The oracle


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The oracle

Material Information

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

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

Notes

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

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00247 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.247 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

I Law abiding citizens' ?i first priority: Mautz BY MIKE ARCHER I Assistant News Editor I Following a special Board of Regents,
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2-THEORACLE November 27, 1974 Ford passes transportation b i ll WASHINGTON Pres Ford yesterday signed into law an $11.8 billion bill to bolster the nation's bus, railway and sub way systems marking the first time the federal government has subsidized urban mass transit. Con gressional leaders, governors and mayors of 15 big cities attended as Ford signed the compromise legislation to give the American commuter better service and perhaps save him some fare money. Enactment of the measure ends a three-year struggle be tween Congress and the White House on how the federal government could best help urban transit systems, most of whom are losing money and facing the need to boost fares or cut service or both Most of t he money, $7 .8 billion, will go for construction and improvements on a case-by-<:ase basis, with the federal govern ment meeting 80 per cent of the costs From the Wires of United Press International Under another section of the bill, $4 billion will be apportioned to cities according to population and population density. Kissinger sees Chou PEKING Secretary of State Henry A Kissinger met with Chinese leaders for the fourth time in 24 yesterday amid indications that he would invite one of Chairperson Mao Tse tun g's top lieutenants to Washington At the same time American officials disclosed that Chinese leaders have i:nade contact with former Pres. Richard Nixon by sending him at least two letters since his Aug. 9 resignation. What the letters said and whether Nixon replied was not immediately known. Kissinger spent 30 minutes with ailing Premier Chou En-lai upon arrival Monday evening and then began talks with Deputy Premier Teng Hsaioping and Foreign Minister Chaio Kuan-hua. He sandwiched in sightseeing with his wife a n d two children. At the opening of yesterday morning s session, Teng -a five-footer who is the ranking Chinese official at work in Peking said, "I hope we can soon exchange views in Washington." Picking up the diplomatic hint, Kissinger nodded across the table and said, I hope we can do that very soon. "That seems to be our common desire," Teng said. Girls raped and killed CHICAGO -A 13-year-old boy has told authorities three in truders raped and i:nurdered his th r ee teen aged sisters and then clubbed unconscious his brother and left him to die in their burn ing South Side house. The four deaths brought to 865 the number of murders in Chicago for 1974, setting a new record for violence with more than a month to go. A total of 864 murders were recorded in Chicago last year The boy, Charles Horace, accompanied by his mother, his minister and 35 members of the congregation of the Christ Miracle Healing Center Church revealed at a coroner's inquiry Monday the details of the four deaths Oct. 21. Until then, police believed the victims to have been fire deaths Horace said he had been too "petrified with fear" to tell how the intruders broke into the house on a night when the mother was visiting relatives, raped s i sters Caroline, 17, Beatrice, 14, and Cathy, 11, and then killed one by stabbing her in the neck and strangling the o t her two. A ceptable yesterday an offer from China to negotiate their border disputes because the Chinese demanded withdrawal of Soviet troops from the disputed zones The blunt Soviet reaction came in a speech in Mongolia by Communist party General Secretary Leonid Brezhnev and at the same time in a telegram from the Supreme Soviet to the Chinese leaders. In his speech, Brezhnev also hailed the progress toward limiting nuclear arms in his weekend meeting with Pres. Ford as "a considerable step forward." Speaking in Ulan Bator at ceremonies marking the 50th anniversary of the founding of the Mongolian Peoples Republic, Brezhnev said the Chinese offer on Nov. 7 to negotiate border questions demanded prior with drawal of Soviet troops. "It is quite obvious that such a position is absolutely unac ceptable and we reject it," he said. State official suspended brother, Maurice, 7, was beaten unconscious and fatally burned after the intruders poured gasoline on the upstairs and downstairs and set the house afire. Soviets reject offer Alternative Radio? Demand Equal Listening time on Your Campus Radio Sta tion. GAINESVILLE State Personnel Director Connelly M Kennison of Tallahassee was suspended yesterday pending resolution of a statutory rape charge filed by' local State Attorney Eugene Whitworth Secretary of Administration L K. Ireland Jr. said Kennison "has been temporarily relieved of his responsibilities" at Kennison's request. Ireland, in Tallahassee, said Assistant Personnel Director Miles Dean will handle Kennison s duties until the charges are resolved. Guilty of possession JACKSONVILLE A Jacksonville man has been sentenced to three months in jail after pleading guilty to a charge of possessing a large marijuana plant which he said he planned to decorate as a Christmas tree. Donald Gary Nummerdor was sentenced Monday by Circuit Court Judge R. Hudson Olliff. Nummerdor was arrested at his Westside home Nov. 7 by vice squad detectives armed with a search warrant. Detective J. R Spicer said he found marijuana plants between four and five feet tall sitting in large pots in Nummerdor' s From the Wires of United Press International driveway, clearly visible from the street. "They were some of the best marijuana plants I've seen" said Spicer, "all budded out and everything Nummerdor told Judge Olliff he planned to decorate one of the plants for his Christmas tree Why did he have five plants? Olliff asked. "Well I was going to wait and see which one got the biggest and then decorate that one, Num merdor said Conspiracy uncovered TAMP A Three major steel companies have been given 10 days in which to pay $50,000 fines each for conspiring to raise the prices of reinforcing steel building materials. Bethlehem Steel Corp. of Bethlehem Pa.; Laclede Steel Corp of St. Louis; and Owen Steel Co. of Jacksonville has pleaded no contest to the charges in federal court Nov. 15. Temple Terrace Auto Parts 8820 N. 56th St. Phone 988-5243 OLDEST AUTO PARTS HOUSE IN TEMPLE TERRACE Fast dependable service Brake drum tu : rning on premises Hydraulic press service available COMPLETE LINE AUTO PARTS The Oracle is the-official student-edited newspaper of the University of 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 i n 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 S e cond class postage pa i d al Tampa, Fla. Th e Oracle reserves the right to r egulate the typographical ton e of al I advertisements and revise or turn away copy ii consid e r s objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are a vailable to all on a non-d iscriminat or y basis, without r egard to race, color r e ligion s e x a ge or national origin. The Unive r sity is an affirmati v e action Equal Opportunity Employer. The pleas were accepted Monda y b y U.S. District Judge Ben Krentzman. Judge Krentzman gave representatives of the three firms a chance to comment on the misdemeanor charge prior to sentencing but they chose not to comment. The three companies were indicted along with Florida Steel Corp. of Tampa and several individuals of conspiring to conceal agreements to raise the price of reinforcing materials used by allocating contracts MOSCOW The Soviet Union re j ected as absolutely unac Call 974-2401 Grissett 17lf Authorized Dealer For: Gibson, Yamaha, Epiphone, Dobros, Randall Amplifiers. Used Guitars and Amps. LessonsGuitar, 5 String Banio, Piano Student Discount With USF ID Attention: VA Students Did you know that the VA will pay up to $50 per month for a maximum of $450 for tutorial assistance? This is in addition to your regular VA education assistance allowances. You do not have to be failing the course, only experiencing some academic difficulty in order to qualify for this additional allowance. Contact the Offices of Veterans Affairs (CTR 166 -Tampa, SPB 152 St. Pete) about the University's Vet-to-Vet Tutorial Program. .;: 1 974 BACARDI IMPORTS, INC MIAMI. FL. TEQUILA 80 PROOF. "DON EMIL!0" 15 A TRADEMARK oF BACARDI & COMPANY LIMITE D

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THE ORACLE-November 27, 1974 3 Legislation introduced creating ethics committee Oracle photo by Mark Sherman Biking dangerously Taking a ride on a bike is always a refreshing break from class. However when a cyclist chooses to pedal down the middle of a busy street, it can easily result in an accident. Inexpensive tour offered Interested students, staff and fa cult y and members of their immediate families can spend part of Christmas vacation in Spain through a program offered b y Overseas Information Ser vices The program, called the "Espana Special," begins Dec. 27 and ends Jan. 4. The $419 program includes roundtrip airfare between Orlando and Malaga, Spain; seven night lodging in a hotel on the Mediterranean; multilingual guides and a free rental car for each group of four The Overseas Information Ser v ice s office, administered by Acting Director Harris Costalas, offers many overseas programs Correction for students including European e x changes and student IDs good for half-price air tra vel to Europe. The Espana Special is a good opportunity for traveling, Costalas said. Further i n formation on the trip to Spain is available through Costalas or Joe Tomaino, director of Alumni Affairs. OPEN EVENINGS 13522 UNIVERSITY PLAZA BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer Legislation to create a special commissio n on political ethics as a permanent part of SG was introduced at last night's Student Senate meeting by SG Pres. Richard Merrick Merrick said he will also present legislation next Tuesday night which, if adopted would keep the no-admission fee ( to student-supported activities) charge illl1tituted by the state Legislature as USF policy in the event the Legislature changes its decision on it. This is only the second meeting at which Merrick has drafted legislation and come before the Senate asking a senator to sponsor it In keeping with SG procedures the bill was tabled until the next meeti ng to allow adequate time for cons i deration and comment The commission would serve autonomousl y to uphold the legal and ethical standards in all branches of SG," Merrick said. He called it one of the most significant things SG has done UNISEX HAIR CUTTERS AND YOUR 'RED KEN PLACE A story in the Nov. 14 Oracle incorrectly stated a biB g i ving control of faculty patents and copyrights to the state had a lread y been prefiled The bill has not been prefiled and is still being considered by the Jo i nt Legislative Auditing Committee, University General Council Steve Wenzel said TAMPA, FLORIDA 33612 PH: 971-4891 Fall Specials Come check our FANTASTIC prices. Indoor plants from soc to $7S .OO (many to pick from). Also Sand (allcolors), Gravel, African Violets, Cyclamens {blooming), Triple Begonias (in ful I bloom) Potted Mums ($2.SO). Clay Pots, & Saucers, new shipment. Cacti, Agaves. (Potting soil, 10 qts., 98c). Also, lots of Landscaping plants on sale soc and up. Boutique Plant Adoption Center Corner 56th St. & 12 7th Ave. Temple Terrace Open 9 a.m. 5:30 p.m. Sun. l :00-5:30 p.m. (closed Wed.) 1974 BACARDI IMPORTS, INC., M IAMI, F L TEQUILA 80 PROOF. "DON E MILIO" I S A TRADEMARK O F B A CARDI & COMPANY LIMITED lately or possibly for along time." event such reinstatement Serving as a constant watch dog on the s ituation," the committee would investigate "the negative things and suggest positive standards and prac tices, he said. Merrick said he is also working to create a similar statewide ethics committee which would oversee the State Council of Student Body Presidents and the Florida Association of Student Senates Merrick said of the no admission fee charge legislation, that he firmly believes students who pay mandatory Activities and Service Fee CA and S) money shouldn t have to go to A and S sponsored events and pay mandatory admission fees." He called that practice which was abolished by the Legislature last May, "double jeopardy." Merrick said he has heard of no attempts to reinstate the fee but is drafting the legislation in the becomes a reality. New Policy...:.Family Entertainment! All Seals $2.00 Al All T imes DOUBLE FEATURE Juggernaut-PG with Charleton Heston and Omar Sharif Soylent Green PG with Charleton Heston and Leigh Taylor-Young MIDNITE SHOW FRI. & SAT. Color TV From $99.00 If you think color TV has to be expensive, you haven't visited the Economy TV and Stereo showplace near the campus. Zenith, RCA, Sylvania, Panasonic, Sony, and Magnavox in brilliant coior to suit any pocketbook. Come in today for a quality rebuilt and fully guaranteed color set, or choose from a wide range of new models and styles. Expert sales counselors will help you select the right TV or Stereo for your budget. Near the USF campus at Terrace Plaza, 56th St. and Busch Blvd. Phone 985-1672, and West Kennedy at Dale Mabry, Phone 872-9246. I

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4-THE ORACLE November 27, 1974 Admission standards should be maintained at University level A publically-supported institute of higher education must maintain a delicate balance between quantity and quality. However, it appears the pendulum at USF usually takes a swing in the_ direction of quantity. A proposal this week from Director of the Division of University Studies Max Dertke is typical of this trend. DERTKE, WHO assumed his post last year after a substantial academic reorganization which took University Studies out of Academic Affairs and placed it under the auspices of Student Affairs, has suggested rescinding a University policy which places in coming freshmen with low high school garde averages on automatic academic warning. This would give these students a "clean slate," he said. The Oracle disagrees. Rather than cleaning the slate of these students we feel it would cloud the academic em phasis of USF. By allowing students who have not demonstrated either an inclination to study or an ability to perform adequately at the high school level to enter on an equal footing with those who have shown their scholarly interests, would be unfair to those attending the University. ALTHOUGH DERTKE'S remarks imply he feels rescinding th.e policy would only affect those students with low high school averages, tbis is not the case. A large percentage of classes at USF "curve" grades (give grades in relation to the performance of all in a class rather than on an absolute standard with a set level for an A, B, C, Dor F). This encourages more students with low performance potentials to enter USF and is in effect encouraging lowering of standards. The Oracle feels .USF's standards cannot afford lowering. Instead, policies should be aimed at assuring that "Accent on Learning" is a motto truly indicative of the University's thrust. Under the current policy, which we feel is weak enough, students on ORACLE ACP AU-American smce 1967 SOX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award academic warning must attain a "C" average or better in their first two quarters of work or face final academic warning. This allows those admitted with low scores ample time to prove whether they can perform at the level required by the University. To give students more time than this is only encouraging needless delay. The Oracle asks Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs William Scheuerle, who will soon begin studying Dertke's proposal, to advise against a change in the current policy relating to admissions. USF's stan dards are already lenient enough to allow for admission of any person reasonably qualified; any further relaxation of standards would suggest other than academic motives. IN THE State University System, students mean dollars as funding is based on the number of students. Lowering of standards naturally allows more students to enter, thus boosting the funding base. The Oracle feels it is time to put learning above earning. "More" may be synonymous with "better" in economics but not in academics. THE.Y SA'r' YOU HAVE ROOM F"OA U.S,TOO 1967, 1969 Editor .. .. __ _. . ... Sandra Wright Advertising Manager .... .... Tom Wallace Managing Editor ...... ... Dave Moormann News Editor __ ............. Wayne Sprague life a cause for Thanksgiving Entertainment Editor __ .. __ Ellie Sommer Sports Editor ......... ... Rindy Weatherly Layout Editor ....... Matt Bokor Copy Editor ... Luanne Kitchin Wire Editor __ .Larry Vianello Photo Editor . . .Mark Sherman lllustration Editor .. ___ .. Terry Kirkpatrick Librarian ........... Anna Bozo Adviser ___ _. __ .......... Leo Stalnaker Advertising Coordinator ... Harry Daniels DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising, 5 p.m. Wednesday for Tuesday issue, 5 p.m. Thursday for Wednesday issue, S p.m. Friday for Thursday issue, s p.m. Monday for -Friday issue. Advertisers requiring proofs must submit copy one day prior to norm a deadline. Classified ads taken B a.m. to 12 noon, LET 4'72, two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974, Monday through Friday, B a.m. to 5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitled lo the Oracle in LET 469 or through lhe suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. Tomorrow is Thanksgiving, a time when Americans traditionally take time out to relax and enjoy their good fortune. But for many, particularly in this period of rapid inflation and recession, the good life is not so easy to find. 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. (Seventy-one per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) Prices are spiraling, unemployment is high and many on fixed incomes are facing economic disaster. Some feel there is little to be thankful for. But for those still able to earn enough to support themselves there is a great deal about which to be happy. Wealth cannot be measured in dollars and cents any more than can happiness. Peace of mind is one of the most im portant posessions a person can have. Despite the struggle, life itself is reason for celebration. Perhaps the only thing one can be sure of is existence, but that is a very positive value. Just being alive and well is cause editorials Nothing can bring you peace but yourself. Ralph Waldo Emerson enough for a Thanksgiving celebration. The Oracle asks USF staff, students and faculty to remember this and enjoy their break. We also urge the University com munity to remember the highway hazards of any holiday season and travel with care so they will continue to have cause for celebration.

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DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau THE ORACLE-November 27, 1974 5 Follies volunteers needed Memorandum to: All interested faculty, staff and spouses From: Roy G. Francis chair critter Sociology Subject : Faculty Follies-to have or not to have. 1. I am convinced that faculty and staff can write and stage comedy material, even without trying. The very concept of shutting down a monopolistic campus Textbook Center during the first two weeks of a new term proves it. If that is not an amusing proposition, if that is not a satire on management, I don t know what is. 2. It may be that there is simply too much material at hand and that erstwhile comedians don' t wish to be accused of slighting some clowns in academic gowns 3. But I am an optimist. I am appealing to those who are at least not in favor of apathy -I include those who are "not sure" of how the stand on the apathy issue -to participating in some kind of show to be staged during homecoming in January of 1975. The basic idea is to have some fun although a member of an academic community. It is not USF Jewish Union denies prior knowledge of letter Editor: In regard to the letter printed in your issue of Nov. 25, authored by the Americans for J ustice in the Middle East, I would like to take this opportunity to state that the USF Jewish Studen t Union denies without any reservations, prior. knowledge to, or involvement in this alleged threatening letter. Oracle was a calculated ploy to draw attention to the speaker they have scheduled and in doing this that their judgment was faulty Lastly, we would like to remind the Americans for Justice in the Middle East who perpetrates the overwhelming majority of terrorist acts in the world today. A. Russell Smith Vice-President USF Jewish Student Union sutst_ .. commentary that super talent is required though super talent would not be rejected. 4. We have a few volunteers; but not enough to warrant staging at this time. Any kind of act of a variety show kind would be desired Any kind of performing talent ; I stress comedy only because I have no musical talent at all. And if I have no comic abilities, at least I can lecture on Sociology, which is a rather droll subject. 5. Singers, solo or in groups: you would be welcome. 6. Mimis ts: you would be welcome. 7. Dancers: you would be welcome. 8 Musicians, solo or in groups: you would be welcome. 9 Grips, other backstage helpers: you would be welcome. 10. Whether you are on the faculty or in one of the service areas that make the thing work, you are welcome to participate. Call me at 2893 (if I'm not in, leave word with Mary O'Steen or a number where I can reach you) or send a note through the campus mail. 11. But to be fair to those who have volunteered their time, we need to have a cut-off date after which we will be able to state categorically whether we have enough acts to warrant a show or not. (As I wrote that I felt like I was writing a speech for a politician pretending not to know if he were running for President.) 12. I think a reasonable date would be Dec 6. Then, as you are finalizing your plans to com memorate Pearl Harbor, you would be reminded this is the day to tell Francis officially that you will be glad to contribute your talents to what may be the greatest faculty folly of them all, the Faculty Follies. letters policy The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the w .riter's student classificatioQ. and. telephone number. Rebukes by many and, un fortunately, congratulations by a misguided few, have encouraged me to use this forum to make this statement. I would also like to, at this time, offer our Middle East cooperation to' the Americans for Justice in the Middle East in attempting to track down these traitors to responsible Jewish thinking on this campus and in this country, and preventing them from carrying out their threat, if \t indeed exists. Oracle is praised for coverage Our opinion on the Americans for Justice in the Middle East is that we have yet to see evidence of their attempt to promote an open dialogue on the Arab-Israeli conflict. Their policy has consistently been to support the pro-Arab position and condemn the Israeli one, which in our opinion makes them guilty of the same type of vicious propagandizing of which they accuse the 'Israeli-Zionists' We feel that their use of the of pigeons, University rezoning Editor: Since lhave been critical of the Oracle once or twice in the past
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6 -THE 0 RACLE November 27, 1974 A mellower Yes at Civic Center Reviewed by MARK SHERMAN Photo Editor It really is too bad that Rick Wakeman won't be with Yes this weekend at the new Lakeland Civic Center. Wakeman was the man responsible for catapulting Yes into a first rate billing band. It was his flashy keyboard work that hallmarked "Fragile" and "Close to the Edge," probably the two finest albums to come out of any English group since the Beatles. Like any other rock group though, there were hassles between Wakeman and the rest of the band. The biggest problem or rather the one that was most publicized was that Wakeman liked to eat, drink and be merry. The rest of the band, however, were vegetarians and this led to some disagreements at times. Be that as it may, Wakeman is gone for good. The rest of the group is led by guitarist-vocalist Jop Anderson (no relation to Ian Anderson of Tull). Although it was always good to hear the wall of sound from Wakeman's moog set-up at concerts, he did sometimes get carried away, drowning out the rest of the group in the process. The group without Wakeman should sound a.. lot more like the material presented on their most recent "Tales of Topographic Oceans," with tight vocal harmonies and lots of mellow acoustic music. You can expect Anderson to be the highlight of the show both on acoustic and electric numbers. Chris Squire on bass and Alan White on drums should provide an excellent rhythm section. Pat Morez, Wakeman's replacement on keyboards, should put on an able per formance. STUDENT RUSH Sponsored by the Panhellenic. Council ''A RIOT. THE LAUGHTER HIT Of THE YEAR." LONDON-TIMES ONE PERFORMANCE ONLY! JULIA MEADE STARRING IN McKAY AUDITORIUM (NEW $14,000SOUND SYSTEM AT McKAY) $1/$7 /$6/$5GROUP & STUDENT DISCOUNTS, MAJOR CREDIT Tickets -Students s2 and $3 OFF Monday, Tuescfay and Wednesday A.M. $3, s4, $5 at University Center i j. f t '"f t I i ( I i I f I I "'.: 1 I I ; l f ; : ,. -.) ::> -., ? ,. ,. .>, :--. : ...... .. "You've Come a Long Way Baby," directed and adapted by Susan Dellinger, adjunct professor of Speech Communications, will be staged today and Dec. 4 at 2 p.m. in LET 103. The blend of comedy, drama, song and dance explores woman's role in literature and society. Photos by Puniska JI F&H REPAIR Domestic & Foreign Car Repairs UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT We specialize in "IMPORT CAR REPAffiS" VALVE JOB ON MOST $10000 No Appointment Necessary Air Condition Repairs NO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL 100% Guarantee on All Repairs Competitive Rates 15512 NORTH FLORIDA AVE: ; Owner & Operator Phone 961-1452 VERNON HYDE Goodbye plain old paper gift certificates ... Hello Fashion 1 Gift Coins! lions and a suede drawstring bag. You can give one. or as many as you wish. It's a smart gift idea for man, woman or child. You need never buy another gift that's too big, too small, too ordinary Not with Fashion 1 Gift Coins a large token of your affection that's just right. Let them redeem it for fine gold jewelry of They make plain old paper gift certificates their choice, or custom-made to their design. passel Either way, you'll be long remembered for your Fashion 1 Gift Coins come in $25 denominasophisticated gift. LOVE TOKEN GIFT COINS, $25 ea., Can be redeemed for Fine Gold Jewelry priced from $5.95-$20,000 only at Fashin 1 DIAMONDS PRECIOUS STONES FINE GOLD JEWELRY TAMPA N Da!e tv!abry (just post Carrollwoc d) 961-3077 Tues.-Sat. 10 am-5:45 pm Fri 10 am-3 pm Ciosed t vio ndays CLEARWATER Clecrwater Mali US. 19 at Hwy. 60 726-3514 Mon.-Sai. 10 am-9 pm 1 .,. : _,.. :-.> -'

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TODAY 2 :30 p m. America The Civil War and slavery are discussed by host Alistair Cooke on A Firebell in the Night, part one Cooke looks at the Dred Scott decision and visits a black shanty town in South Carolina 5:30 p.m. Woman Sandra Elkins' guest is Barbara Kerr, author of a book about six women with socially advantaged backgrounds that became drug addicts. 8 :30 p m Areopagitica Guest panelists will .be Grant Donaldson, business writer for the Tampa Times and Roscoe Glisson, reporter for WFLA-TV news Panelists will be questioning Tom O'Brien, -manager of the Tampa Op portunity Center of the Florida State Employment Service and Fred Johnson, industry services representative for the Employment Service in Tampa THURSDAY 2 :30 p m -In Recital Pianist Murray Perahia, the first American to win the Leeds In ternational Piano Competition in Great Britain, is the premiere guest on this new classical music series. 4 p.m. Thanksgiving Special "Godspell Goes to Plymouth Plantation for Thanksgiving with Henry Steele Commanger' features the Boston cast of the musical "Godspell,". singing many songs from the play while roaming through the streets of the reconstructed village at Plymouth Plantation, and climb ing the rigging of the "Mayflower." 10:30 p m. Norman Corwin Presents Michael Tolin stars in "A Matter of Life and Death, the story of a doctor who prevents a young woman from committing suieide. FRIDAY 2 : 30 p m Walsh's Animals John Walsh discusses "Pumas to Pussycats" and Dr. Jean Holz worth shows how to take care of cats. 7:30 p.m. Spectrum of the Arts A weekly program of the arts including music, dance, theatre, poetry, painting and sculpture. This week, "Trilogy," a Speech Department Literature Hour production will be aired Adapted by R J. Schneider, associate professor of Speech Communications, "Trilogy" dramatizes three Greek myths on love 10 p m. The Way it Was "The 1946 World Series." Bring this ad 10 per discount plmin Direc t Importers o f the best in Arts & Crafts fro m Latin America E xqu i site hand embroide r e d c l o t h in g fo r M en & Wom en JewelerRugs -Lea the r Goods from Equador & Peru Go u r m e t Coffee ServGcJ ManufactL1r e r s of 1 ((,' (/' .. .../. r7uu / r u p ntr I r 1,-//f't' 100 per cent Pur e Coffee Extract 2902 W. l
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November 27, 1974 Julia Meade Today ls the last day to ptirchase Best of Broadway tickets for "Move Over Mrs. Markham," a Brttlsh import, starring Julia Meade. The Panhellenic will be selling tickets in the UC lobby at special student rates of $3, $4 and $5. Dance, choreography offered by students The USF Dance Department will present a repertoire of student choreography and pieces in progress Monday and Tuesday at 8:30 p m in TAR 222. The program will include : "Minuet for Me" choreographed and danced by Cindy Lupton with music by Billy Preston "Aftermath of a Dream" choreography is by Robin Susse:/!'.. Dancers are Vicki McCoy, Jane Bradshaw, Bonnie Balcom, Laura Tierny and Robin Sussex. Musicians will be Lloyd Reed and Tom Kovaleski. "The Seer" choreography is by Megan Norton. Dancers are Cindy Lupt_on, Jeff Norton, Diane Hubbard, Kerry Burns, Beatrice Harmon, Bonnie Balcom, Robert Bullock, Victor Still and Mark McCain. Music will be "Rajah Kahn," by Renaissance. Chemiluminescene" choreography is by Laura Tierny. Dancers are Debra Fernandez aud Laura Tierny. Music is by Terry Riley. "Untitled" choreography is by Diane Hartwig Dancers are Rosemary Sutton and Diane Hartwig. .. .... .... .. ;; 1'eer Gynt' no go; new auditions open ... ....... -' -..; .... ,:] RADIO SPECIALS The Theatre Department's Qtr. 2 production of "Peer Gynt" has been canceled. Dale Rose will direct a repertoire program of one-act American Carson Optieal Co. Q?'Q: MARK CARSON SAM CARSON, OPTICIANS 11710 N. Florida at Fowler Ave. 935-7854 Dr's Eyeglass. Et Prescriptions filled "'.tt. 'P1.,1 '.ft o Rainbow Colored -'lJtre, Ce li'.ft Plastic Lenses 8 ct:-li>ok LIFE LONG RESIDENT OF -le<\rs: <\r NORTH TAMPA RABBI ELMER BERGER : _, Tomorrow at 9 a m. WUSF-FM's -Per Capita will offer a discussion .on Present Trends in Employment in the Bay Area with Russell Dickenson of the Florida State EmpIOymerit Service. News Director Norni Hale will be host. plays instead. Auditions for the program will be Monday at 7 p m. in TAR On Friday at 9 a.m. "New Directions," a participatory program hosted by Dr. Wiltiam Taft, will present "Humanities in India and the Influence of the Indian Cults in America." Taft's guest will he Clara Cooper, assistant professor of Humanities. Listeners may call 974-2215. Long distance participants should ask an operator for .WX:-1173. FREE HOUR THEATRE "Out at Sea," a play by Slawomir Mrozek, will be presented today at 2 p m. iri TAR 120. Directed by student Mark Lupton, "Out at Sea" is a comedy about three shipwrecked survivors who must learn to cope with the task of survival. Actors are Mike Billeris, John Edwards and Tom Lewis. Technical director is Beatrice Harmon. Mrozek is known for logical approaches to completely illogical situations, Lupton said. STUDENT DISCOUNT AT SYMPHONY The 1962 winner of the reknown Tchaikovsky Competition, pianist John Ogdon, will be guest artist with the Florida Gulf Coast Sym phony The third concert of the 1974-75 season is Dec. 5 at 8:30 p m. in McKay Auditorium. Admissions to the performance are $4 and $5. Special student coupons may be purchased from the USF Musk Department for $1. These coupons are to be exchanged for concert tickets at McKay Auditorium the evening of the performance, depending on availability of seats. -COMMEDIA "An Evening With Chekov" will play at Arts in St Peters burg, Sunday at 8 p.m Presented in the Italian renaissance style of traveling theatre, the program will be more than just a play. Music, song and dance are incorporated into Commedia's performance. Performers and directors are USF graduates and The traveling troupe will also play at Upstairs South iii Ybor City on Dec. 7, again at Beaux Arts on Dec. 8, and at MacDill Air Force Base on Dec. !'Peer Gynt" was canceled because of "difficulty in getting the program together," said John Coker, acting director of the Theatre Department. "The show was too big ," said Director Rose. It calls for a very large cast that. did not materialize, he said Rose said he is excited about doing the 01:ie-act pfays. Playwrights being con sidered iildude Mark Medoff, Megan Terry, Tennessee Williams and Robert Patrick. Chess 111,atch set A five-round Swiss System chess tournament, sponsored by the UC and USF's Chess Club, will be Friday and Saturday fo UC 252. students interested in par ticipating are asked to sign up in UC 222before lOa m Friday. The entry fe e is 50 cents for those .signing up today and $1 for others Friday's action starts at 10 a.m., -with Saturday's com petition beginning _at 12:30 p.m. America's leading Jewish anti-Zionist spokesperson and author of several books on the Middle East will speak on the dangers Israel poses for the peoples of the M 'iddle East, the U.S., and the world. 2:00 p.m. Monday, Dec. 2 Room 252 University Sponsored by the Americans for Justice in the Middle East (a USF campus Organization). PRESENTS the dance rocksounds of "Fancv" From Richmond Free Beer Wednesday and Sunday Open Nightly at 9 PM 3300 S. Dale /O\abry

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! f "The home of unpara/lelsd coilrte111" EXCELLENT GOURMET FOOD We specialize hi el Hotic 4illles froM BANGLADESH-INDIA PAKISTAN YS 1 ... IE 1Kub uh JI ntrrmttiillta l Our 20 years' experienced chef has served many a King, Queen, Maharaja, etc and says: "Here you not onl. Y eat, you get a Maharaja-like treat!" 2000 Main St -SR 580 < 12 mile West of U.S l9l Tues thru Thurs Fri and Sat 11:30 2 :00 5 :3010:00 1 Sun 11:30 8 :30 !'!ill I 1902 E. Fowler Ave. Specializing in Italian and !l!i . American Food, JuicySteaks 971 645J w.1 Delicious Pi7..zas : . GT-I Will prepcne to your order for any size group. All ingredients Old World Style;' Feta Chff5e, Oils, Takeout in your salad bowl or our disposable container. 8391 .ONM-11ULT07P.M. S440 SO. DALOAOIY llllPUDO Tampa'$ Filest Clrile1e Cukine 120 IUUAID PAltltWl Y TEMPLE TERRACE i : Family Style Dinners I Take Out Orders PIZZA PUB Select from l Menu' complete Chinese 1 l Soups, Appetizers, Entrees, Desserts wf Cocktails Served I Lounge Now Open Open 4-12 Daily l Sunday 1-10 "FoOd Gift Certificate Available" '2807 E. Busch Blvd. 935 -7651 rTUNG4'JNG ; RESTAURANT .......... ____ L: ... ; Temple Terrace Plaza y f-4 .t:S We feed your Mind, Body, & Spirit Serving Fresh, Wbol_some Natural Foods Every SuridayEggp/ant Parmesan with Organic Brown Rice, resh Garden Salad, and Whole Wheat Bread 5326 E. Busch Blvd. (Pantry Pride Plaza) 988-3008 Open Daily 11 a.m. 8:45 p.m. 5-8:45 p.m. only Now Serving Olien Pit. Bar-B-Q Stabs of Ribs Rib Dinners BBQ Chicken Dinners Roast Beef Sandwlc hes 6 oz Yard Burgers 6 oz". Cheddar Burgers Ham on Rye Stacked High BBQ Chicken sandwiches All above serv'ed I : with BBQ Beans, Cole 1 or Potato Salad, and Ko sher Pickl. e .. Indulge yourself and dine at .. the Allstate Restaurant I @. Your favorite foods expertly I prepared and served While you relax. Choose from a : i delightful array of mouth watering meals prepared with you in mind. For dining in pleasant surroundings and I enjoyment of both food and service, we suggest you try Serving f)raft Beer in ;;. Pmt,, Quart, Half Gallon, @ G all J on ars. I the. rt:1 1i ALLSTATE RESTAURANT for the very finest in 13200 N. Nebi:'aska Ave. .. 690 2 N. 40th St. tll (3 miles S. of Busch Gardens) Great Deli Sandwiches served till 1 a.m. Fine Wines and Cheeses-""Draft Imported Beer Open Mon.-Sat. 11 a.m. to 1 a.m., Sun. 1 p ; m. to 12 midnite Old EnglishAtmosphere Entertainment on Weekends JJROut> LiON pub --------=--=---,,,_..._---= -=--...-:-..::;:-

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l l 10-THE ORACLE sports November 27, 1974 Bowlers sixth The University of Florida bowling team captured the Savannah (Ga.) Intercollegiate Invitational Bowling Tournament last weekend as USF fell to sixth in the 10-team field. Alex Zentarski was tops for the Brahmans with a 177 average, good enough for 10th place among individuals. Bob Wimmer was 11th with a 176 average. Gibso n hopes for 1gem' BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer Looking heavenward, USF basketball coach Bill Gibson uttered the old saying that has popped into his mind on more than one occasion in the final days of preparation for the Brah mans' season opener. "Consistency, thou art a gem." WITH SATURDAY'S opener against Florida Technological University just three days away, it seems Gibson's squad is less than consistent. "The last couple of days we looked very good. But today we didn't look quite sharp," he said. But that's only natural. In what he feels is the team's most im portant area, he's satisfied. "I've been very pleased with the teamwork so far," he said "This is what we've really be expounding upon. "TO BE HONEST, I don't know anything about Florida Tech," Gibson said. "Certainly Tech is not in the same class with Auburn ( USF's Monday night opponent) but we're not looking past them." But according to Gibson, it's not easy to block a team like Auburn out of your mind. "They probably had one of the top four or fiverecruiting seasons in the nation," Gibson explained. "They're young and big and talented." "But," he added, "this might be the best time for us to catch them. It will be very helpful for us to have a game under our belt." The HUDDLE LOUNGE Every Saturday and Sunday a Disco Party with a live DJ Dance Contest: lst prize $50. 2nd prize-$25. Saturday Night 2040 N. Dale Mabry just 2 blks. north of 1-75 THE CONTEST, which will be at Auburn, is the Tigers' season opener. Gihson said. "These will be two very big ball games for us." "Right now I'm concerned about getting our stuff in order, getting our stuff polished," Consistency, art thou an unattainable gem? Bill Gibson hopes not. r<1veone11 1603% 7th AVENUE YBOR CITY HANDCRAFTED JEWELRY HANDMADE & IMPORTED CLOTHING 248-5935 MADE TO ORDER EMBROIDERED CLOTHING WOODGRESCJ' 1 S TO RY VILLAS 2 BEDROOMS FROM $145-MO. Ideal for Roommates On 50 Landscaped Acres Over 900 SQ. FT. Living Area Individual Outside Storage Area Recreational Building 2 Oversized Pools Pets Welcome Fletcher Avenue, Just 1 Block East of 56th Street 988-0037 988-0021 SHIEE!'S BUNCH-OF LUNCH. all the pizza, chicken salad & potatoes you can eat for $1.95 Monday Friday 11:30-1:30 The World's & chicken marinated & fried crispy-crunchy have room) tossed green salad with Shakey's special dressing Di<;counts available for fraternities, sororities & only at other campus organizations. saum 11Contact Manager." PIZZA rmaa 8114 N. Florida Ave T ampa 9 35-313 1 \ ., .-.' ,.

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football forecast Editor's note-Last week Jeff Whittle was 7-3, so he is now. 46-24 overall. With the jury still out on Pe?n State over Pittsburgh, I was 7-2, and 63-25-1 overal 1 College BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor ALABAMA OVER AUBURN In this game anything can happen, and it usually does Fortunately for the Tide, Bear Bryant is a lot better on the sidelines than he is in the broadcast booth. TEXAS OVER TEXAS A&M The Aggies are fighting for a spot in the Cotton Bowl, so they will be tough. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA OVER NOTRE DAME A win by the Trojans will take some of the glamour off the Alabama-Notre Dame rematch. The Irish can't stop Anthony Davis and Pat Haden. FLORIDA OVER MIAMI -'The Gators have been embarrassed twice since they accepted the Sugar Bowl bid. But both losses were to better teams than Miami GEORGIA TECH OVER GEORGIA -Pepper Rodgers' season didn't start out too well, but it will end better. NAVY OVER ARMY Both teams should be able to put soine points on the board, but Cleveland Cooper and his mates should come out on top. TENNESSEE OVER VANDERBILT The Vols put a stop to Kentucky's antics last week. If they continue to play that well, they can beat Vandy too. OKLAHOMA OVER OKLAHOMA STATE -This is the Sooners last chance to run up the score on anyone ARIZONA OVER ARIZONA STATE This game would have meant more if these teams had not already played Brigham Young. TAMPA OVER FLORIDA A&M Can the Spartans rebound and end their season successfUlly? Against FAMU, maybe so. Pro BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer DENVER OVER DETROIT-If the Broncos can stop Oakland, they should be able to stop the Lions. Still, these two teams could make it interesting. DALLAS OVER WASHINGTON -Thanksgiving will do something for the Cowboys. They ve been improving steadily since their disastrous start, and they should be ready for their rematch with the Redskins BUFF ALO OVER BALTIMORE The Bills have gotten a second chance in their divisi .on race, and they'll take advantage of it. GREEN BAY OVER PHILADELPHIA-'-All of a sudden the Pack is right back in the thick of things in the NFC Central. PITTSBURGH OVER HOUSTON -The Oilers have it in them, but the Steelers won'tlet it out. There could be a lot o f points in this one MINNESOTA OVER NEW ORLEANS -' Tarkenton and the Vikes have taken iton the chin two weeks in a row now, and they aren't eager to make it three Minnesota will be fired up ST. LOUIS OVER KANSAS CITY -Jim Hart and Terry Metcalf have taken the Cards from rags to riches in one year. The Chiefs know what it's like to win, but the Cardinals want itmore. LOS ANGELES OVER ATLANTA The Falcons are in big trouble. The Rams are big, strong and talented; the Falcons aren't. Atlanta should plead nolo contendere. OAKLAND OVER NEW ENGLAND Playing at home, plus the sting of last week's loss, should give the.Raiders enough incentive to get past the faltering Patriots. CINCINNATI OVER MIAMI Ken Anderson has finally come into his own as a pro quarterback. In a super game, look for the Bengals to out-hustle the Dolphins. Soccer Club loses. match USF's International Soccer Club lost its second match of the fall exhibition season last Sun day, falling to Panhellenic Soccer Club 2-1. USF will play Acol-Florida Sunday at 2 p m on the soccer field "POSSIBLY THE MOST IMPORTANT FILM OF 1973" -JAMES MONACO.IN THE NEW YORK TIMES E CANNES HSTIVAL 1973 GRAND SPECIAL JURY PRIZE Exclusive Area Showing! C entral Florida Premiere! Wed. and Thurs., Dec. 4 and5 7:30p.m. ONLY LET 103 $1.00 admission Film Series Suggested for Mature Audiences i : I ;. ; ." i t : J .' J ; ;,; : ; t .' r ; : I Skiers fourth A second place finish by the women and a fifth by the men gave USF fourth place in the ten team St. Petersburg Community College Fall Intercollegiate Waterski Tournament last weekend. Florida Southern College took first place for the fourth straight time in fall competition. Rollins College was second The team will continue to practice, though no more tounaments are scheduled until March. Those interested in trying out are asked to call Scott Reynolds at 971-7688. Sunday Sunshine Smoked Mullet Dinner "All You Can Eat" $1.25 Music Outside On Stage By: MOON TIDE -f.( Mi Back 6902 N. 40th St. 3 mi. south of Busch THE ORACLE -November 27, 1974 11 Upward bound Fontana's Nancy Yengel attempts a shot during her team's 23-14 loss to the Soulerettes in last night's intramural five-person basketball championship. Sharon Reeves and Faye Kendrick had eight points each as their team avenged its only two regular season losses. Oracle photo by Gabe Puniska I SOUTH FLORIDA VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR 13301 22nd Street (Fletcher & 22nd St.) South of Frank & Rita's Restaurant AN INDEPENDENT VOLKSWAGEN SERVICE CENTER REBUILT ENGINES TUNE-UPS ALL VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR WORK Rebuilt Engine 11() 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

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12 -THE 0 RACLE November 27, 1974 Retirement plan decision needed Kimmel initiated suit BY i\IARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Tampa attorney David Maney yesterday told co-complainants in a faculty class action suit against the Board of Regents rnoR) they have until Friday to decide whether to remain with the Teachers Retirement System
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THE ORACLE-November 27, 1974 13 Top-heavy army budget under fire WASHINGTON The new Congress with its liberal tilt is e x pected to cut military ing The liberals would rather s pend the money to feed the hungry and find jobs for the jobless. Pres. F o rd h a s promised his militar y chiefs, howe ver, that he w ill b attle for the defense budget. He will accept moderate, but not deep cuts, he told them. HE URGED the armed forces to take the initiative by cutting out the fat. The Army for e x ample is top-heavy with brass Consequently, Pentagon insiders anticipate a reduction-in-force" next year that could, in words of one high-ranking official be "damn bloody." The Army is also weighted down with support troops, who perform services for one another without adding anything to the Army's fighting power. Under the President's prod ding, the Army will start moving support troops into combat units. The goal is to stretch the number of combat divisions from 13 to 16 without adding any manpower The other services will also trim down to better fighting shape The goal, once again, will be to get more bang for the buck. Corpulent Congress If Congress would linger a moment over its own budget, meanwhile, the taxpayers' burden might be lightened a bit more. The politics of an election year killed a hoped-for pay in crease for the lawmakers, but they quietly granted themselves larger allowances to offset their $42,500 annual salaries. Each congressman now receives $6,500 a year for stationery This is almost double the figure of two years ago The penurious potentate, moreover, is permitted to pocket any sur plus he manages to accumulate. WITHOUT FAILURE, the lawmakers also received in creased allowances for office rental in their home districts telephone service, postage and staff. The additional cost to the taxpayer will run to several million dollars. Buried i n the latest tax reform bill, furthermore is a provision that would boost the deductions a congressman can take for his living expenses in Washington. These are but the latest additions to a fringe benefit package that would make a union boss drool with envy. Congressmen already receive free parking spaces, cheap food, catering services, free potted plants, gymnasium facilities, picture-framing services and decorative maps, paintings and photographs. In short, the legislators are not likely to feel the pinch of the tight economy until they visit their districts. Cool War The United States and the Soviet Union are preparing for a momentous conflict over W e stern Europe. The Kremlin believes that the threatening economic breakdown will make Western Europe ripe for revolution There is open talk in Moscow about the defeat of capitalism in Europe. Mikhail Suslov the No. 2 man in the politburo has taken charge of the undercover operations in Western Europe. He has already s trengthened the Kremlin s ties with the Communist mov e m e nts in Spain P o rtu g al and It a ly. His aim i s t o t a k e adv a n tage of WEEKLY BY JACK ANDERSON Western Europe's economic troubles to bring the Communists to power. WASHINGTON is fully aware of the Kremlin s activities and is taking measures to prevent a Communist takeover of Western Europe. The word has gone out to our European allies that the Soviet-American detente doesn't mean they should relax their vigil against Communism Secretary of State Henry Kissinger, during his recent visit to Rome urged Italian leaders not to admit the Communists into a coalition government. Kissinger' s strong opposition reportedly prevented an accommodation between the Christian Democrats and the Communists Both Washington and Moscow, meanwhile are still pushing peaceful coexistence. But behind the scenes they are girding for a new "Cool War" over Western Europe Doctor's Debate The medical profession is in an uproar over ex Pres. Nixon's phlebitis operation which almost resulted in his death. His treatment has become the hottest controversy in medical circles. The chief physician in the case, Dr. John C. Lungren, has been sharply criticized for performing the operation while Nixon s blood was thin from anticoagulants Dr. Lungren 's choice of the vein which was shut off to prevent the movement of blood clots has also been questioned BUT THE BIGGEST issue is whether Dr. Lungren should have called in specialists. Some doctors say the former President might have avoided a close call if experts in bleeding and clotting had been consulted Herbal Tea Room Organic Snack Shop The Maximum in Food Pure Wholesome Organic Delicious A Tea Break To Remember with 55 Herbal Teas & Tea Blends -A Charming AtmosphereHours 9:30-6:30, Thurs., Fri., Sat., 9 p.m. Featuring: "A Bowl A Day" Organic KOBE Roast Beef on unbleached bread with natural juices The KOBE "Charlie Burger" on whole wheat bun (no frying) Organic Egg, Tuna, Chicken, Grilled Cheese Sandwiches Variety of Fresh Natural Salads All Organic Pastries prepared here Our old-ti me favorites sti 11 ava i I able: Super Smoothies, Continental Shakes & Juice Bar Monroe Health Foods 10933 N. 56th St. Temple Terrace Dr Lungren has answered his critics in private, b y demanding how they can criticize his decisions without knowing all the facts He has also argued that too many specialists result in fragmentary nre for the patient. The controversy may be settled b y the court-appointed doctors who will examine Nixon and report their findings to Judge John Sirica L.m aadbutchersJ Beer Imported Domestic Draught or Bottled Side Orders Corned beat o Kosher pickles Ham & Swiss o Sauerkraut combination o Basket 'o Chips kosher pickled tomatoe Reuben o Turkey o Pastrami Wine o Champagne Rose Sangria White wine Beau j o ,la is 11-1 a .m. weekdays 730 W. Brandon Blvd. 1-12 p.m. Sundays ,,r a-'4 .. 6902 N. 40th 'V Mi Back Yard On The River 0 Offers Students, F;;ulty & Staff fi) "The Most Intoxicating Lunch You Have Ever Eaten!" "What is the Worth of Anything but for the Happiness 'Twill Bring BBQ Rib Dinner ... .................. $1.90 BBQ Chicken Dinner .. ......... : .... $1.25 BBQ Roast Beef Sand ................ $1.65 BBQ Pork Sand ...................... $1.90 Ham & Cheddar ............ ......... $1.50 6 oz. Yard Burger . ................ $1.50 6 oz. Cheddar Burger ............... $1.50 112 Slab of Ribs ....... ." ....... ....... $3.00 All above served on special roll or rye with BBQ beans or Cole Slaw or Potato Salad and Kosher Pickle. Cpen 11a.m -1a.m. Mon.,sat. 'This Will Prove To Be The Best Tasting Lunch You Have Ever Had." DOMINO'S November 4-Star Pizza Specials# ,,.::;; / \ Monday F o nt a na Hall L a M a n c ha Dos

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14-THE ORACLE November 27, 1974 County Commission votes to accept area rezoning plan BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer The Hillsborough County Commission has approved the Edward J. De Bartolo Corp. request for a zoning change for their property on the north side of Fowler Avenue: The company requested a change from University Community (UC) zoning to a com mercial classification in order to construct a bank on the land. USF PRES. Cecil Mackey, in accordance with the views of. several University groups, recommended to the County Planning Commission last week the property be rezoned. In ex change for the recommendation, the company agreed to place a restriction on the l;mddeed which would limit construction on the rest of their commercially zoned property on Fowler to that permitted by UC zoning. UC zoning allows for construction of hospitals, other medical buildings and certain kinds of office buildings such as doctor's offices, apartments, churches and schools. "The deed restriction is signed and on file," Vice President for Finance and Planning Bert Hartley said. "They have any change unless it is approved by the president of the Univer sity." A vote on a requested changed from Agricultural to Community Unit zoning for 304 acres located diagonally across from the USF Riverfront property has been postponed until Dec. 6. THE UNIVERSITY did not Air conditioning study may cut SUS utility bills Special to the Oracle An engineering study in the use of air conditioning at USF could ultimately reduce State University System
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THE ORACLE-November 27, 1974 15 I ,.. SERVICES OFFERED I GRE PREPARAT ION COURSE near USF. Score 1,000 or your money back. 18 hrs. S35 ; course repeatable free. Over 800 have taken our course i n South Florida i n the last 3 y ears. For info call 305-854-7466. 10 1, 3 8 10, 15, 17, 22, 2 4 29, 31. FAST, accurate typing-professional results-48 hr. service. LIZ 879-7222 E x t 238 (day) 988-3435 (eves) 1c. 2,3,8 1O,15, 1 7 22,24 ,29, 31,11 5 7 12, 14, 19,21 ,26, 12-3 ,5: "TYPING, neat a n a accurate. IBM Selectric, Greek symbols. Close to USF. Please call 626-0321. MEDICAL .College Admission Test CMEDCATl Dental Admission Test COAT) Complete review cou rse. Extensive preparation taught by specialists. Medcat Dat Prep. Shel don N. Rose, Tampa 985-3518, Miami 1-305-624-0163 11-21, 26, 12-3, 5 CANCE RENTALS DayWe e k Ph:935-0018 12-6 EXTRAORDINARY T ypist6 plus years of Quality WorkI BM Selectric, Type changes, carbon ribbon, p ica. Gloria 8843909. 1 ; 7 MANURE COMPOSTED manure delivered by the ton. S25.00. Also tree sugery and carpentry. 9775700. 12 ; 3 LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near USF Half of our students scored over 600. 70 pt. improvement o r your money back. 20 hrs, S70. course repeatable free. Attend first class free, no obligation. For info call 305854-7466. 10-2,4,9 11, 16, 18,23,25. THE SECRETARI AT Professional typing. Many type styles. Fast deliv ery. Call after 5:30 933-4524 .ALT 12; 4 ( classifitd ads J ( AUTOMOTIVE l HELP WANTED l I PERSONAL J 6 4VW Blown Engine S190 Phone 988-8953 9 p m -1 1 p.m. 11 ;27 TR250 Wire wheels, Brand new tires, pai nt top and carpets. Runs perfect. S1600 o r best offer. Phone 949-2777. 11 ;27 1970 For d Maverick 52,000 m i les Standard Shift Needs brake wo r k $ 800.00 See at Way Apts 30th. Call Janet 974-2675days. 12; 6 1953 Chevy runs great good gas mileage. S125. Brian971-4134 12; 6 APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE ... I HCUSE on Lake, male or f emale. G rad. s tudent or advanced undergrad. Cwn bedroom. $80-mo. Call Steve 933-4329 or 974-2099. 12;4 NEED FEMALE 0Roommale Dec 11th S55.00, 1;, util ities. 9713 487 after 4. 11 ;27 r MOlllLE HOMES J LARGE WOODED lot 5 min. from campus in small student ori ented. s etting. Saf e Area. Fishing or studying dock garden tracts: Call Bob 988-4085. 12; 6 it-TEMPORARY HELP Agency seeks students for exciting parttime work. High pay, hours flex i b l e Call now for info-935-1114. 12; 6 CONTRACT! NG COMPANY needs two persons (male or female) for phone and brochure solicitati on. Approximately 15 hrs week. 52.50 -hour plus commlssl on. Call after 8 p.m. 971-8138 12-4 SENATE Seat opening in th e College of Natural science District I. Pl ease apply in S G. 156. 11 ;27 PIPES, Papers, etc. HELLC -This is the voice of C Well its your voice readi ng this ad) anyway, t h e WILDWCCD FLOWER has gotten its act together CUR NEW HCURS ARE MondaySat 108 :00 Sunday 12-7pm We are your headquarters for f ine head toys. 11 ;27 WCMEN! Need someone to rap with? The Women' s Counseling Program is here with support and information regarding. p regnancy, rape, birth control, V o., and sexuality. We Care! 974-2654 UC 159. 11 22, 11-27, 12. 5 ... M __ u_s1_c_A_L ____ J_ ..... J .. LIKE NEW 5 piece Crange Ludwig Drums. 4 Zillig i n Cymbals. Will consider best offer. 247-3221, 243-6213. 12; 4 FENDER Rhodes Electric Stage P iano Fende r Twin Reverb Amp-both like pew. Honda 305 Scrambler-rebuilt engine. Phone 251-3583. 12;5 1968 GIBSON Les Pau! Gu itar 5250. Yamaha 180 acoustic gu itar $145. Brian 971-4134. 12; 6 Call 974-2620 to place your ad today! MEDUSA Imports and Infinity Distributors have combined to bring you more quality Hand Embroidered clothes from South America. No two shirts, blouses, or jackets are embroidered the same, making them the perfect Ho l iday Gilt. Come by the corner of Fletcher and 30th Tuesday & Wed. or call 971-0090. 11 ;27 TV, RADIO, STEREO I BRAND new calculator. 40 functions. Trig. logs, memory, and more. S130. Call Eric at 988-6315. 11 ;27 FOR SALE : Two small Advent Speakers, Pioneer Cassette Deck, Sherwood Tuner 5350.00 Package only 879-9870 12;4 Attention Apt. Managers for space on this page call Oracle Adv. 974-2620 "Where beautiful living meets the river" 5900 E. Sligh Avenue Tampa, Florida 33617 L] Phone 985-3962 or 985-2765 FONTANA HALL The finest in off-campus housing $ 6.30 a da y includes : maid service utilities pool table 3 meals a day swimming pool Get on quarter s waiting list TODAY 91:1-9550 # 7 2 '?Jo/ Ph. 97 t 9727 I Clod::+ ... o--i CA ... pu : t q')1-0100 tV100 42nd St. Tampa rta. r FOR RENT IN THE STICKS BIKING DISTANCE ) 2 BR w w carpet central heat and air, Drapes. FurnS185 unfurn$160. Pets welcome. Phone 988-6393. t f TWC WEEKS FREE RENT NE Sect., 2 BR 1 B., WW Carpet. CH-A, 5 min. from USF $155 Mo 935-5243. 11 ;27 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 RENT in a La Mancha Dos townhouse is only 572.00 to 590.00 per month. 1 block from campus off Fletcher on 42nd St. 9710 100. 1 bedroom studios are now available a t La Mancha Das. Completely furnished, wallto-wall shag. 5165-month. 1 block from USF off Fletcher on 42nd St 971-0100. TF. DUPLEX: 2 Bed. Unfurnished, Central A H, w w carpeting, drapes. USF Area. 988-7969 (Eve. ) 12 QUIET COUNTRY SETTING Two blocks from Temple Terrac. e Bicycle to u s F and V .A. Hospital. Two Bedrooms, wall-to. wall carpet, central heat & air, drapes, dishwasher, garbage disposal, panelled throughout. Brand new. $170. unfurnished. Call988-6393or985-1l71. t.f. FOR RENT: One room cottage Fowler Ave near University 590.00-ino. Call Mrs. Shane 877-8881. 12 ;3 NEAR USF: Two Bedroom furnished duplex. AC. $ 145 mth and 5100 for seturrty. 10109 N 11th St. 986-2650. 11 ;27 FLORAWOOD :lJ VILLAS New 2 Bedroom Duplex From $185 washerdryer hook-up central air small pe!!_welcome pool -recreation room dishwashers and disposal COUNTRY LIVING 977-1J42 VILLAGE Q l bedroom $175 and $180 2 bedroom $190 : 4 bedroom townhobse $350 l IO and 12 month leases l l month FREE RENT 11 with a year's lease on a townhouse I pool laundry facilities close to USF pets welcome WELCOME USF 985-4061

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Mideast group asks protection of USF police A member of the Americans for Justice in the Middle East, a USF founder of the American Council for Judaism, has been scheduled by the group next Monday in room 252 of the UC. will have to resort to measures other than discussion. whether the request for protection will be complied with. campus organization said yesterday he has asked University Police for protection for the group's activites. A reported threat contained in a letter to the group urges no attempt at the organization of an anti-Israel movement, or we No one has been identified in connectio n with the alleged threat. A spokesman for the group said members have been meeting for over a year, and are "devoted to promoting a n open dialogue on the A r a b Israeli c onflict. A speech by Rabbi Elmer Berger, an "anti-Zionist, and UP Publi c Information and Education Officer M a x Bromley said last night he did not know 1. lve Corpus Christi Catholic Church 9715. 56th St. Temple Terrace Rectory 102 Glen Ridge, ph 988-1593 Forest W e8leyan Church 914 West 131st Avenue t,T', .. .. t : ;, ... Worship-11 a m : :. liJ.Uh a puJtpoJ.i e. -Lt:i U. fi e. at ili But.. Daily Mass: 7;30 a.m. Sat. 8:30 a.m. ; Sunday Masses: 7:30 a.m., 9:00, 10:30, 12:00 & 7:00 p.m.; Vigil Confessions: Sat. 4 to 5 before and after Vigil Mass PASTOR: Fr. Nicholas McLoughlin Sunday Even ing Service-7:30 p m College Dept. Bibfe Study 9:30 A.M. ASST. PASTOR: Fr. Leo Van Den Oetlaar, SJ. Worship 11:00 A.M. & 7:00 P.M. THE -CHAPEL (University Chapel Fellowship) Christian Science Catholic Student Center. I Ecumenical Center for Ministries in Higher Education "'. Sponsored by-: United Method i st Ch' urch United Presbyterian U.S A United Ph. 988-3727 i>resbyterla11 U.S United Church cit Christ Disciples SundayWorshipYear Round 9:45 a.m. -'Coffee & Donuts at The Leave for First United Church on Organization at USF Meets Thursday UC 200 4:30 p.m. % Mass Sunday lla.m. Muldoon Chaplin East Fowler looking for something Bufcan't find it???? TRY JESUS Florida Ave. Baptist Church 4208 No. Florida Ave. Ed Gardner, Pastor SS-9:45AM CT-5:45 PM Worship Hours 11; 00 AM 7 : 00 PM ':lPtist Campus. Ministry 13110 N. 50 St. phone 9&8-64&7 Rori Hawkins, Director Judy Cadenhead,Associate Dir Regular Activities: 'Tue. 6 i30 p m. 1 2:30 p : m Mlnl M

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