Citation
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)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00249 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.249 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
The Oracle

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Newspaper

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PAGE 1

Warmer weather here Dec. 4, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 95 20 pages Weather will be fair through tomorrow with the low tonight in the mid 30s to low -10s. Highs today and tomorrow will be in the mid 60s to low 70s. :\ortherly winds 10 to 15 mph. Universities to be asked to absorb $7 million debt BY '.\IIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor J : J. Daniel; chairperson of the Board of Regents CBORl Finance_ Committee. said yesterday the BOR will ask state universities next vear to absorb Some $7 million to $10 million of the state's estimated Sl17 million deficit. -: 'It's belt-tightening time for everybody," tie Said. DANIEL SAID the BOR will begin to devefop guidelines for the universiti.es -to follow in cutting costs next year at their meeting l\'londayin West Palm Beach. He said-these gui-delines will include no Salary reductions. He blamed' inflationary high prices of travel" supplies and: utility bills for the cutbacks which ne said will be ma.de before June 30: A 12 ta 15 per cent increase in faculty sataries had been expected by the BOR riextyear, D:;miel.said but that is now impossible : Daniel said while no faculty salaries will be cut, he suspects_ when some i)ositions become Ya-Cant they will not be filled. THE E..XJ>ECTED .state deficit is the latest quartedy figure of a joint revenue estimating committeemade lip of officials from the departments of Administration and Rever:lueand staff members froni both houses of the Legislature. --_ BOR Chafrperson Marshall Criser said Gov: Reubin Askew tjas the Regents to see universities share part of t):lis de,fidf "A proportionate of this deficit would be 'fl to $10-million, Daniel said -_ Daniel Said the-BOJ:t will try to get to-conserve travel and to cut down. the use of telephones, power .and .water, -as utility companiescontinue to request state approvat for large_rate hikes. Oracle photo by Gabe Puniska Gotcha ... almost The Slugs' Andy Russo makes a diving grab but misses the Sigma Alpha Epsilon (SAE) receiver in yesterday's intramural football championship game. SAE defeated the independent division winners 17-0. STUDENTS are also paying heavily for higher e9ucation; Carolyn ,Pearce. BOR Finance Committee member. said. She said students are now paying more for books fqod, rent, utilities and_ liv_ing -expenses. '"If we're not careful, -we are going to price ourselves out of the mai:ket," she said. Daniel's committee will present a report on 1S74and i975-76. tiu_dget changes to the BQR at the meeting next week. He said he expeets .no BOR request for incre<;iSed allocations to help lift the burden of inflation from state universities .. "My guess is we'll-hold the line," he said. J. J. Daniel 'belt-tighteajng time' force reviews laws 1 lj -. : . --. ; -.11 relating tostudent tiles ,l -.. RY SANDRA WRIGHT 01'acte Editor A task force, 'headed by :Department -of _Education General Counsel C)\arles Miner, reviewing conflicts between state law governing -release .of. -studenf personnel records arn;l a newly-enacted federal raw. a State University System official said yesterday Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs Richard Hulet -said vesterdav the task force will state law and the Buckley Amendment sponsored by Sen. James D-New. York Miner will seek a conference with Atty. Gen Robert Shevin con cerning impact of the law, Hulet said. THE Bl'C'KLEY Amendment would open student records to the student involved. Although Florida students have been able to view their own records s ince 1973. the state law also allows parental access to records Hulet said. Hulet said he is sure the state law will be amended to comply with federal legislation. In the meantime. he said. universities should only allow parents access to file s if a student gives written permission. Ano ther a rea where federal law and stat e pr a ctices seem to conflict is in "relea s e to third parties ... Hulet said. The national la\\" prohibits publication of .. pe r s onally identifyin g .. in_ forma tion about s tud e nts without llll __ ,'_. __ :n ._ _._:_ m__ _'.-.'. __ :1<_, .. :'_._ _,-:o.:.__ _' _a_ _:--: m _: __ ._M_.._,_ ___-.-_,-_ __ .n _ll, -_. ,: _.'_a :--F.:_, _._: .__.-_: s._ i :Jll l _._- : _ ,_._[ -. : ::::;::::::::=::::::::express he said. This means p_ublication -of cataJ ogt.ies with an(j. ad ctress may violate the act, Hulet said. Any state not in compliance with the law co.uld have its federal .rm.ids axeq he said: Ht:LET S .\ID Miner is preparing an ofthe law because such implications are impractical. 'That's what the law says but that's_ not what it means,''" he said. The law was primarlly'.aimed at makingschools : more responsible for. information in the studentfiles l}e_ said "Some of those records are real problems,' ; Hulet said. "They say .thirigs like. 'Johnny steals' ,and' out. for his mother' she's a real heUion_' You can be sure we'll clean things like that up." Fall out The USF parachute team recently captured five gold medals, winning the National Collegiate Parachute Championships in Deland as the best non-military team in the contest.

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2-THEORACLE December 4, 1974 House overrides veto on vet bill WASHINGTON The House voted 394 to 10 yesterday to override Pres. Ford's veto of a bill increasing veterans educational benefits and the White House warned Congress would have to foot the bill. Similar action in the Senate would wrap up Congress' fourth override of a Ford veto. Anticipating a strong vote against the veto, presidential press secretary Ron Nessen announced Ford would send Congress a request for $814 million in spplementai appropriations to pay for the in creases. The 22. 7 per cent increase in veterans' educational benefits is the largest since World War II and Ford has called the bill in flationary. The Vietnam veterans who fought in ''that horribly, muddy, nasty war" had a more difficult time than any other American veteran and should be helped in their efforts to readjust at home, said Rep. William Jennins Bryan Dorn; D-S.C. The measure would increase education benefits for a single vet from $220 a month to $270. A married vet with no children would get $321 instead of $261 and those with children would get proportional increases. Veterans could collect the benefits for 45 months instead of 36 and would get $600 in education loans if other federal loans were not available. Gold auction Jan. 6 The U.S. govern men fr decision to auction 2 million ounces of gold sent gold prices plunging yesterday and shattered speculators' dreams of quick profits when Americans are allowed to own gold bullion after Jan. 1. Gold mining stocks on the New York Stock Exchange also fell sharply after the announcement of the public sale. Stock prices of the four major gold mining companies -ASA Ltd., Dome Ltd., Homestake Mining and Crompton & Knowles dropped $3.13 to $5.63 a share. Treasury Secretary William E. Simon said the government would sell the gold, valued at $360 million at current prices, Jan. 6, just six days after removal of a 40-year ban on private ownership of gold bullion by American citizens. The amount to be auctioned off represents less than 1 per cent of the total U.S. stockpile and Simon said the government was prepared to sell even more if necessary. M17/s enters hospital WASHINGTON Rep. Wilbur Mills entered Bethesda Navy Hospital yesterday, complaining of exhaustion, as House Democrats voted away more of his power as chairman of the Ways and Means Committee. "I'm terribly tired," colleagues quoted Mills as saying shortly after the Arkansas Democrat left for the hospital in suburban Bethesda. Md. "I'm exhausted." Speaker Carl Albert disclosed that Mills who appeared on stage with stripper Fanne Fox in Boston during the weekend confided to him on Monday that he was ailing. "I asked him, 'Wilbur, are you sick?' Albert said. "He said 'Yes, I am sick.'" Sugar restriction dropped TALLAHASSEE Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin said Winn Dixie food stores has -:igreed to stop requiring customers to buy Jlp to $7.50 in groceries berfore they can get sugar, joining A & P and Publix. Aide Jim Barrett said, however, Winn Dixie insists the practice is not illegal and the agreement "is in no way an admission of any wrongdoing" on the giant part. Shevin has contended that the practice, used by stores to discourage consumers from buying sugar now that it is in short supply, is a violation of the state's "Little FTC Act." Shevin said assistants will continue to police sales practices where essential commodities are in short supply and great demand and sold only with the purchase of other items. Shevin has not ruled tie-in sales illegal entirely. and says they must be considered on a case-by. case basis. "It's the economic leverage, using the tie-in on something in such short supply that we object to," Barrett siad. A & P and Publix agreed last week not to require a minimum puchase before customers can get su gar. official bored TALLAHASSEE Commenting that the matters that comei before the Board of Regulation are "not the kind Of things I find exciting," Jacksonville millionaire Fred Schultz announced his resignation from the board yesterday. Schultz said he had promised Gov. Reub in Askew that he would -stay on until after the election "and that was all." He said he has sent the governor his formal notice arid hopes he will soon pick a successor. Planes search for 4 MIAMI -'Three Coast Guard planes searched an area north of Grand Bahama Island yesterday for four Floridians missing since Saturday night on a trip to West Palm Beach aboard a 28-foot sailboat. A Coast Guard spokesman said the foursome, which iricluded a woman, left West End, Grand Bahama, Satuday morning aboard the "Ta boo." Another vessel that also left on the trip, "Foxy Lady," subsequently returned to West End after en countering rough seas and high winds Saturday night. Two persons aboard the Foxy Lady, Dennis Culp and Clark Seacrist, told Coast Guard officials their boat lost contact with the Taboo about midnight. The vessel hasn't been heard from since. The Coast Guard identified the four persons missing as Bill Mars, 19, the Taboo's owner. his father, William Mars, Bill The Oracle is the-official student-edited newspaper of the University of Soutt Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the wr.iter and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to the Oracle, LET 472, Tampa, Fla. 33620. Second -class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are to all on a non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. Baskin and Mary Schaller, all of Lantana. Permission refused TALLAHASSEE The cabinet refused to grant a New Orleans developer permission yesterday to continue building 16 beach houses in Walton County which he says were approved by local offiCials before the state finalized its coastal setback line law. In a unanimous vote, the cabinet told Gerald Senner of _New Orleans that any action on his request to build on three acres of beachfront near Destin will come after a ruling on a proposed Walton County,, setback line, which would limit new con struction along the coast. Gov. Reub in Askew said the cabinet is slated to rule on the Walton line in January. "We cannot set a variance (for building) at a time when we aren't even sure where the exact line will be,'' said Askew. ''This is not the proper question before us at this time." T oo o New Policy-Family Entertainment All Seats s2.oo At All Times DOUBLE FEATURE California Split R with EI liot Gould and George Segal Bob & Carol & Ted & Alice with Robert Culp, Dyan Cannon, Natalie Wood, & Elliot Gould Midnite Show Fri. & Sat. Disclosure that Mills had en tered the hospital came after the Democratic Caucus, comprising all party members elected to the new Congress, voted with no audible dissent to increase the size of the influential Ways and Means Committee from 25 to 37. Mills made no effort to prevent action against him by House Democrats, who voted on Monday to strip his committee of the power to make House Committee assignments, which it has held since 1911. Russian trade urged WASHINGTON Secretary of State Henry Kissinger said yesterday the United States has received no iron clad promise from the Soviet Union to ease emigration of Jews and other dissidents, but he urged Congress to give favored trade status to the Russians anyway. Kissinger told the Senate Finance Committee that Pres. Ford has received an outline of Soviet emigration practices from Communist Party leader Leonid I. Brezhnev which should lead to free release of unhappy citizens. But he denied reports the Russians have formally agreed to increase emigration to 60,000 dissidents a year from the current total of around 30,000. Rockefeller evaluated WASHINGTON The 84 members of the Rockefeller family are worth slightly more than $1 billion, family financial adviser J. Richardson Dill worth disclosed today. Dillworth, who runs the Rockefeller family empire, told House Judiciary Committee hearings on Nelson Rockefeller's nomination as vice president that the family holdings total $1,033,988,000. Spray warning given WASHINGTON Aerosol antiperspirant sprays containing zirconium may cause lung disease and are probably not much better at"fighting odor than other sprays without the chemical, according to a new government report. The Food and Drug Ad ministration study stops short of recommending such sprays should be banned, but it says as many as 100 million Americans may be exposed to the possible hazard and there is an "ex tremely serious" potential for health problems as a result. Unusual Gifts: Hand Craft Embrod-shirts, maxies, prly 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. Multi Nat'l Emporium Crnr. Mass North gate Mall, 8911 N. Fla. Ave. 253-3875 1311 S. DALE MABRY HWY. See Our Other Ad In This Issve Mint Used --60 day parts and labor warranty Many More 35 SLR'S Accessories $225.00 : 211 x 234 accessories $150.00 $135.00 Graflex Access Ask Us B-22 Enlarger w-lenses Ask Us Minolta SRT 101 Rokkor P-F 50111111 1.7 Nikkor111at EL Body Demo-Special Fujica ST 701 Body (35m111 Pentax Mt.l $165.00 $330.00 $110.00 Call for prices! Buy Now For ... use your BankAmericard :\laster Charge

PAGE 3

"A ft er enrollment reaches 25,000, it should just sit there awhile. Once a university passes that mark, it begins to be handicapped by its size." -Terrell Sessums Pearce's seat on BOR expires this January Carolyn Pearce. whose nine \'ear on the Board of Regents ( BOR.l expires the first of next year, said yesterday she has no comment on her interest in another term. Dr. Claud Anderson, education adviser to Gov. Reubin Askew who must make the appointment said the job 'is wide open. ANDERSON SAID he knows of no one interested in the job and it will probabl y be two weeks before the appointment is made. Pearce said it would be "presumptuous" for her to in but did say she would like to have serve another term on the Board but did say shew uld like to have the opportunity to relax and do some writing. Pearce has served on the BOR for a decade, appointed for a oneyear term and then for nine years. Her time spent on the BOR seems short and "has been very challenging," she said. "When I first joined the Regents, a reporter asked me what I thought to be the biggest problem facing state univer sities," she said. "I said budgeting. And today I'd say the same thing SHE SAID enrollment ceilings may be the only way to curb and redistribute expansion of the State University System, and will vote for some form of ceiling when the BOR meets Monday. "With the cost of higher education it may be the only practical thing to do, she said. "I'd hate to see anyone shut out, but there may be no other way," she said. She also said she strongly favors the development of more cooperative education programs, which she said would ease the difficulty of graduates finding work "I co-oped when I was 15 in a bank in Molena, Georgia, she said. "And I didn't even know what I was doing. But I earned my tuition to the University of Georg_ia." ANDERSON SAID he will recommend Askew appoint someone to fill the post "based on the needs of the BOR." He said this need includes a broader geographical, philosophical and political base and also the possibility off more women and minority group members on the BOR. Currently the nine-member BOR has only one black man, Assistant Chairman James Gardener and Pearce, the only female. Do You Need DAYCARE? Your feedback is needed Call !J74-2401 Paid for by t he folks at SG THE ORACLE -December 4, 1974 3 Sessums: Enrollment limit needed BY i\IIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor Terrell Sessums, former speaker of the Florida House, and sponsor of legislation ca lling for enrollment ceilings at state univ ersi t ies as early as 1971, said yesterday he questions the proposal recommended by univer s ity president s because it allows growth be y ond the ceilings. 'After enrollment reaches 25.0 00 it should just sit there awhile." he said BO:\IW OF REGE!\TS
PAGE 4

4-THE ORACLE December 4, 1974 USF Picasso project a bust No matter how good an idea seems, sometimes it must be abandoned because it simply won't work. This is the case with the proposed construction of Pablo Picasso's "Bust of a Woman. With the deadline when USF must decide whether it can build the monumental statue almost at hand, it is obvious the money for construction is not here. The fund-raisers say they have approximately $215 thousand, which includes "in 'kind" contributions (promises to perform services or supply materials) as well as pledges. THE ESTIMATED cost for con struction of the statue is $500 thousand. As the fund-raising drive has been under way for more than a yea r, it is ridiculous to assume the contributions will suddenly begin to pour in now. The community is obviously unwilling to support the project and the Oracle feels there is a good reason to scrap it. We cannot blame those who have opposed the construction. There are several reasons for being less than enthusiastic about the project, for example: -The community as a whole was not asked whether it wanted the statue here. Various reasons have been given by USF administrators but that does not alter the fact that there was not adequate consultation. -THE 'J:RAFFIC likely to be generated by tourists coming to view the statue will clog the USF streets as well as the already overcrowded roads around the University. Fletcher A venue is over-burdened now and additional traffic would create unbear able conditions 1 --The campaign has not been geared to the average member of the USF community who perhaps would like to have contributed a small sum to the fund. One official said the fund-raisers did not want to "nickel and dime" their way to the goal. -The size rather than the artistic merit of the statue has been stressed as a positive val ue The fact that it would be the largest Picasso creation rather than an excellent one has been em_ pha sized, causing the Oracle to wonder whether a model Disney World would not suffice as well. These reasons are enough, we feel to ORACLE ACP All-American 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 Editor . Sandra Wright Advertising Manager ......... Tom Wallace Managing Editor .......... Dave Moormann News Editor ...... ....... Wayne Sprague Entertainment Editor .... . Ellie Sommer Sports Editor ............. Rlndy Weatherly Layout Editor . . . .. Malt Bokor Copy Editor ..... Luanne Kitchin Wire Editor ........... Larry Vianello Photo Editor .. ............. Mark"Sherman Illustration Editor .. .. Terry Kirkpatrick Librarian ... Aiina 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, 5 p .m. Friday for Thursday issue, 5 p m Monday for Friday issu. Advertisers requiring proofs must submit copy one day prior to normal deadline. Classified ads taken 8 a.m. to 12 noon, LET 472, two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to s p.m. Stories and,pictures of interest to students may be submitted lo the Oracle in LET 469 or through the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. make the University community as well as those in the Tampa area question the merits of the project. This, combined with the inadequate con tributions, should be enough to cause USF to halt the drive THE ORACLE suggests USF quit wasting energy in promoting a defunct fiasco. Instead, we suggest officials ask editorials Avoid shame, but do not seek glory-nothing so expensive as glory. Svdnev Smith donators to authorize the money be put into a special scholarship fund. I ... -.. .. -.. The money could then be put to use for higher education If it is left in the Picasso fund, it will serve no purpose other than to gather dust. Delays "indefinite postponements" and asking for more money are a waste of time and energy The Oracle asks USF to realize the Picasso project has failed and put the money to a good use "S()ftE ONF HER! stle'6 COT /HD FORTH' '5CIENCE CENTER.\'' Maybe cubism that big in 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. ''YES I MY MAJOR .!.. ART.. BUT, HOW DID YOU KNOWP?''

PAGE 5

DOONESBURY IYfORNJN; 8WNOIE.1 I I 'MORN!N' 8ACK ATCHI/, ClYN! ti/HER& YOU OFr TO?\ by Garry Trudeau OFF TO? 111E 81165, CLYP&-I C()(JUJN'r HUP NOTICING THE Bl/GS. I I \ COURSE, /l.Jli AIN'T IUORK&P ol!T m r:1N11l O&TAllS YeT.. I fJH-HUH. U.S. must feed its people first Editor: I am writing regarding the latest example of American self hatred, the so-called world food crisis My motives are simple: I am sickened, shocked and outraged by the suggestion that I (and 'my countrymen) are somehow responsible for emaciated Asian children. I am writing because I will always refuse to accept an unearned guilt. In an orgy of altruism, our government has shipped millions of tons of food to "underdeveloped nations. (What have they ever developed plague?) Not good enough, says the Rome food conference Not good enough, says Hubert Humphrey Not good enough, says John Chancellor In the meantime, we suckers watch helplessly as the price of food skyrockets to unprecedented heights and we worider how to stretch our rubber money beyond the snapping point. None of us cries out, "Enough." That is what I am doing now, and that is what I urge each of you to do. Write to your senators and congressmeri Write letters to the editors of local papers. Tell them that you have had enough ... no, MORE than enough. Tell them you are proud of your capacity to produce proud to be able to support your family and even your neighbor when you feel so inclined Tell the politicians to stop looting your property. You EARNED IT It has been said for centuries that pride is the deadliest of the seven deadly sins That doctrine is now aimed at the United States to make us feel guilty and more importantly, to make us give up our right to our production I will not give up or give in. To quote my hero, John Galt: "I swear by my life and by my love of it that I shall never live for the sake of another man, nor ask another man to live for mine." Dr. Michael P. Rose Assistant Professor Humanities letters policy The Oracle welcomes letters to the editcr on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library Need a job next quarter? The Oracle needs experienced writers. Call Sandy Wright at 974-2842 THE ORACLE -December 4, 1974 5 Power offered as reason for Rail Road termination Editor: I have read and re-read the article in Omnibus called The Death of the Rail Road. Those six pages of balderdash were about as much of a "cultural commentary" as Richard Nixon is the true author of Doonesbur y The whole article was nothing more than an emotional appeal and direct slash at Dr. Manny Lucoff. I am not going to defend any of Lucoff's changes at WUSF, but I would like to express my opinion on the worthless article. I am not an old pro in radio, but I do know a little bit about broadcasting. I took all of Miami Dade's RTU courses, was told very plainly my second night at WMYQ that I needn't come back a third and worked as an intern in the WINL newsroom I hope I can express some of my knowledge to explain the situation at WUSF. After the opening, heart touching dialogue in the Rail Road article, the actions are listed that failed to prevent the Rail Road's destruction. Petitions, protest marches, resolutions and even a formal complaint to the FCC. Anyone who is smart enough to file a complaint with the FCC ought to know a licensee has to live up to : \ his programmi ng proposals that are filed with the licensee s a pplications and renewals. (What are WUSF's proposals? I haven t the faintest idea ) The article rambles on for six pages cutting Lucoff to the bone You rag about his decision to kill the Rail Road. This is another point you are missing altogether. He is the man at the station His word is law No jock can dispute the program directors' decisions in any commercial station, so why should students learn bad habits? Man, if you want your job you do exactly as the progr a m dir e ctor says. Th os e airwaves m a y b e deem e d as public resources but to a s tation they are one thingmon e y You have stated a comparison between WUSF's revenu e then and now I reme mber a news director once told me that he didn't bring his lunch to work becaus e he had no security that he' d be t here that long. That uncertainty will exist as long as there is always a head honcho Lucoff is the man at WUSF and I have a tremendous respect for his courage to withstand the masses. I dislike his program ming as much as the next person but I know he is in the position to do what he thinks best. Mike Blanton 3COM register for our 6-Foot Hoagie Giveaway NOW OPEN! Ted's Hoagie Shop "The newest and best Hoagies in Town!" Try ours and Compare Bread Baked Daily Here 11120 N. 30th St (across from Schlitz) "Masterpiece'' "AN UNPRETENTIOUS MASTERPIECE. A GREAT FILM Its stars are electrifying. You must find the time to see it or miss out on ONE OF THE IMPORTANT CULTURAL ACHIEVEMENTS OF YOUR LIFETIME." WRVR "A THOROUGHLY EXCELLENT FILM. An intense, intelligent, innovative and stunningly impressive work. ONE OF THE MOST IMPORTANT FILMS OF THE YEAR!" -Cra wdaddy "Jean Eustache shows the influences not only of Bertolucci and Rohmer but also of Godard and Warhol in a work that is nevertheless very much his own. There's a stark beauty and honesty. His leading players are impeccable in their revelation of self!" -Judith Crist, New York Magazine MO'l'llER ANDTllE 971-2254 CANNES FESTIVAl 1973 CHAND SPECIAl JURY PRIZE St1l'l'ill Bmetle lJtont Jell-Piel'l'c lUli frm:oise lellrun rroouced br Pierre CG!lrell A New Yorker Films Release EXCLUSIVE AHEA SHOWING! CENTRAL FLORIDA PREMIERE! Wednesday and Thursday, December 4 and 5 7:30 p.m. ONLY LET lO:l $1.00 admission Film Art Series Suggested for Mature Audiences

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6-THEORACLE December 4, 1974 New choir performs Christmas carols Music from the Renaissance and Baroque periods will be featured at a choral concert tonight. The Choral Union, a new choir at USF, will perform at 8: 30 in FAH 101. Directed by Gary P. Bangstad, instructor of Communicative Arts, the first concert by the choir was presented last night. As a community service, the choir Qary Bangstad ... choir director sang for the University Presbyterian Villas, a retirement center next to Fontana Hall. Combining the traditional with the "not so traditional," the choir will sing carols from France, Germany, England and Poland, Bangstad said. Carols range from the poignant "Conventry Carol" to the festive "Gloucestershire Wassail," he said. A special feature will be audience participation for teh final number, "Adeste Fideles." A brass quintet will also perform=with the choir. Bangstad, new to the USF faculty this year, has taught at high schools in Minnesota and Illinois. He came to USF from a graduate teaching position at Arizona State University. He has toured Europe with a group from the University of Illinois and was a participant in the Vienna Classical Symposium. The love bugs Bernadette Lafont listens in on a by the Film Art Series, plays tonight and lover's conversation between Jean-tomorrow night at 7: 30 in LET 103. The Pierre Leaud and Francoise Lebrun. three-and-one-half-hour film is directed "The Mother and the Whore," presented by Jean Eustache. Admission is $1. USF art displayed on local billboards BY DAVID RUTMAN Entertainment Writer The Tampa Bay Art Center is giving a unique Christmas gift to the city of Tampa, James Bell, director, said. The Center will use billboards to display art work by five local artists, including three from USF, as a kind of "open air" art museum for motorists. The display is called "Mediart '74." Each piece of art, Bell said, will be reproduced in color 20 times for a .total of 100 billboards. The billboards will cover the city and "there's a half dozen within walking distance of USF," he said. LOCAL BILLBOARDS with the art on it can be found on Fowler and Fletcher A venues and in Temple Terrace. The three USF artists to be represented in the unusual Christmas show are Jeff Krons noble, associate professor of Visual Art; Dr. Donald Saff, dean of the College of Fine Arts and Dr. George Pappas, chairperson of Visual Arts. The other artists are Joe Testa-Secca of the University of Tampa and Daisy Koenig. They were selected by a Tampa Bay Art Center committee, out of a field of 13 applicants. Billboard art is not unfamiliar to Kronsnoble, who several years ago displayed a piece of his art on a Tampa billboard. Bell credits Kronsnoble's work of a few years ago as the basis for the display. ****************************** * THE MIDDLE EAST: ''THE SITUATION and * : THE TRUTH'' : * t a panel discussion with t t Dr. Ailon Shiloh -Anthropology : t Dept. Mr. Leonard Lubin : and USF students : * Wednesday Dece1nber 4th i i 8 p.1n. UC 251 : sponsored by the Jewish Student Union : ****************************** "It's kind of startling," Kronsnoble said, describing the effect of art billboards on passing motorists. "People say 'what's the gimmick?' He said he approved of bringing art to people who would not ordinarily go to a museum to look at it. The Tampa Bay Art Center is being financed through a $6,500 grant from the National En dowment for the Arts and Fine Arts Council of Florida. Over a dozen local businesses are matching the grant to pay for the project. * t family fun center t 12106 N. Nebraska Ave. (next to Don's Sports) t Open: 1 p.m.-11 p.m. We've got a new idea! The ULTIMATE Amusement Center is* now open. We're carpeted, paneled, and prepared to pre-empt* it your regular programming with pinball, pool, and foosball games iC for anyone at any age. Why ;1ot stop by real soon and see our beautiful, new air-conditioned amusement center U it's your* first visit, We'll even buy you a Soft Drink! : **********************************"*'" .If you're one of tomorrow's physicians, there are some things you should know today. For instance. You should know about the op-Just one more thing ... we think if you portunities offered by Armed Forces Health know all the facts, today, you may want to be Care. As an officer in the service of your one of us tomorrow. choice you'll work in modern faCilities. With Find out. Send in the coupon and get up-to-date equipment. And modern, up-tothe facts ... today. date professionals in every area of Health There are limited openings for academic year 1975 1976. Care. For example. You should know that I P.O. Box AF Armed Forces Health Care offers opportuniI Peoria, 111. 6l5l4 ties for initial training and advanced study in I I cie; re informati on for the following program: Arrny = Navy j Air Medical C practically every specialty. Not to mention I Dental = Veterinary = Podiatr)' = Optome try [1 the opportunity" to practice it. [ Psychology (PhD)= You should know, too, that we make it I Name ____ -----possible for you to pursue a post-residency I soc. sec.= ___ Phone __ fellowship at either military or civilian insti1 Address __________ tut ions. I I City ____________ And if all this strikes a spark, then you 1 should certainly know about our scholarship 1 state ________ z;p __ program. I Enrolled at ___ _,_-,--,,------lf you qualify, the tuition for your mediI To graduate cal education will be covered fully while you I __ __ 1ct_eg_r_0i_ participate in the program. And during that I veiermacy not tyeari I time you'll receive a good monthly stipend. '-------------------------' Armed Forces Health Care Dedicated to Medicine and tl:le people who practk:e it.

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Claude Kipnis, pantomimist ... studied under Marcel Marceau Photo furnished THE ORACLE -December 4, 1974 7 Mime troupe plays USF Claude Kipnis Mime Theatre Friday and Saturday 8:30 p.m. P r es ented by the F lorida Cente r for the Arts University Theatre -prtUltW Mime Book by Kipni s w a s published this summer by Harper & Row. Students-$2, General admission-S4 Claude Kipnis, a Paris-born Israeli who studied under Marcel Marceau, and his Mime Theatre will perform on campus this weekend Festival and the Jacob s Pillow Dance Festival. Among the works to be seen this weekend are The Crowd," a symbolic pantomime depicting human activities in their mechanical form; "Au Clair de la Lune," a fantasy on space travel ; "Point of View," a perspective on war and people and "The Miraculous Mandarin." The Kipnis company will also conduct mime workshops at 3 and 5 p m tomorrow in the Theatre Building. Limited space. is available for observation. For details contact the Theatre Box Office. Kipnis founded a school of mime in Tel-Aviv and has served as director in residence for the Boston Opera Company. "The The Kipnis company includes four men and three women all of whom were students of Kipnis from the University of Illinois or from the Academy of Dramatic Art s in New York WOODGRES'I' Kipnis has created works for himself and his troupe, for traditional-stage presentation and for children. This repertory includes works composed especially for the company, such as "Men and Dreams. 1 STORY VILLAS 2 BEDROOMS FROM $145-MO. Ideal for Roommates The talents of Kipnis have been. transmitted through many media. He has performed on television, and has lectured and written about mime" Since coming to the United States in 1965, the Kipnis Mime Theatre has extensively toured North America, and has appeared at numerous colleges as well as such festivals as the Ravinia On 50 Landscaped Acres Recreational Building 2 Oversized Pools Pets Welcome Over 900 SQ. FT. Living Area Individual Outside Storage Area Fletcher Avenue, Just 1 Block East of 56th Street 988-0037 988-0021 Goodbye plain old paper gift certificates ... Hello Fashion 1 Gift Coins! Y o u n eed nev e r b u y a n othe r gift that' s t oo big t oo sma l l t oo o r d i n ar y N o t wit h Fas h ion 1 Gif t Coins a l arge t o k e n o l yo ur affectio n tha t' s jus t right. T hey rnake plain o l d pape r gi1t c ertifica t e s p asse i Fashio n 1 G ilt Coins co m e in $25 d e no mina li o n s a nd a s u e d e dr aws tring b a g Y o u ca n giv e one-. or as m a n y a s yo u w i s h It's a s mart gif t id ea f o r m a n wo m a n or c hild L e t the m redeem it for fine gold j ew elry of their c hoi ce or cus t o m-m a d e to the ir design Eith e r w ay, yo u 'll b e long remembered for your soph i stic ate d g ift. 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 Dale M n l ) r y ( J USI p.1s t C:11ro l lwoocl) '.?() 1 <3077 T ue'..:. -S:11. 1 0 :1111'.i t 5 p m F r i : 0 c .1n18 pm Clo::;ed rvklt1C J(1ys CLEARWATER Clcarwal e r ivl all US. 1 9 a t Hwy. G O 7 : G -3'.i 1-1 ivlon.-Sal. 1 O a m -9 p m

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8-THE ORACLE December 4, 1974 You've Come a Long Way Baby Jan Edmonds, Peggy Lax, Victoria Taylor and Mary Ann Bentley perform in part of the Literature Hour today at 2 p.m. in LET 103. The literary exploration into various dimensions of the multi-faceted roles of women in historical and modern society is directed by Dr. Susan Dellittger, adjunct professor of Speech Communicatlons. entertainment spotlight ART SHOW Stan Kwiatowski-will display eight pieces of his art as his graduate thesis show through Dec. 10 in the TAT. The show is composed of paintings, graphics and drawings with a "self-portrait" theme. He will also show an original movie today and tomorrow at 2 p.m. in F AH .288. FOOD STAMPS Carla Roudabush will discuss the increasing number of food stamp applicants in the Bay area withhe.r guests tonight at 7:30 on "Access" on WUSF-FM. Her guests will be Norman Mutchinore, director of Division of Family Services in St. Petersburg, and Evelyn Jonesfrom the Tampa Division of Family Services. Listeners may participate by calling 974-2215, 2216 or 2217. Out-of towners .can askthe operator for toll-free number WX-1173 AREOPAGITICA Edu ca ti on Commissioner Ralph Turlington will discuss local and state education on "Areopagitica," today at 4 p.m. on Ch. 16, WUSF TV. He will answer questions from local newspaper education writers. TV SYMPHONY The USF Symphony Orchestra will play tonight at 7:30 on Ch. 16, WUSF-TV. The symphony will feature Edward Preodor, professor of Music Arts, on. violin playing Mendelssohn's "Violin Concerto." The musical special takes the place of the regularly scheduled program "Florida Report." SAN FRANCISCO FILMMAKER Scott Bartlett, a visiting filmmaker from San Francisco, will present five of his personal films to the general public at no charge. The films will be shown tomorrow from 8:30 to1!):30 p.m. in FAH 101. Bartlett will also answer questions from the audience. WANT BETl'ER TRAVEL PICTURES? TAKE ALONG THIS NIKKORMAT TWO-LENS OU'IFfl'!. NIKON Demonstration and Bargain Day ... Free Refreshments Saturday Dec. 7, 10 a.m. to. 7 p.m. 742 W. Brandon Blvd. Brandon OftMllA HUTT-INCMadrigal plays for students A free student performance of the entertainment portion of the USF Madrigal Dinners will be presented Monday at 2 p.m. in FAH 101. The show will feature the Chamber Singers, 18 singers and seven instrumentalists, performing a re-creation of a 16th century English court. The performers will use reproductions of authentic instruments and costumes in a musical rendition of court traditions. The student show will duplicate the Madrigal Dinners, which are sold out, except no food will be served. The program is a "Renaissance party" free to students with validated ID cards. OPEN EVENINGS 13522 UNIVERSITY PLAZA UNISEX HAIR CUTTERS AND YOUR RED KEN PLACE TAMPA, FLORIDA 33612 PH: 971-4891 Sorority Rush Qtr. n SIGN UP Mon. Dec 2, _In UC Lobby ''TY7 we re Fri. Dec. 6, Argos, Andros. looking for a few Good Women."

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ORIGINAL HANDIWORKS, HOMEMADE GOODIES, SCORES OF HOLIDAY THINGS. THE ORACLE -December 4, 1974 9 ALL PROCEEDS TO PARTICIPATING CLUBS. SATURDAY, DEC. 7 --------FLORIDA AVENUE & BUSCH BOULEVARD--------cM\kasa Flori/and Mall SILVER! 'wk r mdal, fo tlJJe wid elk< nuilaii. ty h.w ti> 92 5 jwx cent Ji!"*"-"" d, lakia tx#-m ak,t 4(7 jwx amt ( J{eaican fr-) lo 9(7 jwx oent (/i-1965 o/J Y1 ca?w). Jlilf th jw'1tiiwklt lee,, wellfwkk/ a,,;I/ al,,,aj<> dj fow toit/i an ocaiWma/ 'JM ;,,,. tM we >
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Steve McAdow's United Hair lines Guys'.and Gals' Hairstyles Specialize in latest European Layer Cutting Steve has taug .ht hair etting an!i hafr chemistry in 37 states He has also taught 3 cQ'ampions . 3 stylis ts lo .s.erve. .. 10am-8pm Saturday CENTER : {F,oriland Mo_ll) Su$.ch-Blvd. and -Florida 932-0604 rc;:;i . l': NSJ NUTRITION CENTER All GNC Locations: Floriland Malf mreym 500MG. 994$239 Rapid Gain Weight Powder soz. Chocolate or Vanilla 8/$649. am 100-C.psllles 200_1. U Reg. $4.89 2/4.90 Compare with Thompson & save. 100-$7.45 IIfltrfd 100 C..psules. 100 1.U. $1.95 Reg 2.40 r STOP! I,_,_ rtkoi .lefu Bruner's to 6p.m.-Sa:t 2Ja.m. to. University Square Mau Floriland Mall PH: 971-4"509 . PH: 935-1187-. -''TWO FOR:THE -._: MAIN. MOllE .Y'-.. OFFICE Main Office 715 East Bird Street FLORILAND OFFICE Ph: 933-1711 Floriland Office 9389 Floriland Mall Member FDIC PAN AMERICAN BANK OF TAMPA, N.A. Post Office Box 8067 Tampa, Florida, 33674 1 FLORILAND MAU To1111!"1, Florido 1 S41 S. OALE MABRY 1'0111Dci, florida EXECUTIVE PLAZA llrdO.., '1orldo CLEARWATER MAll Cleor:water, LAKE PAI .KER MALL Lakeland, florlda HAVEN MAU Winter Hae11, Florida FIELDS PLAZA l .. sburs, florlda CUTLER RIDGE CENTER Mlo111i, florido t11, FLORIDA AVENUE & i Fur wraps upa .1to1idaJ Night ORLANDO FASHION SQUARE Orlando, Florida Co11tlt1t "" UNIVERSITY SQUARE To111po, florldo Little Professor 9353 Florilan<

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. BUSCH BOULEVARD Announcing Micro ma's new second look. -.. Intl'oducin.g one of the worlcFs watches with coritinui1lly visible seconds. Press i1 button and the secnnds u15plar in place ,,f the .minutes. Prt'.SS the button agtlease. S275, S2;JO l:l:'Jieetinb; Minl.culous MiCroma: Creat1..."Cl to stand the test ofti1i1e. Beautifullv.: Gifts of '" ... . ... : ...... -IUhlll.::tr. 1 STORE . Pe.rfect LEEDS BRINGS Take along some fine Wisconsin cheese. We have the largest selection in town! Custom Made Leather Goods Solid brass belt buckles Custom made sun visors Leather wrist bands Ideal For Christmas Gifts. "A famous family Shop" -. : YOU A FANTASTIC .ladies' Platfor WOMEN'S Genuine Buffalo leather fl Sqede Clearwater Brandon Pinellas \ Winter Haven

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jTHECHAINj '. We'll bring Ot the best in Floriland Mall : -:_ :...:' ; ':' a kind. Jacket 'n' jean coordinates. $ $ JACKET JEANS Don't gamble-go with our winning look: Play 'em as a go-together pair; draw 'em separately for change. Rugged-look 100% brushed cotton denim is your fashion acein-the-hole; contrast stitching coinpletes you r hand. ,Jackets 28-:36 JUST SAY "CHARGE IT" AT WARDS 9393 Fla Ave ..

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sports Ohio State's Griffin wins Heisman Trophy NEW YORK
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14-THE ORACLE SAE beats J Slugs 17-0 Five months of practice a nd regular season play paid off for S igma Alpha Epsilon ( SAE ) as it y esterday beat the Slugs 17-0 to successfully defend the campus intramural foo .tball cham; pionsh.ip it won last year. A pai t. of touchdown passes by Jack Lambert and a Donnie Smith field goal gave SAE the win game marred by several p er:ialtfos: Both teains had scoring tosses called back one from Lambert to Smith the other from the s i ugs' Danny Russin to Steve Harlow. The victory kept SAE s 19-. game unbeaten st r ing intact. > On SAE s first possess ion .; Lambert hit.Jim Thornton with a "'.' '10-yard touchdown strike Smith kick e d t he extra point and later added a field goal to make it 10-0 .at the half. 0 : Lambert connected with Scott Mauger and Smith booted extra point in the second haJr-to ice the contest. Three Slugs' drives were s topped by interceptions deep .i n December 4, 1974 Oracle photo by Gabe Puniska S)\E territory Lambert, Smith ar rcfLeonard Britten each picked : off passes by Russin ti :--7" (80) of SAE stretches for a pass ..Jn his team's championship victory over the Slugs. -'\ If have room .. .. ip. yo'!rdash fOr an ordinary radio, Y<>l! have room fOr P1onee r stereo. TP6000 -.'M:; ybe yot1 a l\.vays car s t e r e o W O \ l ld m ess up t he und erside o f your dash : Or a lot of ,\.vire s would shmv With PiOne er's TP-6000 no chan ce : Wherever you rxadio is now, that 's where car stereO'goes ; I(has-_adjustable c ontrol shafts so it'll fit exactly. It plays J)-track stereo, FM stereo and AM. It has more power than any radio: 7.6 watts RMS, 15 watts pea,k power. So now, Pioneer leaves you with only one reason :not to treat y ourself to an in-dash stereo. Our prices will probably .take care of that. 'PIONEER. TP-:6000. In-dash 8-track AM/FM stereo. $13495 4237 W. Kennedy l near Lois 1 Mon.FrL 930 -9 Sat. 930-6 4962 Busch Plaza l next to Proud Lion 1 Mon.Fri. Noon-9 Sat. 930-6 Stereo Go Round 18attle of sexes' today Toda y c ould m a rk a gia nt s t e p for all USF wom e n a thle t e s a s Dr Glenn Burdick professor of Electrical Engineering, a nd Frankie Wilson, 4 EGU, stage their battle of the s exes" tennis match on the Andros courts The 3 p m. contest pits the 42-. year-old professor against the 20year-old former member of the women s tennis team in order to raise money for the USF Foun dation The proceeds will be divided among Financial Aids, Academic Affairs the College of Engineering and the-departments of eac. h contender s choice. was runner-up in the f ac ult y doubl e s tournam e nt two years ag o and h a s won sev e ral local tournaments whil e Wilson c ompil e d a 6-3 record on the 1972-73 Brahmi s ses t e nnis team The first tic ket to the match was bought by Engineering Dean Ed Kopp for $100 and the second was bought by Burdick for the same price. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey, who will umpire the match and Merle Donaldson, chairperson of Electrical Engineering, each purchased one Tickets are available in EGR 247 at $4 for the general public and $2 for students. They may also be purchased at the gate Grissett Authorized Dealer For: Gibson, Yamaha, Epiphone, Dobros; Randall Amplifiers. Used Guitars and Amps. LessonsGuitar, s String Banio, Piano. Student Discount With USF JD" L .OVE IS Love is a giving thing so give the gift of love a Keep s ake diamond ring Choose from perfect solitaires, beautiful matched sets and trios. Modern and traditional settings in precious 14K gold. Keepsake, there is no finer diamond Please Pron I C Y---------------------S 1a1e---------,"O ---------;;.... ,. -...

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THE ORACLE -December 4, 1974 l;} Grand Opening first quaint clothes Top brand labels Discount Boutique Apparel For Guys & Gals easYto find-15th Street and Fletcher la Place Village 005 fO Wear-Tremendous assortment of sty1es and sizes men's and women's easy to buy-----o hing over$13I --------------------------------------------------- I I I I cjj) : I '-I I (I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I : 827501872.5 A I I I I I I I I I I I : --lftVQt]) ML [lLARt\ : lmmI This coupon good for $2o00 off clothing purchased offer expires Dec. 21st Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m. 10 p.m.

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16-THE ORACLE December 4, 1974 More to be asked by black students MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Although USF has taken steps to insure equal opportunity for minorities, it will have to do more to meet the demands of increasing numbers of black students, Black Student Union member Bruce Brewington said yesterday. He said the increase in black enrollment from 3.8 per cent last year to 5 per cent this year is a vast improvement but is not adequate. Bike registration drive begins Oracle photo by Gabe Puniska "There is a lot more that needs to be done," Brewington said. "They've done just about enough now to pacify black students and meet regulations The Bike Club and the UP have begun a is engraving his name on the bike so it project to register campus bicycles to cut can easily be identified in case it is stolen. ''If the administration did more for all the students then the needs of the minorities would be met also," he said down on the high rate of theft. This biker Equal Op Program praised Equal Opportunity Assistant Troy Collier said the University's overall goal is to acheive 8 per cent minority enrollment by 1980, BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor The State University System = system with FM/Copy control for recording Dolby ized FM broadcasts. Two n;iic inputs and two line inputs with slide control mixing. And everything else you've waited for. Come in and, hear the untouchable cassette deck. The professional TEAC 450. The leader. Always has been. "Dolby is a trademark of Dolby Laboratories, .Inc. t51E\JES WBRE50USE The Stereo Shop with a steal 1531 S. Dale Mabry 254-7561 and this figure may be revised. He said USF should try alternate methods of recruit m e nt s uch as approaching junior high students, but is limited by a lack of funds. Brewington said a major reason minority enrollment has been low here is that until recent_ly few blacks knew about USF Brewington said many more black faculty members are needed at USF. He also said more black entertainers should be f e atured here. "That's something that all students could enjoy ," he said. "It would do something for all students, not only the black ones." Women's Counseling Program u.c. 159 .. 974-2654 Now accepting applications from neat, well-groomed individuals. Positions available: hostesses, waiters, waitresses, cooks, bussers and dishwashers. 6TEAK 204 N. Westshore Blvd. Tampa Equal Opportunity Employer

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Hall traffic sparse Cracle photo by Fred Metzler It seems some days you get run over in class, but all seem to be making a traffic the hall: Students and teachers pushing jam. But sometimes hall walkers can to get to class, others pushing to get from hardly be found. Berger talk draws criticism Rabbi Elmer Berger "doesn't have a basi s for the anti Zionist argument he presented in a s peech here Monday because he excludes the 3,000 years of history of the persecution of the Jewish people a Jewish Student Union < JSUJ spokesman said yesterday. Andy Gamson JSU secretary, s aid "over 90 per c e nt of the Jewish community would proba bl y d i s associate th e m selves with B erger's v i e w s. H E SAID th e rabbi has a v e ry n a rro w -mind e d viewpoint of th e A r ab-Is raeli confli c t and r efuse d t o liste n to fac t s w hic h s upport e d o pini o n s opposit e t o his. Disagreein g wi th th e a nti Zionist rabbi, G a m s on said P a lestinian Arabs i n n ew l y form e d I s r ael were ur ge d to s t ay in th e c ountr y a nd p a rticipate in the formation of a n e w nation Gam so n said It would b e i mpos s ible for the g overnment of Israe l's pres e nt prime ministe r to fun c tion without the support of several Arab groups within the nation, he said. Berger had said the Palestinian Arabs were the "principle victims of injustice" in the establishment of Israel and are denied human and legal rights there THIS PERSECUTION of the Palestinian Arabs forced them off their land and into refugee camps, Berger said. However, Gamson said the Arab High Committtee told the Palestinians to move off their land in 1947 until the Arab nations had time to push Israel into the sea." He said Palestinian refug e es are still waiting for the Arab nations to fulfill their promise and defeat Israel so they can move back to their homes. Gamson said he felt that although Berger's speech was supposed to be an open discussion of the Arab-Israeli problem, debate was cut off when op position to the rabbi's viewpoint appeared. The JSU is sponsoring an open panel discussion of the Middle East conflict tomorrow night at 8 in UC 2 51. J'l1 formerly of Head Hunter, Miami Beach and Ophie s of Tampa, plus 14 years of experience in Europe-L' oreal-Paris-1 talyYugoslavia-Lebanon 11}_ ____ ,r_, you to hi s n e w haircuttin g salon. PHOENECIA :11a 2 H e nder s on Blvd.', phon e 8i0-00i7 Mon. through S at. 10 to 8 Phone 253-3875 ?JRBE8 s. 1311 Dale Mabry Vivitar Promo Special! All famous qualit y Vi v itar Camera This is a First This includes Vivi ta r S e r ies 1 L e ns come in and se.e our 35mm SLR Camera s 30% Off! Vivitar overstocks filters 50% Off ( f o r more informa t i on see a b ig ad pg. 454 Tampa Phone Book) SOUTH FLORIDA VOLl\SWAGEN -REPAIR 13301 22nd Street (Fletcher & 22nd St.) South of Frank & Rita's Restaurnnt AN INDEPENDENT VOLKSWAGEN SERVICE CENTER REBUILT ENGINES TUNE-UPS ALL VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR WORK Rebuilt Engine 4 0 H.P. with e x c hang e ALL WORK IS GUARANTEED TRANSMISSI 0 NS BRAKES OVER 20 YRS. EXPERIENCE NOTE! WE A H E NOT $ 350.00 A SEIH'ICE STATION PH. 971-1725 THE ORACLE-December 4, 1974 17 Area traffic study financing approved by state Cabinet BY DAVID RUSS Oracle Staff Writer The Florida Cabinet yesterday approved money for an intensive engineering study of the traffic situation in and around the USF campus, a state Department of Education
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18-THE ORACLE December 4, 1974 Oracle Photo by Mark Sherman Looking up At the bottom of the Life Science building, a site like this is never seen. However, when you gaze skyward, a new dimension is ad
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THE ORACLE-December 4, 1974 19 { HELP WANTED J ( classified ads J I FOR J TEMPCRARY HELP Agency seeks students for exciting parttime work. High pay, hours flexible. Call now for 1114. 12; 6 CCNTRACTI NG CCMPANY needs two persons C male or female) for phone and brochure sol icitation. Approximately 15 hrs week. 52.50 hour plus commission. Call after 8 p.m. 971-8138 12-4 THERE ARE the following vacancies in the Student Senate : Arts & Letters (Dist. I), Business (Dist. I), Natural Science (Dist. I), and Social Science (Two-Dist. I). Please apply in the Student Government Office, UC 156, 9-5 Monday-Friday. 12; 4 "ATTENTION COLLEGE SENIORS" LIFE INSURANCE SALES CAREER 5800 Monthly Salary, Eligible for Raise after 3 months. Great opportunity for ad vancement in Management, College Graduate, willingness to work. Call john L Adcock or Ron Moore at 933-3918 for personal interview. 12;6 BABYSITTER WANTED. Must be responsible and have good manner with children. For 2 year old boy Call 977-5824 for interview. 12;6 STUDENT needed tor oracle circulation, must have car} 20 hrs. per week. See Mrs. Varga LET 47:i. 12; 4 VETERANS needed by Northwest Florida Reserve unit flying C-130s. Aircrew, aircraft maintenance. experience preferred, but cross training available Airlift 'provided from McCoy AFB for. R eserv. e weekends. Representative at Placement Center AOC 105, Dec. 4 10 a.m. -4p.m. 12;4 52.00 Hour. Grove work. Call Mr. Dawsey 949-4725. 12;6 1970 Ford Maverick 52,000 miles Standard Shift Needs brake work. 5800.00 See at Way Apts. 30th Call Janet 974-2675 days. _. 12;6 1953 Chevy runs great good gas mileage. 5125. Brian 971-4134. 12;6 1971 MGB for sale ; 51,295.00 Contact Marilyn or Jimmy Jordan 961-0421after5 12;6 1971 CHEVROLET Vega. 2 doors, air con dition. Automatic. Radio. Mr. & Mrs. Abdi, 12321 9th St. Tampa, Fla. 33619. Ph. 971-3536. 12; '67 MERCURY Cougar -Extra Clean $750. I Ca11Jim971-1115 12;6 APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE HCUSE on Lake, male or female. Grad. student or advanced undergrad. Cwn bedroom. 580-mo Call Steve 933-4329. or 974-2099. 12;4 GRAD Student seeks female roommate for Jan. 1st 2 bedroom, completely iurnished. 5135 includes all utilities. No deposit necessary. Aller 5 :30 961-5317. 12 ;6 WANTED: Relatively sane person, preferably into the arts, to share really nice old apartment. Male or female. Own -r.oom. S62.SO month. Mike 224-0021 after 5 12;4,6 "Where beautiful living meets the river" 5!Joo E Sligh Avenue Tampa, Florida 33617 Cl Phone -985-3962 or 985-2765 985-4061 SOth Street & Fletcher I One Bedroom Apartment -755 Sq. Ft. $160 & $165 Two Bedroom Apartment 900 Sq. Ft. I $175 ,. _ -----Four Bedroom $350 (One month s rent free : \ with 12 month lease!) : 10 mo. leases also available pool laun
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20-THE ORACLE December 4, 1974 "The h o me o f unparallelsd courtuy" EXCEllENT GOURMET FOOD Wo sptciolin io all t1olk disllts f.-BANGLADESH-IND IA PAKISTAN 1 ... iKuhab 1Jntrrnutimrnl Our 20 years' exp e r ienceo chef has served many a K ing, Qu ee n M aharaja, et c. an d s ays: H ere you no t only eat, y ou go1 a Maharaja-like treat!" 2000MainSl.-SR 580 ( 2 mile West of U .S. 19) Dunedin, Fla. Tue s thru Thurs 11:3 0.2 :00 ?:30 9 :00 CLOSED MONDAY Fri and Sat 11:3 0 2 : 00 5 :3 0 :00 s un 11: 30: 30 1902 fo,vler Ave. : Speeializing in halian arid American food, Juicy Delicious Pizzas. ". 985-3209 ON-1 .... TO 7 ,.M. .. TIMPlf TEHACE C(i/f Fem Coj>elmid at' 974-io:!cU jiw spqce 0 .11 ihis f>i1ge! .Tempfe Terrace Plaza 988. l H appy Hour Svnday thru "Thursday 7-9 pm New Hours: Mo.n.-Sat. til 1 .a.m. ---..... >. ,. Sunday .til 12 t 1 2 1 O : 301.h St. midnight .t:. .. c..;, 0 co E-t t:S We f;d Body. & Spirit. Serving Fresh, Wh()lesome Natural Foods Every Sunday Eggplant Parmesan with Organic Brown RiCe, resh Garden and Whole Wheat Bread 5326 E j Busch Blvd. (Pan.try Pride Plaza) . Open Daily 11 a.m. 8 :45 p.m. Sunday 5 ..:.._ p,m. onfy . i sack .1 Now Serving Pit Bar-B-Q Slallsof RibDinne.rs BBQ Chicken Dinners .Roast Beef SandWiches 6 oz Yard Burgers 6 oz. cheddar Burgers Ham on RY,e Stacked BeQ Chici tni;iuige yov,.:seff and at the .. Allstate Restaurant Your foods expertly prepared" and : served while you. -relax. Choose from' a delightf.uf cirrav of mouth" watertng meals 'prep .. red with: yov in : mind. For .dining in pleasant and enjoyment or bottt food and service,. we s\Jggest you try .. the' ALLSTATE RtSTAURANT for the very. finest in botlT 1320. 0 .N. Ave. Great DelfSandwiches tilll a.m. Fine Wines and Cheeses-Di;aft and Imported Beer .. Open Mon.-Sat.11 a m. to 1 a.m., Sun I p.ril to 12midnite Old English Atmospher e Entertainment on Weekends pROut> liON pul3 4970 Busch Bl v d 'i:ARRY OUT SERVICE Ne x t lo A&P CATERING& PART-i-TRAYS 985-2013 4254 s. Dale Mabry Next lo Wool co 839-1497 TA\1l'lbA E?AbEA 17fl7 SKIPPER RE. 971-8973 Open .. l a.m. 1-o.m. Mon. thru Sat