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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
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1 online resource (16 pages)


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University of South Florida -- Newspapers ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )


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

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University of South Florida
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University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00248 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.248 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Elmer Berger: Both Arab s and Jews have valid claims BY DAVID RUSS Oracle Staff Writer See related story, page 14. Arab claims of social and political equality for the Palestinians in Israel have at least as much validity as the Zionist demands for a separate Jewish state, Rabbi Elmer Berger said in a speech at USF ye sterday Berger's speech met with boos and applause from the vocal audience of over 100, which was evenly divided between support and dislike of the rabbi's views. Berger said "the bottom line distinction of a Jew is his religion ," not whether or not he supports a separate Jewish state. IT IS IMPOSSIBLE to support Judaism's universal moralities and Prophetic spirit and, at the same time, either support or rerriain silent about Israeli aggression against the rights of the Palestinian Arabs, Berger said "I am an anti-Zionist" because non-Jews in Israel are denied rights and representation granted to Jews merely because they do not practice Judaism. or meet other arbitrary requirements for citizenship, he said "I could be called a pro-Arab in so much as it is pro-black to disagree with the apartheid Oracle pho!o by Gabe "I could be calle.d a pro Arab in so much as it is pro-black to disagree with the apartheid policy of South Africa or Rhodesia." -Elmer Berger policy of South Africa or Rhodesia;" Berger said. BERGER WAS ordained in 1932 after graduating from the Hebrew Union College and University of Cincinnati. In 1943 he helped found the American Council for Judaism He resigned from the council .in 1969 over a policy disagreement with the leadership. Berger then formed and became president of the American Jewish Alternatives to Zionism, Inc. in Washington, D. C. The Am. erican people have been led into unquestioning support of Israel with "Zionist propaganda" filled with "halftruths" about the establishment and legitimacy of Israel, he said ACCORDING TO the Zionists, every person in every country in the world is guaranteed Israeli citizenship if that person either practices Judaism was born of a Jewish mother, or meets other requirements set up by the Israeli parliament, he said. This citizenship policy seems fo support Arab claims of Israeli territorial aggression, he said If everybody elig ible for citizenship took advantage of the offer, they would have room to live only in a territorially expanded Israel, he said. !Rabbi Elmer Berger emphasizes a point ... as he spoke on campus yesterday to 100. Efforts to restore peace in the area have so far been superfic ia l devoted to drawing meaningless lines of military demarcation rather than solving the causes of the Arab-Israeli conflict, Berger said. HE SAID ANY permanent solution to the conflict must Ford made ,. serious errors: Pierpoint BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Pres. Gerald Ford has already made some serious political mistakes but it is still .too early to tell whether he can handle the problems of the country, CBS White House correspondent Robert Pierpoint said here yesterday. Pierpoint spoke to about 125 people in the UC Ballroom on the "Burgeoning Presidency." Later in the day he talked with Mass Communications students and the Presidents Council. The pardoning of former Pres. Richard Nixon was the most serious political blunder, he said, which hurt Ford's own political standing as well as that of his party. "It was done for concern for a man physically, mentally and emotionally ill but the timing was very bad," Pierpoint said. "The question is will a Mr. Nice Guy president be able to handle the problems of the country," he said. Pierpoint has been a White House correspondent for 17 years, covering five presidents. He has just recently returned from Asia with Ford. Recalling when Pres. Eisenhower sent troops to Little Rock, Ark to enforce school integration, Pierpoint said, "It takes a certain kind of personal integrity to uphold the law when you don't necessarily believe in law. This is a type of integrity unfortunately we haven't seen too much in recent years.'' The White House under Eisenhower was run like a military operation, he said, with each man assigned a definite role. He said Eisenhower never really was sure why the reporters were there and n ever really lm<::w any of them until the end of his term. guarantee the human and legal rights of the three million Palestinian Arabs who have been "the principle victims of in justice" in the setting up of a sovereign Israel. Berger denied an accusation from the audience that his speech ignored the 3,000 year-old per secution of the Jewish people. Berger's appearance was sponsored by the USF Americans for Justice iri the Middle East. University Police

2-THEORACLE December 3 1974 Ford warns U.S. of 1fe r itself' WASHINGTON -Pres. Ford urged Congress last night to act swiftly on his proposals for slowing inflation and braking the recession, and warned "our greatest danger tod .ay is to fall victim to the mor e exaggerated alarms" about the ailments of the economy. Ford, in a nationally broadcast news conference, offered no new proposals for action either to boost production, slow rising prices or head off predicted increases in unemployment. His prepared remarks were similar to those accompanying his economic statement to Congress late last month He called for ''speCial and immediate attention by this Congress'' on four major areasto cut federal spending, expand assistance for the unemployed pass the trade reform bill and approve a tax reform measure cleared by the House Ways and Means Committee. Ford recalled that he had recommended a 31-point program Oct. 8 to deal with in flation, recession and shortages of energy resources But he complained much of the program still waited congressional action and said: "Times are nowhere From the Wires of United Pre s s International near desperate to paraphrase Pres. Franklin D. Roosevelt's great rallying cry that the only thing we have to fear is fear it self. Still it is a good thing to remember." Ehrlichman overruled WASHINGTON Defendant John D. Ehrlichman asked yesterday that the Watergate cover up trial be suspended over the Christmas holidays un ti! Richard M. Nixon is well enough to testify But Judge John J Sirica declared, We're going to finish this case by Christmas." Sirica earlier promised to hear arguments on the question tomorrow but at the end of the long day, the 44th day of the trial, he announced his intention to finish by Christmas Ehrlichman's lawyer, William S. Frates, said it was a "common sense" proposal to recess the trial and let the jury go home until Nixon is well enough to give testimony for the defense Thr ee c ourt-appointed doc t ors w ho exa mined Nixon at his S a n C lem e nt e, Calif., home r e port e d on Friday that he is too ill to c ome to Washington to t e stify and that he would not even be able to give a deposition until J a n 6. Ehrlichman has not yet taken the stand in his own defense. Former White House chief of staff H.R. Haldeman acknowledged under cross examination ye sterday by Assistant Watergate Prosecutor Richard Ben-Veniste, that he had not told the federal grand jury about the White House taping system "I was under orders of the President of the United States that it not be disclosed, Haldeman said "It was not a matter of my hopes; it was my instructions." Republican re-elected WASHINGTON-Rep. John B Anderson, R-Ill., cri ticized by conservative GOP congressmen for failing to support the Nixon administration on most issues, turned back strong opposition yesterday and won re election as the chairperson of the House Republi c an Conference. A nd e r son, one of t h e m o r e lib e ral R e publican s in the House, d efeated challenger Charles Wiggins, R-Calif., on a caucu s vote of 85 to 52. W i ggins, a s taunch supporter of Richard M Nixon on the House Judiciary Committee represente d the GOP con servatives The House Democratic caucus, including 75 new members and 216 holdovers also met today to choose their leadership for the new session of Congress which begins Jan. 14. The election for GOP conference chairperson -the counterpart of the Democratic caucus chairperson was the first order of business in a meeting of the 144 Republicans who will comprise next year' s minority in the House Hindsight prevention WASHINGTON The F or d callin g for th e r a pid con ve nin g o f "all inte r este d av i atio n p a r ties" t o look for w a y s to solv e the probl e m New minister chosen TOKYO Members of the ruling Liberal Democratic Party chose American-educ ated Takeo Miki as Japan' s new prime minister but yesterday they delayed final action on the nomination until tomorrow Miki, a 67-year-old former deputy premier who has been in politics for 37 years, was picked over three other potential con tenders Sunday to succee d Prime Minister Kakuei Tanaka 5fi, who announced his resignation Nov. 26 ifl the midst of a shaky political situation resulting from corrupti on charges Party sources said the caucus of the party's 405 members in the two houses of the Diet 'parliament was postponed from a tentative date today until tomorrow so they could make preparations for the nomination Soviet ship launched Aid saves merchant ship Professional Air Traffic Controllers Organization ( P ATCO) said yesterday the crash of a Trans World Airlines jetliner near Washington Sunday, which killed 92 persons, probably could have been prevented by a radar system the government stopped using for. commercial flights four years ago PATCO Pres John F Leyden said Precision Approach Radar would have let controllers warn the pilot of TWA's Flight 514 that he was below his glide path and about to slam into the Blue Ridge Mountains MOSCOW The Soviet Union put a two-man spacesh i p in orbit yesterday in a rehearsal for next year's U.S -Soviet joint flight. U.S. and Soviet spllce officials were in telephone communication about the progress of the flight and U.S .. ground MIAMI A 300-foot Panamanian merchant ship that radioed for help when it began taking on water in 16to 20-foot seas was out of trouble and en route to Philadelphia yesterday evening after being assisted by a Coast Guard plane and another vessel. The Coast Guard said the "Martha S" was located about 350 miles northeas t of Miami at 5 :30 p m., about five hours after officials received its urgent call for help The Coast Guard aircraft lowered emergency pumps to the stricken ship and another merchant vessel, the Boston, also assisted in bringing the flooding under control within a few minutes The "Martha S" then continued to Philadelphia, where the ship's agents were expected to make any necessary repairs, the Coast Guard said. The ship was originally en route from Houston to New York when it began taking on water in rough seas and issued the distress call shortly after noon yesterday. They reported their engine room was flooded. and their onboard pumps were unable to contain the flow of water. The "Martha S" was carrying 25 passengers, including one woman 'Florida Fox' guilty ORLANDO John William Clouser, the Florida Fox" who spent more time on the FBI's list of 10 most wanted From the Wires of United Press International fugitives than any other man, pleaded guilty yesterday to conspiracy to commit robbery and was sentenced to five years in prison. Following the negotiated plea, Clouser 42, was given credit for two and a half years he has already served in jail. The former Orlando policeman will be eligible for parole after serving another year in prison. Clouser was placed on the FBI's list of 10 most-wanted criminals in January, 1965, and he remained on that list for eight years. Milk prices may rise MIAMI BEACH The head of the National Mil'.{ Producer Federation predicted yesterday that milk prices may rise by 15 per cent in 1975. Glen Lake president of the group told nearly 2 ,000 farmers and dairy cooperative leaders attending a convention that farmers are facing severe infla tion bad weather, poor crop conditions and strong competition from imported products. Robert Miller an economist for the U S Department of Agriculture, said he sees no improvement in dairy problems until l a te 1975. The Oracle -is the official studented ited newspaper of the University of Soul t Florida and is publishe d lour times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, duri_ ng tho academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year p eriod m i d -June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address corre spondence to the Oracle, LET 472, Tampa, Fla. 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographi cal tone of al I advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs activities and facilities of the University of South are available to all on a non d iscriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, reh91on, sex, ag e or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. Psychologist crushed GAINESVILLE Dr. Sidney M. Jourard, a nationally recognized expert in humanist psychology, was crushed to death yesterday while working under his sports car at his home in southwest Gainesville Police said the sports car fell off a jack, crushing Jourard's head. He recently returned from a world tour that included several lectures to universities on psychology. The TWA Boeing 727 hit just below the top of a 1,700-foot mountain ridge, killing all 85 passengers and seven crew members. Leyden said it was at least the third major crash in recent years that the approach radar could have prevented Leyden release'd a letter that PATCO was sending to Pres. stations were tracking it. Dave Heinz Imports Sales Ser vice Parts 2 38-8 4 85 1101 E Hillsborough Ave. IWhippin Post! I Now P aying.... PUSH PUSH t Next Week.... J f SAGE 1 Girls Free Tues Wed. & Thur. HAPPY HOUR Wed. & Sat. $ 5 Draft Starts At 8:00 t 14727 N. Flo. Ave. On Florido north of Fletcher 935-5414 ******************************************************


THE ORACLE -December 3, 1974 3 Student Senate nature hurting from resignations Oracle photo by Gabe Funiska BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer The representative nature of Student Senate has b ee n hurt by the large number of senators' resignations Five senators, including the senate's second president pro tempore this quarter, resigned at last Tuesday night's meeting. This leaves only 10 who were originally electedto their posts in January and who took office in March. It's getting cold Fourteen senators, or 56 per cent of the only official representative body for all the students at USF, have been appointed by SG Pres. Richard Merrick. SENATORS usually list lack of time because of jobs or involvement in other student organizations as reasons for their resignations. The mercury dipped down in the low 30s last night: tender plants were wrapped to protect them from the cold and students bundled up to confront the first cold snap of the season. Briggs applies for U F p .ost USF's Director of Graduate Studies John Briggs said yesterday he has applied for the job of vice president Academic Affairs at University of Florida CUF). for the Senate hears 1 order' plan concerning impeachment A search committee at UF has been looking for applicants, and so far has received about 100, a secretary for search committee chairperson Dr. Harry Sisler said yesterday. Briggs said he applied for the job the last week of October, prompted by colleagues among the faculty at UF. BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer Responding to a 45-minute procedural entanglement at last week's Student Senate meeting, the Senate will select tonight alternate methods of conducting impeachment pro ceedings, Senate Pres. Wayne Wechsler said. The Senate is hearing charges of misfeasance, nonfeasance and malfeasance against SG Secretary for Minority Affairs Bennie Herring. He has allegedly failed to complete projects, failed to maintain "visibility" in the SG office and used his title for personal gain. THESE CHARGES are based on evidence compiled by Senator Jim Sabo 4 EGU Due to lack of time only the charge of misfeasance, improper performance of his job, was dealt with last week. Several senators argued last week the Senate was improperly T oo o New Policy-Family Entertainment All Seats $2.00 Al All Times DOUBLE FEATURE California Split R with E 11 iot Gould and George Sega I Bob & Carol & Ted & Alice with Robert Culp, Dyan Cannon, Natalie Wood, & Elliot Gould caught up in declaring Herring's guilt or innocence, rather than leaving that responsibility up to the Student Court of Review The purpose of impeachment is being misunderstood by many senators, John Grannan, 4 HTY, said "It's not up to us to decide who's lying," he said. Rather, he said the senators should only decide if evidence against him warrants impeachment Wechsler said impeachment proceedings will probably con tinue into Qtr. 2. Herring is the first member of SG Pres. Merrick's administration to have such proceedings started against him Briggs taught biology and anatomy at UF between 1954-58, as an instructor and associate professor. He said the new job would represent a promotion and hopefully a considerable raise in salary. Briggs began teaching Zoology at USF 10 years ago, and became the chairperson of the Zoology Department about two months later, a job he held for seven years before becoming director of Graduate Studies. Sisler's secretary said the deadline for application to the job has been set at Jan. 1 and the search committee hopes to forward a final set of recom mendations to UF Pres. Robert Marston before September All parties and group gatherings 10% off for groups of one dozen or more anytime wind up the a quarter with a biggie II!! Pizza Pub H enrace Piaza ...... (analysis J Their replacements are not required to come from the college districts which they are replacing. "It's a sad thing," Senate Pres. Wayne Wechsler said. "That destroys any continuity, any forward motion with which the senate moves." Although Wechsler briefs each new senator on the background of current issues, these new people have difficulty making respon sible decisions having not been immersed in the issues from their conception. MEETINGS ARE hampered not only by the time consumed going through the ritual of ap proving Merrick's appointments, but by the new senators lack of knowledge about parliamentary procedure and the 'workings'' of the senate. A large turnover in Student Senate is inevitable because it is a time consuming, often thankless job for students who have precious little time to spend. But the senate is suffering for it. !!111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 IE Need a job next quarter? The Oracle needs experienced writers call Sandy Wright at 974-2842 Ill ffi Unusual Gifts: Hand -1-Craft Embrod.shirts, maxies, prty p'jamas, handbags, .brassnares, papier mache, inlays, jeweleries etc. 20 per cent off on all purchases $10.00 & up Tues., Wed., Thurs., Fri., 3, 4, 5, 6 of Dec. MultiNat'l Emporium Crnr. Mass North gate Mall, 8911 N. Fla. Ave. ;f #&. t\ EQUIPMENT t1 ffl t\ WEEKLY LANTERNSICE CHESTS DAILY SCREENED DINING PATIOS DINING CANOPIES 1 \ '. EASY OPEN'THUR5. & FRI. 9.9 I MON., TUES, WEDS., & SAT. 9-6 .;,1 OUTFITIERS FOKCAMPING, :,/, BACKPACKIMG, CANOEING I tMC. -[THE LARGEST SELECTION Of FREEZE DRY FOODS IN THE AREA] 8711 N. 40th ST. 988-0045_ This Christmas giue a gift of good grooming lromRK. Gift Pak you v e seen advertised on TV. In the Gift Pak are RK Men's Bar. Professional Hairstyling Spray, RK Shampoo a nd Woodspice Cologne RK products are acid balanced protein poly peptide-enriched, compat ible with your hair and skin. With RK in your Christmas stocking you'll l1ave a head start on a better New Year. We know because we use all tl1e RK products professionally. r----------. ------, I i --------1 United Hair Lines Guys' and hairstyles. specialize in European cutting Gals' We latest layer 3 Stylists to serve you. Appointments preferred. HOURS: MON-FRI 10am-8pm SATURDAY 10am-6pm Floriland Mall Busch Blvd. and Florida Ave. 932-0604


4 -THE ORACLE December 3, 1974 More minority recruiting needed Despite the rhetoric, USF clearly has a long way to go before it has reason to be really proud of its Equal Opportunity program. Minority personnel represent a very small portion of the students and upperlevel positions at the University, despite claims that Equal Opportunity is thriving. A recent report by Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs showed there are only 29 women and five blacks holding administrative posts in Academic Affairs. This means ap proximately 16 per cent of the academic administrators are women and about 3 per cent are blacks. THESE FIGURES are ridiculously low. More aggressive recruitment of minorities is necessary before USF can hope to be considered an "Equal Op portunify employer.'; And now is a good time for that recruitment to get underway. The College of Arts and Letters is in the process of looking for a dean and the Oracle suggests the search committee interview as many qualified minority candidates as possible. We are not asking for a token ap pointment of an unqualified woman, black, Oriental or minority person. But we are asking that the search com mittee take an extra step to help USF reach its opportunity goals. Committee on ethics necessary It is a commendable action when a policy making body admits that it is not perfect. Moreover, when that body takes steps to insure that its policies will be ethical, it should be doubly commended. The Student Senate will consider at .tonight's meeting, an amendment establishing a permanent committee, the Special Commission on Political Ethics (SCOPE) to oversee and make suggestions on the legal and ethical positions of SG policy. The Oracle believes that this is a giant step forward that is needed not only in the SG, but in aUforms of state and national govern ment. The committee, if established, will have the power to investigate any and all branches of the SG policy making body. It will have the legal power to subpoena any and all SG documents for review. The findings of the committee will be submitted to all branches of the SG and to the vice president for Student Affairs. It will further be empowered to make any suggestions to these officials that it deems necessary. SG Pres. Richard Merrick is also working on a similar proposal to study the affairs of the state council of Student Body Presidents and the Florida Association of Student Senates, both statewide organizations. We at the Oracle feel these proposals are worthwhile and will benefit the entire University community. ORACLE By setting an example of fair em ployment and promotion of minority staff and faculty, USF can encourage more minority students to enroll The Oracle feels that a black population which represents 5 per cent of all those enrolled is nothing to be proud of. USF, HOWEVER, apparently feels differently. When black enrollment reached 1,020, the University proudly. announced it had met its goal for the year. editorials There must be, not a balance of power, but a community of power; not organized rivalries, but an organized common peace. Woodrow Wilson The Oracle is glad to see minority student representation is up from its 3.8 per cent figure of last year but we feel 5 per cent is far too low to be a real Equal Opportunity goal. Qualification rather than sex, race or nationality should always be the main consideration in student selection or employment. But when certain groups are virtually missing from sections of the community because of past prejudicial treatment, then an extra effort should be made to seek out those who have been excluded. ,.,-------...... ,,,. ...... / ', / ,' / \ \ / \ I \ / \ I \ I \ I \ / \ I \ \ I I 1 ... ,.--.. \, .;;j/j,{ ..,.--.... /' '\ I 'fl\< ...... / \ l ', 1' ', I \ II i \ / \I -'I,/""" .f&l ,; i ;,;y / I I : <, ,i "THA.T Commentaries planned STAFF Each week the Oracle will provide space for a commentary by either a member Qf the USF community or state-level educator. Anyone interested in writing a commentary may contact the editor at 974-2842 Editor Sandra Wright Advertising Manager ........ Tom Wallace Managing Editor ...... Dave Moormann News Editor . Wayne Sprague Entertainment Editor .... Ellie Sommer Sports Editor .. Rid.dY Weatherly Layout Editor .. Matt Bokor Copy Editor .... Luanne Kitchin Photo Editor ..... Mark Sherman Illustration Editor ....... Terry Librarian Anna Bozo Adviser ... Leo Stalnaker Advertising Coordinator ..... Harry Daniels Production Manager ..... Joe McKenzie Compositor. .. Kim Hackbarth I -ACP All-American since 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 Wire Editor .. Larry Vianello NeWS Phones .. 974-2619 or 264fcir 2396 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising, 5 p.m. Wed nesday for Tuesday issue, S 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 normal deadline. Classified ads taken 6 a.m. lo 12 noon, LET 472, two days before publication in person or by mail witt. payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, B a.m. to 5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be subr:iitted to the Oracle in LET 469 or through the suggestion boxes in.the Library and UC. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $1.13,51-1.76 or Sc per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the Cniversity of South Florida. (Seventy-one per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue. l


DOONESBURY 11/H!RE DO YOU1HINK. f 6(, : >WJ\t9 J'/1 MOYIN' /NW/TH VIR6/NIA, POCATUU I I 0 SJ1Nbl ._.,,, OH,Hl CJ,YIJ6-l/P? \ "/HANKS FOti. YOUR.CONC&RN, MRS. POCAT&lU, 8IJT :r 7HINK r CAN HANO/...& THIS. I by Garry Trudeau tllt1J,A5I tJNP&RSTANO IT, VIRGINIA !XJGSN'T MMT YOUTOMOY6 I !NI !{Y, PO{AlCUJYOtJ GO MJN/J YIX'ROll/N BIJSINESS, HtAR? HfitUJ?.. 66TM6 UH .. CAN 111 IaJ41& 8f.RKtfY /N?.. PrJt!C6! (}(JICK?! / I I AU R/6HT, NOii/, ayo&-IUHAT61YS?! WHO SAIP ya; COVlO MOV& IN H&R?! I VIR61NIA, I ... I NOT TO NOTTO MM/ON THe MeNT!ON TH& 11/JPITIONAt. A/Jf}!T/ONAt. R&NT/ RENT! / I Blke tlcketlng not needed Editor : I am writing in regard to UP ticketing bicyclists for riding their bicycles (essentially). For one thing, there are very few who ride on the grass, and those that do are escaping riding up on someone's heels or Birdsall thanked for distribution of free books Editor: Thank you to Richard Birdsall, 4 AMS, the man who made it possible for our students to have free books Strange as it seems, he experienced some difficulty in giving away paperback books, but his persistence was reward ed, and I do hope that there will be future distributions of "freebies," and that those students who did not get a chance this time can augment their libraries on the next occasion. Dan Rutenberg Acting Dean College of Arts and Letters avoiding distress of a possible collision Secondly, sidewalks are the safest places to ride Just con sider the traffic on the roads and how dangerous riding bicycles in that mess would be Shoot, if it were not for the sidewalks, there would be a lot more vehicle C car ) -bicycle calami t ies Thirdly there are so few bicycle-pedestrian accidents in view of total number of at tendants on campus, i t's not even worth the fuss. But, I am a bicyclist and I don' t want my freedom of riding my bicycle on campus taken away Therefore, I feel designated sidewalks should be announced to allow bicyclists this freedom. Joseph L. Wylupek 2DUS letters polity All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. THE ORACLE-December 3, 1974 5 ....... WUSF's major obligation to serve Tampa Bay area Editor : I would like to respond to Eliot Kleinberg's letter of Oct. 30 regarding WUSF. I consider myself quite knowledgeable in the area of broadcasting having an avid interestin the area. I think I can speak with some qualification, therefore, when I say that I haven't before run across a case of a university-run radio station where the students felt that station's primary purpose was to' serve them. For example I used tolive in the St. Paul Minneapolis area, and the University of Minnesota there has a station, KUOM, whose programming is mainly classical plus a good amount of news, public affairs, educational and cultural features. I never heard of the students at the U of M who number well over 40,000, asking for programming aimed to their tastes. KLEINBERG CITES WVUM, the University of Miami station, as an example of the type of station he apparently would like to see here. From the information I have on WVUM, the station's power is 10 watts, which for FM does not reach very far beyond campus. WUSF, on the other hand has a far greater wattage and covers the entire bay area. Given these factors therefore it would seem to me that WUSF' s primary obligation should be not merely to the 20,000 USF students, but to the far greater popul ation living in the Tampa Bay area. My own complaint regarding WUSF is that it doesn't i n my opinion devote a sufficient amount of time to public affairs programming or cultural features I would ha v e no objection to an hour or t w o of progressive on WUSF if it was on late at night, as it was previousl y but WQSR in Sarasota plays the same kind of music, it plays it more often than WUSF ever did, and, in my opinion, handles the progressive format much better than WUSF did. MY SOLUTION to Kleinberg's problem would be for the university to set up a second So. Caicos 3 days 2 nights $220 Includes Flight from St. Pete All meals Hotel Accommodations Your Diving and Tanks with air Deduct $40 for nondivers Your On Campus Travel Agent AOTC 974-2001 ADM 102 lttttrs station, either a low-power outlet such as WVUM, or a low-power carrier-current station. The latter operates over electrical wiring, and quite a few univer sities and colleges have such a station. I'm not sure however, that USF can afford to set up such a station. The reason Florida suppbrtS WUSF, I believe, is to operate it as a public service and that includes serving those areas not met by other stations. Classical music, mixed with public affairs, arts and similar features, as a commercial radio format, isn't profitable enough in advertising revenues to justify it as a format, as far as most commercial broadcasters : are concerned Ih my opinion, while there;s always room for improvement, WUSF is C()ming closer to doing What it ought to be doing than it was .two years or so ago. William Burpee 2COM Attention lsicyc:le Owners USF BIKE CLUB & University Polite will have a table for bicycle. registration a nd engraving in front of the UC December 3rd and 4th for your benefit. Social Security number or driver license number will be engraved free on bikes. CANNES FESTIVAL 1973 GRANO SPECIAL JURY PRUE Exclusive Area Showing! Central Florida Premiere! Wed, and Thurs., Dec. 4 and5, 7 : 30p.m. ONLY LET 103 $1.00 admission Film Art Series Suggested for Mature Audiences Main Street lee Cream 11140 N. 30th St. Ph. 977-5066 Open: lla.m.-llp.m. Sun.-Thurs. lla.m.-12p.m. Fri.-SaL New Sandwich Menu-Special Luncheon Prices! for a s.oo Gift f.ertificate To he given away Tues. December 10 Need not be present to Win!


6-THE ORACLE December 3, 1974 Student dancers perform Oracle Photo by Mark Sherman USF musicians to give show of marches, suites USF"s two \Vine! ensembles and the Universi t y Band will perform toni ght in the Univer s it y Theatre at ll::lO. The Brass Ensemble, part of Wind Ensemble II, under the direction of D r James C roft. will present "Exaudi Deus" by Giovanni Gabrieli. This 16th century piece has been adapted, arranged and edited for conBallet sold out The annual performance of the Nutcracker by the Florida Ballet Theatre is scheduled for Dec. 11, 12 and 13 at Curtis Hixon. The only tickets available are for the Gala Evening Performance Dec. 13 at 8:15 p m temporary brass by former !JS F student Dean Lock

UC art show stimulates curiosity Reviewed b y ELLIE SOMMER Entertainment Editor The room is very d a rk. If you come from outside it takes a few minutes to adjust to the subdued lighting and shadowy forms. But gradually as your pupils widen, objects become clearer. A large airplane sets ob structively in the center of the altered gallery. Wind whips across the room A dull hum breaks through a Frank Sinatra favorite spinning continuously in the far north corner of the room. For anyone who has visited the UC Gallery in its more conventional days, the current exhibit will prove exciting and culturally stimulating. It would not be natural for everyone to understand or accept Artists Otto Maddox, Michael O'Neal, D .exter Phillips, Mike Sartino, Raymond Seay and Erik Vontillius are the artists featured in the UC Gallery show eve ry piece in the show. But variety is its asset and change is its motto; so at least one piece of work is bound to invoke empathy in each viewe r s imagination. As the six contributing artists put it : Reunited after travailing in the austere atmosphere of Tierra de! Fuego South America, six artists will exhibit here their most recent efforts Included in the show will be a variety of both collaborative themes and per sonal statements. "Three of the group pieces, "Window," "Light-out," and "Black-in" are direct responses to our Tierra de! Fuego ex perience, relation to light, form and sound; our presence essence and absence. Individual pieces run the gamut of artistic en deavors." The room is full of hidden s urprises Some are examples of exceptional artistic talent. Others are a bit theatrical and somewhat sensational, ex pressing perhaps, the artists'. personal convictions or viewpoint. It can be debated whether or not such pieces are actually art. But then matters are complicated when one tries to define art. Some say it is any form of self-expression. The UC Gallery is very full of self-expression this week. The challenge is offered by the artists. It is necessary to use all your senses when you visit the gallery Also do not neglect your innate gift of curiosity. Some of the best work is the most difficult to find. Maclaine asks Rep. Mills to explain NEW YORK CUPIJ Actress Shirley MacLaine, reacting to reports that Rep.' W ilbur Mills claimed her as one of the aspiring performers he launched into show business said Monday the veteran Arkansas Democrat should "exp lain his ways and tell us what he means." I love old Wilbur said the popular red-haired comedienne, but I didn t meet him until late 1973. I was under the impression that I was launched a long time before that." Mills was quoted Sunday as including MacLaine as one of 14 or 15 personalities to whom he gave a boost in business He also said MacLaine was the only one who "flopped." "Old Wilbur was just being himself said the actress, ex ploding into laughter Referring to the incident in which stripper Fanne Fox ran from Mills' car in Washington D.C., and fell in the Tidal Bas i n MacLaine said, Bring this ad 10 per cent discount Ifimin J\nwri.can J\rl alforl? Direc t Importers o f the best in Arts & Crafts from L at in America Exqui s ite hand embroidered c l othing for Men & Women Jewel ery-Rugs-Leather Good s from Equador & Peru Gourmet Coffee Served M a n ufacturers o f '//. [ C(7 I /'., ; .-Lttjllff /7orr.?t 111e ( Hjjr: r 100 per-ce nt Pure C o ffee Extract 2902 W l

8-THEORACLE .. December 3, 1974 GIFT SELECTIONS in Chri s tma s Gift Box Love's Fresh Lemon Love's Sensuous Scents Love's Baby Soft Eau De Love 'f './ .. .:: ,-. (Fair Trade Item s ).,.,_ .,_ \ .: :} : .. ..... .. -The All Purpose L amp With A Mood Of Its Own DUAL I L LU M INATI O N-Spring balance d movement enables the exa c t pos i tioning ol direct hgh t !or t h e t ask T ranslucenl shade casts a warm giow of induect light that ados to a n y envi r o nment. MULTI PLE USESFits in anywhere Cl:i.mps t o tables: desks. workbenches. shelves. ladders. sewing machines. etc. or mounts t o walls or ott1cr ver1:ca1 su rl aCt!!l One lnm;:> docs It a ll. S T RO N G A design combinco w1:t1 an Cl)g 1ncc rcct nHx a! :;:ee l and piJs\lc ;issures ycnrsof Use Tough and rugged. yet CJSY t o clean. M O DERN smart w1!h a took that blends m with any rt ecor Vibra n: col o rs contnl)l1 l e 10 ;'Ill scH 1:igs LUMAGL O comes in 1r:inslw:cnt <::olor s ol white. yellow. orang e .1nd r e d .. :ind rn n on-tr :msluc ent c0lNS o t b r own ilnd b 1:'!ch. Eric h ltimp is cqu1poed 1 IWO W:l) tJr, 1 c;..c 1 Colognes Perfumes Body Talc Lotion bnported Mexican Jewelry STAINED GLASS F IL IGREE Store-Wide Selection OFF CARDS STATIONERY Cainpus Wear School Supplies College Crested -Mugs -Glassware Boxed XIllas Candy Books Paperbac ks Refer e n c e Ch eese Boards 1T Sorrv! ... Fair Traded I tems NOT I NCLU D E D, a l s o Reco r ds Ca c ulat o r s1 Ca ndy. Toba cco Prod u c ts, S a l e B ooks and Se r rices. 1


THE ORACLE _;_ December 1974 9 Rockwell announces TheAffiwers. FREE CHARGER wit h Mociel.20-R only! t;tl models in stock for Christmas exCePt ,'V\odel 10-R ... And now for the questions: With all the calculator brands around today, why choose The AnswersJ Because of what they do ... plus what they cost. -.. plus who manufactures a nd stands behind them: Rockwell lnternatio01al-the company that's k nown for the right answers i n advanced electronic&. Is this the same Rockwell that helped put man on the-moon? Who are The Answers for? Just about everybody : Students bus i nessmen. people in technical professions-plus anyone who keeps a checkbook. counts cal_ories. or pays bills and taxes. Which Answer is right for you? Tha t depends ori the kinds of questions Let's look at our line of calculators one at a time. That's us. We were prime .. : .;:--.. .... contractors for the Apollo ni opn project That aASwers a lot -..= '-'---, ( of Questions -,.:.::.:;:-:. ;\ Model 10R, our Basic Answer, has these featu res : 8-digit display 4 functions ( +-x + ) Algebraic.logic-it works the way you think (for instance, enter 5-3= to get the answer. 2) Floating decimal R e p eat function Bat tery operated AC jack .. Model 20R. All Basi c Answer features PLUS Full ing memory Automatic .<".:. r i -r,-, } j,\ \. r"--1'--"'\ f -., i ":tY ; ,..._ ,, : j --.::S ,.-, : : .!i--.H '\,; .f I '\ \-:--i ,-. ...... : /{ \ '" ,,. r---'. :.,'--, !{ti -..-:'' "9. / ./ .;----\\,. -T .,.. ... 11 .' ', '. r \.:::: ,, r ... : '' \ .' : ... --.''" '.'., :-;i ;7ir l \ r .. .. -.. r .,,.-.......:.._ \ .... ;. ... J'.. ,. F"' :. I _,,,..;.._ .... I t r --.. Manufacture r's suggested retail price. Accessory kit. Model 01R. for these two models contains an AC adapte r and vinyl carrying case. Orlly 20R, $49.95 10R, $29.95 t._y ,., ...... ,, r!amous Artists too! ... Including the Best Sellers HOP & >cated in the UC Building Center of Campus co nstants % key Automatic Battery operated pr ogra mmable conversion mark-on and discount Batter y AC jack* operated .With AC adapter Model 51R, Univ ersal Converter. Rechargeable batteries plus AC charger and case Model 30R, Slide Rule Memory. All Basic Answer features Model 61R, Advanced Slide All Basic Answer features PLUS 2 full accumuiating Rule All Basic Answer features PLUS Full accumulating memory Automatic constants PLUS Full accumulating memories Two -place or flo a ting memory Automatic constants decimal Automatic co nstants % key Automatic mark-on Fra c tion calculations 224 Register exchange Sign change Rec i procals Sum of the squares Squa re roots Log. and disc o unt Register fixed conversions plus exchange Sign cha nge p., ..--.. Square ro61s. .. : r-_. '':.!;' \ :: I ; r _; .. -..J. : 1 r \ ...... \ .<-. f.:: "i' .';. -.:1 .. -.. .... functions Trig functions in ,,,,. degrees radians Powers Rechargeable batter ies plus AC charger and case Any more questions? Just ask Rockwell dealer He has ,,: ,,,... _!..P.0 An swers //i. 3 j J_, ; ;: \:. ': <: -',, :J ::... ,!'' i- --<:.' f .': ... ., ... \\ ;;; : l ; ... I v '." _,_ \ --___ :-:----.....,. Rockwell International Hurry for Best. Selection A Perfect Gift Suggestion --;::-rz "?Jkr ... /\ !ff ...


10-THE ORACLE December 3, 1974 FSU SG head claims innocence to charges BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer Florida State University Call for prices! Buy Now For Christmas ... use your BankAmericard Master Charge


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12-THE ORACLE Brahman cagers, Gibson surprised sports 'eye opening' 75-74 loss to FTU In December 3, 1974 Women's basketball attracts 33 hopefuls About 33 prospects for USF's women's basketball team have attended fall workouts so far, coach Jane Cheatham said yesterday. The last two practices will be today and tomorrow from 6: 30 to 8:30p.m. in the gymnasium. Fulltime undergraduate female students are eligible to attend. Cheatham said the prospects will be working on conditioning and basic ball handling skills. Tryouts will be at the beginning of Qtr. 2. The Brahmisses open their schedule Jan. 11, hosting North west Missouri State University, Flagler College and Rollins College in a four-way meet. BY JEFF WHITTLE Oracle Sports Writer Sometimes even the best laid plans go astray. The USF basketball team discovered this sad fact Saturday in its season opening 75-74 loss to Florida Technological Univer sity. "OUR DEFENSE just broke down," explained Brahman coach Bill Gibson. "We weren't protecting the basket." The Knights took advantage of the unguarded hoop, shooting a blistering 62 per cent from the field. Several buckets were close range shots resulting from USF defensive mix-ups. Turnovers also plagued the Brahman attack. The official statistics report 15, but Gibson said he felt sure there were more. ''We made some very, very bad passes that hurt us at some crucial times," he said. IT WAS A seesaw battle the entire way, but with only 1 :25 remaining, USF was leading 7470 in spite of its poor play. But Parachute team captures national collegiate crown BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor USF's parachute team set two records in three-man relative work m-Wl and took five gold medals to capture the trophy for best non-military team in the National Collegiate Parachute Championships in Deland last week. USF finished third in the overall standings in the three-day meet, which ended Saturday. The U.S. Military Academy was first and the Air Force Academy placed second. Forty teams from throughout the country participated. "IT WAS JUST unbelievable," Parachute Club Pres. Randy Fleming said. "It was my college dream to win a gold medal." Fleming, Nicki Watts and Mike McPhillips performed three maneuvers in a record 23.7 seconds for first place among RW teams. On one jump they went from a three-man star through a back loop into another three-man star in 4.4 seconds, also a new collegiate mark. "We only had six practice jmnps," Fleming said. "We had never done three-man R-W before. We had always done fouror five-man." In individual competition Mike Sparr earned a pair of gold medals with firsts in in termediate accuracy and style and accuracy combined. AFTER THREE jumps, he was only five centimeters from the disk, still good enough for first place overall. Sparr also took fourth in intermediate style. Fleming finished 10th in intermediate accuracy. In novice accuracy, Ray Minnerly was 10th, Mary Jane Bainbridge placed 13th and Mike Madden took 17th. What is WUSF? The Campus Radio Station. Help us make it more of what you would like to hear. Call 974-2401. Paid for by the folks at SG. : largest dealers ,-------------, "Our good and I Students 103 off I fast service is 1 1 1 on all accessories our way of I I th k 1 with this ad 1 an s. 1 1 L--------------' Motorcycles-authorized auto dealer 14701 Nebraska Ave. 971-8171 Knight freshman Jerry Prather hit a quick bucket and forward David Rogers cleared an offensive rebound, laying it back up to tie the score at 74 with only 48 seconds remaining. Ten seconds later, the Brahmans committed their final and backbreaking turnover, giving Florida Tech both the ball and the opportunity they needed. Guard Benny Shaw dribbled for 23 seconds until he was fouled by USF's Robert House, and then calmly fired in the free throw that proved to be the most im portant of his game high 23 points. When Brahman Leon Smith missed a last second desperation shot, it was all over. "It hurts; it really hurts," said a dejected Gibson. "But I can't take anything away from Florida Tech. They outhustled us and they deserved to win. "MAYBE THIS opened some eyes, though," he continued. "I think some players found out they weren't as good as they thought they were." "We just didn't play inspired ball," he said. The Brahmans, to put it sim ply, were beaten. Of course they'll get another chance at the Knights late in the r-............................................................................................................ ,.,, ............... I ST AR TREK FANS UNITEI Contact Donna Berns Alpha 350 PH: 974-6314 or 935-0782 ..................................................................................................................... """ "It hurts; it really hurts. But i can't take anything away from Florida Tech. They outhustled us and they deserved to win. Maybe this opened some eyes, though. I think some players found out they weren't as good as they thought they were." Bill Gibson season. And Gibson made it perfectly clear what he expected. "I can assure you, when Florida Tech comes down here in February, it will be a different story," he said. "I guarantee it." Europe will never cost less Your Student on-campus Travel Center is working for you, to make it possible to see Europe at an irresistible rate. Stop in and sign up now for advance information on an up and coming special student group charter for the summer of '75. Make it your year to remember. AOTC-974-2001 ADM 102 Sorority Rush Qtr. II SIGN UP Mon. Dec. 2, Fri. Dec. 6, In UC Lobby Argos, Andros. ''TY/ ,,,,,, ere looking for' a few Good Women."


Oracre photo by Gabe Punlska THE ORACLE -December 3, 1974 13 Catholic Student Center takes coed football title Two touchdown s and a s af e t y g av e the Catholi c Student Center ( CSCJ a 16-7 win ove r Mu a nd the coe d footb all c hampionship last night. Bri a n Brad y ca u g h t a :35y ard pa ss fro m Ge()rg1: K e ller then kicked th e e xtra point for CSC' s first s c o re T h e n H.ufus H ee d trapped the Mu qu;:1rte rback in the end zone for a s af ety. The final CSC t a lly came on a five -ya r d run b y Terri Roache and Brady s conver s ion Mu's only points came on ari interception return so CSC' s defense was not scored on all season. Bob Selfe and Julian Whitekus picked off a couple of Mu passes to spark the CSC def e nse The win gave CSC a 5-0-2.record overall, while Mu dropped to 5-1-1. In other action, Fontana Staff beat Fontana 8 by a 7-6 margin to capture third place in the final standings. SAE quarterback Jack Lambert scrambles toward.paydirt .. but is stopped short in his team's 47-7 win over Iota I. Students, Faculty and Staff of U.S.F. \'llQ SAVE $$ on TIRES (> .. SAE, Slugs w1i1 football games Mounting & Balancing S 5 O % available 0 Q Mastercharge BankAmericard = Discount : Jack Lambert threw four touchdown passes and scored on a three-yard run to lead Sigma Alpha Epsilon ( SAE) to a 47-7 win over Iota 1 in the semifinals of the campus intramural football championships yesterday. SAE, the defending campus champ, will face the Slugs the independent division winners, in the finals today at 4 : 15 p m on intramural football field No. 3. The Slugs yesterday won their semifinal contest over Black Soul by a 21-0 margin. Ali three touch downs came on passes two from Danny Hussin to John Douglas and one from Hussin to Ray Guarino. Vic Moye added the extra points. But the key factor in Slugs' victory was their pass rush team captain Andy Russo said. Iota 1 took the lead in the other contest on the second play from scrimmage when Rick Ross connected on a pass to Wayne Trella Dennis Masters kicked the extra point to give Iota a 7-0 margin SAE came back on a pass from Scott Mauger to Morris Fucarino but the conversion attempt failed and Iota remained ahead by a Brown's Trophy Shop RIBBONS SIL VER PLAQUES TROPHIES EMBLEMS DESK SETS CUSTOM DESIGNED TROPHIES SERVICE AND SALES PINS Expert Engraving Judo & Karate Supplies Large Discounts 8814 N. Fla. Ave. Tampa, Florido Ph: 933-428 3 point. Then Lambert took over, scoring on a run up the middle, three passes to Donnie Smith and an option pass to Jim Thornton. Mauger passed to Leonard Britten for the other touchdown and Smith kicked five of seven extra points to round out the scoring. [8/ Q all tire KOON'S TIRE mm= urchasesff CENTER 933-6571 & \. 9545 N. Florida _., listen to your college textbooks It's easy when y ou finish w ith your books y ou trade them in fo r cosh The n t urn it into a down stroke on some new stereo gear. --Whether it's enoug h for a sys t e m or fust a ne w LP depends on how many book s you'v e got to s ell, what condition they r e in, and wheth e r o r not th e r e 's a need for them nati on wi d e Whatever you want to use th e money for it will sure beat ju s t le tting them lie around collecting dust. So bring your books over to the profes sional bookbu y ers at the b ookstore now, while your book is worth the most i t w ill ever be. Wait too lon g and chance s are that all you'll get for y our books is someone e l se s song and dance. sell them for cash at The University of South Florida University Textbook Center DEC. 4 thru 13


14-THE ORACLE December 3, 1974 Petition protests riverfront rezoning plan Petitions requesting the Hillsborough County Commission deny a rezoning request for property located diagonally across from the USF riverfront on Fletcher Avenue have received approximately 370 signatures. The Land and Beef Corp. has requested the property be rezoned from agricultural lo Community Unit to permit them to build a residential and mercial development on the land Wilson Ayers, who lives across the Hillsborough river from the proposed development, began two petitions against the rezoning. One petition directed primarily to people owning property adjacent to the site has about 70 sig natures. The other petition asks support from any county resident and has about 300 signatures, he said. A YEH.S SAID he will present the petitions when the issu e comes before th e County Commission Friday. The County Planning Commission has recommended approval for the change. "The river is already so pollut e d its pitiful," he said. "There are too many of those high density developments located on the riv er." Ayer's petition maintains the water supply will be adversely affected by the increased pollution that would result from the high density residential a nd construction proposed. Zionist Israel won 'tlong survive' "I AM surprised the University would not take a s tand," he said "After all they will be directly affected by any developm ent." Last week Vice President for Finance and Planning Bert Hartley said the University would not make a recommendation on the proposal. The permc10us struggle bet ween Jews and Arabs iri the Middle East will be solved only with an "arms-length marriage" between Israel and the Palestinians living on the Israeli occupied West Bank of the Jor dan River, Rabbi Elmer Berger said yesterday "I don't believe that a Zionist Israel will long survive," the Rabbi said in a press conference before his speech here. bullttin board TODAY Senate Resident Affairs Committee The weekly meeting of the committee is at 4 p.m. in the SG office. All members and other interested persons are invited. Concerned Democrats A meeting in SOC 150 at 8 p.m. for all members and persons interested in effecting progressive social reform at the national, local and university level. Women's Center The Women's Center at the St Pete campus is offering lectures, films and discussions tor and about women. The ac. tivity will run from 10:30 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. at the North Lounge tor lectures and room 243B for the Open House. Free child care is available during presentations. E _veryone interested is welcome. WEDNESDAY World Affairs Council There will be a general meeting tor students interested in UC 158 at' 2 p.m. Membership is open to all students. Cooperative Education and Placement An Orientation Session tor all Coops going on a training assignment Qtr. 2 will be at 2 p.m. in UC 252. This meeting is mandatory. SIMS SIMS will present an "Introductory Lecture on Trancendental Meditation,'' in UC 202 ai 7:30 p.m. Anyone interested is 'invited to_ attend. Essence An important meeting will be in the Ep. silon 1 East Lounge at 8 p.m. Women in terested in pledging Zeta Phi Beta Sorority should attend. THURSDAY Campus Crusade tor Christ Al 8 p.m. in uc 256, Campus Crusade for Christ will hold their weekly meeting. Everyone interested is invited to attend. Baha'i Club Every Thursday evening at in UC 158 there is a Fireside concernin9 'the Baha'i Faith. Everyone is welcome to. come and learn FRIDAY The College of Business Student Advisory Board meets every Fri. in BUS 219 at 2 p.m. Any

SERVICES OFFERED ) GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Sco r e 1,00 0 or your money back. 18 hrs 535; course repeatable free. Over eoo have take n our course in South Florida in the l ast 3 years. For info call 305-854-7466. 10 1, 3 8 10, 15, 17, 22, 24, 29, 31. FAST, accurate typing-professional results-48 hr. service. LIZ 879-722 2 Ext. 238 (day) 988-3435 (eves) IQ2 3 8 10, 15, 17,22,24,29,31,11-5,7' 12, 14, 19, 21,26, 12-3,5: "TYPING," neat and accurate. IBM Selectric, Greek symbols. Close to USF. Please call 626-0321 MEDICAL. College Admission Test CMEDCAT) Dental Admission Test (OAT) -Complete review course. Extensive preparation taught by specialists. Medcat Dat Prep. Sheldon N. Rose, Tampa 985-3518, Miami 1 -305-624-0163 11-21, 26, 12-3, 5 CANCE RENTALS Day-Week Ph. 935-0018 126 EXTRAORDINARY Typist-6 p l us years of Quality Work-I BM Selectric, Type changes, carbon ribbon, pica. Gloria 884 Tfl MANURE COMPOSTED manure delivered by the ton. S25.00. Also tree sugery and carpentry. 9775700. 12;3 THE SECRETARIAT Professional typing. Many type styles. Fa;! delivery. Call after 5 :30. 933-4524.AL T 12 ;4 ( MOlllLE HOMES J LARGE WOODED lot 5 min. from campus in small student oriented setting. Safe Area. Fishing or studying dock, garden tract>. Call Bob 988-4085. 12 ;6 c LOST & FOUND ] FOUND: Calculator. Please call to identify. Will gladly return: 831-4251. 12; 4 LOST: One Vulcan. Comes to the name of Spock. Contact: Donna Berns 974-6314 Alpha 350. 12 ;4 It's not yet too late to place your classified ad. Call 974-2620 today! $69 per person double occupancy 3 days 2 nights Includes: Air Palm Fare from Beach Deluxe Hotel Accomodations Welcome Cocktail Ticket to Un derwater Museum Yor on Campus Travel Agent AOTC 974-2001 ADM 102 THE ORACLE -December 3, 1974 15 ( classified ads J I FOR RENT J r. __ A_u_TOMOTIVE-111111)_{ ..... -H-E.LP-WANT-ED_1111Jli.. ..C..__P_E_Rs_o_N_A_L_ ..... J., IN THE STICKS BIKING DISTANCE 2 BR, w w carpet, central heat, and air, Drapes. Furn-S185, unfurnS160. Pets welcome. Phone988-6393. t f '65 VW Engine runs good s100. Call after 6 pm 988-4814. 12; 6 1970 Ford Maverick 52,000 miles Standard Shift Needs brake work. $800.00 See at Way Apts. 30th. Call Janet 974-2675 days. 12;6 1953 Chevy runs great good gas mileage. $125. Brian 971-4134. 12;6 I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE HCUSE on Lake, male or female. Grad. student or advanced undergrad. Cwn bedroom. $80-mo Call Steve 933-4329 or 974-2099. 12; 4 I MOTORCYCLES &SCOOTERS '73 KAWASAKI S2350 I $850. Beautiful Machine. Call 935-8898 for appt. Front disc, only 5,000 miles. 12;5 Women's Counseling Program u.c. 159 .. 974-2654 CLIFFS KEYNU' REVIEWS ...... ,\ .:-..:.":':::::"'\ ................. \ ,,....,4 ........... .... \ Cliffs Keynote Reviews give it to you stra1ght ... and fast. Self-Tests let you pinpoint whee you need help the most ... lead you right to the b a sic facts and additional information you need t o s h o r e up your weak s p o ts. Make ever y m inute count get the Cliffs Keynote you need for effi. c i ent. profi t able revie w Availabl e for 2 0 major subjec ts. CLIFFS NOTES A merica"s Most Asked for Study Aid. Guides y o u to fas t unde rstandi n g of more than 200 p lays and novels. CLIFFS COURSE OUTLINES Helps you keep up -even ahead -as you study required basic courses. Keyed to m a j o r tex t b ooks Helpful questions, essay topics and b ibliography. PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION SERIES A must f o r e ducatio n m a j o rs. The lirst series t o r e l ate educational theory t o the realit i e s of what's h appening now in education. Now cove r ing more than 20 major topics. (B@atlk_ BOOKSELLER 2112 University Square Mall Tampa TEMPCRARY HELP Agency seeks students for exciting parttime work. High pay, hours flexible. Call now for irifo-9351114. _12; 6 CONTRACT! NG COMPANY needs two persons (male or female) for phone and brochure solicitation. Approximately 15 hrs week. $2.50 -hour plus commission. Call after 8 p.m. 971-8138 12-4 THERE ARE the following vacancies in the Student Senate: Aris & Letters (Dist. I), Business (Dist. I), Natural Science (Dist. IL and Social Science

16-THE ORACLE December 3, 1974 I first quality clothes Top brand Discount Boutique A i ; 'r_\r:'Q : _[Q r"Y fa; t Gwys I Gals 00SY-10 find-15th Street and Fletcher La Place Village easy f Q Wear-Tremendous assortment of sty1es and sizes men's and women's easy to bUY-- I This coupon good for $2.00 off clothing purchased offer expires Dec. 21st Mon.-Sat 10 a.m. 10 p.m.


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