D. TELEPHONE: 974-2341, ext. #22 remittance or drop off at ORACLE LET 472 -Tampa, Fla. 33620 Number of times to run ...... Name. Address City Zip I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I CLASSIFiED RATES: Campus-First 20 words minimum $1.20, paid in advance, with l.D. Additional words 6 cents each. Qff.Campus-Fir5t 15 words minimum $1.50, paid in advance. Additional words 10 cents each. Deadline12 noon, 2 days prior to publication. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I .....__.. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ....... ...I


16 -THE ORACLE John Denver Jethro Tull Elton John Cher John Lennon Tomita ODDS & SODS Stevie Wonder Steppenwolf Olivia Newton-John Rod Stewart Neil Diamond *Loggins & Messina Isley Brothers Eric Clapton and more albums only November 14, 1974 .:::::.:::.::::=:::::::: Featuring: Annie's Song Thank God I m a Country Boy Eclip Back Home Again Sweet Surrende NEIL DIAMOND SERENADE including: Longfellow Serenade I've Been This Way Before Lady Magdelene The Last Picasso Reggae Strut : Now ncn _JlJHN VENVERS BREAJEST Hllf Includes: Take Me Home Country Roads Leaving.on a Jet Plane Follow Me Rocky Mountain High Goodbye i you love me, let me know MCA sounds that let you do your thing I THE :ISLEY BROTHERS LIVEITUP including: Midni11ht Sky / Hello It's Me Brown Eyed Girl / Need A Little Taste Of Love tover"s Eve /STEPPCNWDLF I SLOW FLUX including : Straight Shootin Woman/Gang War Blues Justice Don't Be Slow/ Child r en Of Night Gei Into The Wind JCPenney University Square Mall Albums 4.77 Tapes 5.77 Shl)p 10 a.m. to 9: 3 0 Mon. thru Sat ... 12: 00 to 6: 00 p.m. Sunday.


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