The oracle


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The oracle

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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 (24 pages)

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

Notes

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

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00251 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.251 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Correction A story in yesterday's Oracle incorrectly stated the deadline to apply for admission to USF is Dec. 21. The deadline is Dec. 12. SG officers deny quitting Herring holds job; Merrick to act BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor AJthough SG Secretary for Minority Affairs Bennie Herring said last night he is still considering whether to remain in office, -SG Pres. Richard Merrick said Herring will be fired if he does not quit. "He really doesn't have a choice, Merrick said "My mind is made up. He' s not going to be in office at the end of the quarter." MERRICK SAID Wednesday, Herring, whom the Student Senate this week voted to impeach, had resigned. However, Herring said last night he has not quit. "I had in rio way given him (Merrick) any indication that was the case," Herring said. "It is unfortunate individuals can find opportunities to put words in my mouth." Herring called c;omments made by Merrick Wednesday "premature" and said he is considering taking further action. He said he is going tbrough "a great deal of soul searching" in order to reach a decision. However, Merrick last night still said Herring had agreed to resign He said he and Herring talked Wednesday and Herring agreed he would quit. CALLING MERRICK'S remarks "indicative of the treatment I have received over the past one-and-one-half years,'' Herring said Minority Affafrs has been treated as an "alienated by-product" of SG. He said he has received virtually no cooperation from other areas of SG for work he did "The office (of Minority Affaii:s) should not have to itself as to its reason for existence," Herring said. "Blacks, Indians and other non-whites have cultural experiences they can share with others but there is no program whatsoever on this campus to allow for it." Although Herring said he felt his office was cut off from other parts of SG, Merrick disagreed. "It's not so much that his office was alienated as it was Bennie," Merrick said "Bennie just had some problems." MERRICK SAID he felt Herring should leave office because he feels he would be.forced to spend too much time with internal SG matters by keeping Herring on the staff. "I really don't feel it would be a valid thing for me to do ... to devote so much of my time to internal matters," Merrick said. Herring said one major reason why he has not resigned is his duty to minorities on cainpus "My responsibility is to those individuals I represent," Herring said. "It i s unfortunate Minor it y Affairs had to com e into the spotlight in this light. NOT O NLY has treatment of Minority Affairs been unfair, minority students have been ignored at USF, Herring said Activity and Service fees paid by minority students have been "misappropriated and m i sused when they ha v e not gorie toward entertainment or service for these students, he said. SG officials have not only failed to cooperate with Minority Affairs but actually ha v e no desire to maintain the office Herring said "! can show v ery good evidence th a t th e position was not wanted when I came," he said. Merrick, however, said he sees a need for the office. Rolling along Three representatives from Gamma and Alpha dorms pushed toilet paper rolls with their noses across the quad between the dorms yesterday. The event was to protest the poor quality of toilet paper in the residence halls. Nobody really knows who won-probably the one with the sorest nose. Oracle photo by Mark Sherman Alan J otkoff ... 'I was fired' 'I didn't resign,' Jotkofl declares BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer "I di9I:l't resign, I was fired," Student Finance Committee Chairperson Alan Jotkoif said yesterday : SG Pres. Richard Merrick announced Wednesday Jotkoff. left the post voluntarily. Jotkoff said he and Merrick agreed Wednesday to announce publicly he resigned. Jotkoff later announced he was fired because he feared people would relate his resignation to questions raised about his conduct in office at T 'uesday's Student Senate meeting, he said. .. MERRICK sA'rn he told the Oracle that Jotkof.f had resigned to allow Jotkof,f an opportunity to" resign rath -er fhan be fireq. c ''Merrick felt I was too political and wasn't enough of a yesman, '' J otkof.f, the primary disburser of the $1.6 million Activities and Service, fees budget, said. "I have a large ego and he has a large ego, and conflicts were inevitable." ; Merrick said he fired Jotkoff Mtrry Christmas because of "attitudinal. problems." He. said the two differed in their political per of SG's direction, which ca used tensions to build between the two. USF will be a pictur as students head horn The Oracle fihishe does not resume Ufit' \' classes begin. "' The lastday of--" 13. USF;s library during th'at ti And Head The from 11 p.m. de 9ver the break, olidays. ation today and ay after Qtr. 2 eem:tnunity mas day. aturdays "It wasn't helping the a .tmosphere in the office to have that political .. tension existing," MerriCk said. Merrick said his deeision to fire Jotkoff had no connection with the senate's activities. "At no time did I think he did anything illegal," he said JOTKOFF WAS "brilliant" at running his office's r:nechanical operations, Merrick said, but said he felt "these attitudinal problemswould not correct themselves I welcome a probe I've got nothing to hide Jotkoff said. I've d one nothing illegal. Jotkoff' s wili become effective at the end of the quarter. Merrick said he will soon advertise for a replacemei:it Missing pages inside today Due to a printer's oversight, yesterday's Oracle was missing four pages. The Oracle regrets the error and is rtinning the pages in today's issue. Pages 10 and 11 are entertainment. Page 12 is sports, containing the st6ry and pictures of the 'battle of the sexes tennis match, referred to in photographs on pages 1 and 3 yesterdaY. Jack Anderson appears on page 17.

PAGE 2

2-THE ORACLE December 6, 1974 Unemployment benefits upped WASHINGTQ N The House Ways and Means Committee yesterday approved legislation to provide an extra $1 billion for special jobless benefits in depressed regions The committee by a 16-2 vote approved legislation to extend unemployment benefits by 13 weeks beyond the current maximum 38 weeks available in most states. The proposed legislation also would extend unemployment coverage to state and local government workers, household employes and farm workers. It would take effect Jan. 1 and remain in force for one year. From the Wires of United Press International Opium rationing near WASHINGTON A critical shortage of legitimate opium will force rationing early next year of codeine and some other pain killing prescription drugs, an opium importers' representative told Congress yesterday Except for wartime emergencies, it could be the first rationing in the United States of a drug in short supply, Sen Ed-ward M Kennedy, D-Mass., noted at a Senate hearin g Pilot error to blame WASHINGTON -The National Transportation Safety Board yesterday indicated pilot error was to blame for the Trans World Airlines crash that killed 92 persons Sunday in the Blue Ridge mountains of Virginia. Kroger stew unsafe CINCINNATI The Kroger Co. said yesterday it had removed all Kroger brand beef stew from its shelves "as a precaution" after a Griffin, Ga., woman died from botulism after eating the product. 'Only one code-192S4-in the 24-oz. cans is suspect," Kroger officials said in a statement but as a precaution we have removed all Kroger brand beef stew from sale pending investigation. "We also are asking all customers who may have Kroger brand beef stew in their homes to return it to the store Nixon won't testify WASHINGTON U S District Judg e J ohn J. Sirica ruled yesterday th a t former Pres. Richard M. Nixon will not testify in any form at t h e Watergate coverup trial bee a use his testimony is not essential" and would be viewed with suspicion Minolta Creative Photography Contest use Lawyer accuses Knowles of many more murders ROMJ PHOTO EMPORIUM "Fur cl'ervthing Pho t u l{ra phi<' Fowler and Slst St. at Herald Square Phone 985-2114 MIAMI A Miami attorney said yesterday the bodies of more victims allegedly slain by accused murderer John Paul Knowles will "soon be 'discovered, making him the most heinous mass murderer in American history." Attorney Ellis Rubin would not elaborate on the statement, which he made in a press conference, other than to say: "Many more murders will be discovered ... J cannot say more. Rubin is representing Knowles attorney, Sheldon Yavitz, who was jailed in Georgia for refusing to give federal prosecutors tape recorded murder confessions Knowles had sent him. From the Wires of United Press International Formula questioned TALLAHASSEE Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin and consumer advocate Fred Karl asked the Public Service Commission to reconsider its amended fuel adjustment for mula which they believe does nothing but "preserve the status quo. Karl filed a motion for reconsideration of the com mission s vote two weeks ago to accept a staff-recommended The Oracle Is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through twice during the academi c year peri od mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave. Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to the Oracle, LET 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class postage paid al Tampa, F l a The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the .typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy ii considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or n ational origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. revised clause. Shevin filed a petition for rehearing Refugee sentenced MIAMI A circuit judge sentenced a crippled Cuban refugee bomb maker yesterday to five years in a minimum security jail. Luis Crespo and Humberto Lopez Jr., both 32, were crippled for life when a bomb they were making in a house garage blew up last March 20. Both were convicted of unlawful possession of explosives. Lopez fled the area after his conviction, vowing to continue fighting against Cuban Premier Fidel Castro Circuit Judge Arden Siegendorf sentenced Crespo who lost his right arm, several fingers of his left hand and had his vision impaired by the explosion. FULLY ACCREDITED COURSES IN BIBLE AND RELIGION (Whip Inflation at $2 per hr.!!) THE UNIVERSITY BIBLE CHAIR 12720 N. Florida Avenue Call 932-1345 or 935-4192 Offering for the Winter Quarter: Christian Evidences II Acts of Apostles The New Testament Romans The Old Testament A SERVICE OF THE FLORIDA AVE.CHURCH OF CHRIST JOIN THE CAST Excellent part-time and seasonal employment opportunities 1 are available in a variety of positions. For -complete information, visit the Walt Disney World Employment Center, exit 1-4 at State Road 535 and follow the signs. Or call (305) 82:4-2222. 0 p e n M o n d a y through Saturday from 9 am until 5 pm. Walt IV)isney World An Equal Opportunity Employer

PAGE 3

THE ORACLE-December 6, 1974 3 SUS officials blast Barron teaching plan BY MIKE ARCHER Assistant News Editor State University System (SUS) officials yesterday questioned Senate Pres Dempsey Barron's use of teaching hours and class size figures to demonstrate how universities could save the state up to $35 million annually. Barron has said the $35 million could be saved if university faculty taught more than 10 to 15 hours a week and university classes were made larger than 16 to 20 students. "I don't know Where he gets those numbers," Vice Chancellor for A dministrative Affairs Ken Boutwell said "They may be right, but then they may not be. ''I.'m not sure that Mr. Barron himself guarantees these figures," Vice Chancellqr for Academic Affairs Allan Tucker said Barron is scheduled to address the Board of Regents Monday at West Palm Beach on admission Mass Com prof Walter Griscti hospitalized Col. Walter Griscti, associate professor of Mass Com munications, was in guarded condition in Centro Espanol Hospital's intensive coronary care unit yesterday after suf fering chest pains Wednesday night. The 54-year-old ex-Naval of ficer apparently did not suffer a heart attack and is being tested tQ determine the ca use of the illness. Griscti came to USF in 1967 after serving as chief public affairs officer for the U.S. Strike Command at MacDill Air Force Base Merit scholars meet here today One hundred twenty out standing high school students will meet on campus today for National Merit Scholars Day The students, semi-finalists of the National Achievement Scholarship Program, and commended students and semi finalists of the National Merit Scholarship Program, will be given tours of the campus, meet with advisers and receive in formation about the University. They will be given the kind of information they need "to make a choice about college," Vicki Wallenfels, pre-admissions adviser said The students will lunch with the dean or a representative of each college she said. The program sponsored by the Office of New Student Relations is the first of its kind at USF, she said auElle STEREO TAPES 8-track & cassettes over 1000 rock & popular titles only $1.99 each free write: AUDIO LOOP CO. DEPT.206 P.O. BOX 43355 CLEVELAND OHIO 44143 "I don't know where he (Barron) gets those numbers. They may be right, but then, they may not be." Ken Boutwell policies at universities but it has been reported he will stress the likelihood of reduced allocations for the nine state universities as well. He bas been quoted as saying, I don't think the Regents or university presidents will argue on the number of hours of teaching a week." Boutwell said SUS officials have been working with legislative staffers to "make sure we can furnish the proper data He said figures used by Barron to presumably indicate university faculty aren't teaching enough and classes are too small are overly "broad and general." SUS officials will present more specific data showing "both sides of the issue," Boutwell said. "When you use broad statistics like these, it s hard to tell what you mean," Tucker said "The average number of students per class, for example, doesn't mean anything unless you know what the classes are," Tucker said. If every faculty member spent 40 hours teaching class, and each class had i50 students, "we could cut our budget in h alf Boutwell said. "The question is what would happen to the quality of education," he said. Tucker said he believes all state agencies are going to en dure sharp cutbacks next year, and universities are no exception. "Everybody's going to have to take their licks, he said. "When you use broad statistics like these, it's hard to tell what you mean."Allan Tucker But too much loss of revenue for higher education may result in reduced quality 9f programs and the elimination of "marginal" programs where student demand is not high, Tucker said USF Faculty Senate Speaker Jesse Binford said faculty spend several hours researching and preparing lectures for each hour they teach. ''Every faculty member I know works 60 hours a week," Binford said. "The state is getting a real bargain in university faculty." He said that if required to spend more time in class, faculty would have to cut down on other activities, such as research, community service and time spent with students outside of class Boutwell said, "The real question is what the Legislature will do," not what its leaders suggest, "however capable they may be." "I don't think there's any question that we've used the money given us to build one of the better university systems in the nation," he said. "A j:!Ut as large as $35 million would definitely subtract from this," he said. It's time for Student Music on the Campus Radio Station Help us GET IT! Call 974-2401 Paid for by the folks at SG turn your books into christmas presents It's easy when you finish with your books, you trade them in for cash I Then go out and blow it an your friends and family. Whether you end up one fat Santa or a little short depends on how many books you've got to sell, what condition they're in, and whether or not there's a need for them nationwide. Whateve; you want to use the money for it will sure beat just letting them lie around collecting dust. So bring your books over to the professional bookbuyers at the bookstore now, while your book is worth the most it will ever be, Wait too long and the chances are you may end up playing Scrooge I sell them for cash at The University of South Florida UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE o Ec. 4 thru 13

PAGE 4

4-THE ORACLE December 6, 1974 Barron should reconsider SUS Although it is the traditional season to be jolly, it's hard to imagine how the State University System (SUS) will nianage, considering the attitude ap parently prevalent among legislative leaders. Sen Pres. Dempsey Barron, DPanama City, has said that the SUS must tighten its belt to help save money. One way to save money is for professors to teach more than 10 or 15 hours of classes each week and the size of classes increased, he suggested. WHILE THE Oracle agrees that every state and federal branch should do its part to combat inflation, we feel Barron's idea ignores a basic concept; the purpose of the SUS is to provide quality education to students. This cannot be done if professors are overburdened and classes crowded. Quantity versus quality has long been a pro!;>lem for the SUS because the funding formula provides money in proportion to the number of students. The more students, the more cash. But Barron's remarks threaten to takf that quantity-quality issue a step and reduce universities to ORACLE ACP All-American smce 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 ............ RlndyWeatherly Layout Editor .................. Matt Bokor Copy Editor .............. Luanne Kitchin Wire Editor .. ............. Larry Vianello Photo Editor ................ Mark Sherman Illustration Editor ....... Terry Kirkpatrick Librarian . Anna Bozo Adviser ...................... Leo Stalnaker Advertising Coordinator ..... Harry Daniels DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue Advertising, s p.m. Wednesday 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 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, Monday through Friday, 8 a m to s p .m. Stories an d pictures of interest to students may be submitted to the Oracle in LET 469 or through the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. little more than chutes in which students, like cattle, are shot through in rapid-fire successK>n as cheaply as possible with little consideration as to whether they are given a fair op portunity to learn anything. This, we feel, could severely damage the SUS. THE ORACLE also sees a potential danger in other remarks made by Barron. The incoming Senate president has said he feels admission policies of state universities should be revised to consider some factors other than grades, particularly in law schools where four persons apply for every available position. In the case of law schools, Barron said the main consideration should be whether a prospective student can pass the Florida Bar examination: "We can't just go to the top and pick eggheads who maybe can't com municate with the people they are going to represent," Barron said. That statement, we feel, is extremely dangerous when coupled with Barron's suggestion that -schools -sirouid ascer-s t a s 0 n g r t t t I n s s This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $143,514 .76 or Sc per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida, (Seventy-one per cent of the per issue cost is offset b y advertising revenue.) tditorials Education is the most valuable pursuit In which man can engage tain whether a student is likely to pass the bar exam. UNIVERSITIES should not be in the business of looking into a crystal ball to say which students are destined for success and admitting accordingly. A student's past academic performance, along with indicator tests, are the only valid means of judging someone Neither a person's professional plans or supposed suitability for the field he or she wants to study should be the concern of the state. The Oracle urges the Florida Legislature to keep the purpose of higher education in mind when reviewing SUS funding. If legislators do that, we feel they cannot possibly ask the universities to spoil educational quality as they bite the bullet. Corners canoe cut in the SUS as they -Abraham Lincoln can be elsewhere i n the state But we do not feel the universities should be emasculated in the process. RATHER THAN propose an increase in class sizes and loads carried, we suggest Barron urge universities to reduce the size of administrative staffs. Although upper-level officials are a necessity to keep the machinery of the system working smoothly, the Oracle feels the number of administrators could be reduced without damaging SUS quality The Oracle asks legislative leaders to remember that higher education is a very necessary ftinction of the state. To destroy the credibility of a system which has taken years to build in order to save a few dollars would be disastrous Eco. nomic problems aren't taking a holiday

PAGE 5

THE ORACLE-December 6, 1974 5 Agitators back, cleaning society BY ED WASSERMAN USF Student Not so many memories ago an interesting-even excitingphenomenon emerged on the American college scene: the part-time agitater. More than a handful of conscientious, energetic young leaders of the academic counter-culture engaged in hassling the consciences of faculty, administrator, their student peers and the "Silent Majority," in general. Their self-proclaimed messianic outburst of fervent social truths was met with something less than enthusiasm from the Establishment, as evidenced at Berkeley, Kent State, Columbia, Chicago of 1968, the Washington Peace Marches, ad infinitum. In a phrase-these patriotic adolescents were banging their heads against brick walls (with a little help from Federal Marshals) literally and metaphorically. Racism no factor Editor: Having originated and in vestigated the charges which led to Bennie Herring's impeachment from SG office, I cannot help but feel slighted by Sen. Galen Brooks' remark about the "racist nature" of the hearing. The charges did not stem from malice or bigotry. They reflected serious questions about the way Herring conducted the business of his office. The fact that Herring was impeached on four of the six charges indicates the questions raised were, indeed, substantive. I think that if the proceedings were "racist (in) nature," Herring would have had no qualms about revealing that fact .lttttr, .. ; himself, being much more in timately involved than Brooks. But Herring did not bring up racism because racism was simply not involved. I feel Brooks' remark is more reflective of his own problems than those of the Senate and I regret that his comment was selected for print out of the multitude of thoughtful and in telligent remarks made by other senators. Jim Sabo SGSenator ENG Dist I Students sing song as finals approach Editor: Sung to the tune of "On The First Day of Christmas." On the first day of finals, my professors gave to me: A request for a private conference, 12 alternative majors. Words by: N. Raney lZOO C.R. McCarthy USF Alumnus BY 1972 few of us heard anything of campus agitaters displaying their philosophical wares on or off the confines of academica. They were quietly forgotten in graves unmarked by mass media. Somewhere in parallel time reference a number of United States citizens were quietly proposing that the evolving nature of bureaucratic govern ment is quite analagous to a large machine. Some faithful Americans even began to call the nat.ional government conglomerate "Big Brother" in a less than affectionate personification of the impersonal. Let us imagine, along t.hese lines, that this immense monolithic giant is a top-loading commercial washing machine of sorts. If you visualize this super appliance, you will notice a crucial component in the center moving back and forth, faster or 1ut.St 'commtntary, slower, depending on the con sistency of the wash. This vital part, or device, is called of all things-an agitater-and its sole function is "to get the dirt out." Without an agitater a washing machine will simply diffuse the dirt more consistently, tainting. the entire load ... graying the fabric of American life. Such is the reality of a national perspective when agitators are "removed" from the en vironment. IN THE RECENT past these agitators were brightly colored but frail seedlings almost en tirely out of season. Thus, they withered in the cold winter sun, covered by the snows of apathy. But the Racist, Sexist, Agist, perhaps, Capitalist problems of our native land have sowed enough seeds of fascism and corruption to insure a perennial vision of germinating agitater seeds right in the midst of the ever-increasing load of stench ing, dirty laundry. Group wants minorities We realize now that a number of forgotten student part-time agitaters have graduated to the role of full-time teachers, prodding and influencing the over 30's power structure crowd. It seems the sacrifice of so many may not have been in vain, after all. The dirt is beginning to flow out of the United States in the rinse water of a thousand washings, beginning with the infamous Watergate. The moral, if there is one, would probably be: With a strong detergent like truth, and a good agitator, the machine will have a much better possibility of fulfilling its in tended role-getting the dirt out. The "Age of Agitation" is upon us ... the seedlings are not only being nourished but revered. We are shown, once again, "there is a time and season for everything upon the face of the earth." Editor: In response to your editorial of Dec. 3: On Nov. 20 a subcommittee of the Dean of Arts and Letters Search Committee was formed with the express purpose of seeking qualified women and minority group members in order to invite them to become can didates for the deanship. Dr. Silvia Fiore and Pat Collins form this subcommittee, and thanks to their considerable efforts it can be estimated that at least 50 women and-or minority group members will be especially contacted and invited to become candidates. This number does not include those women and minority group members who are nominated, or apply, in the usual way. The subcommittee is still hard at work on this matter, and welcomes suggestions concerning other suitable potential candidates. Theodore Hoffman, Chairperson Dean of Arts & Letters Search Committee r FILM! l An underground I FILM! I "ONEITA" .. .in which black and white textile workers in South Carolina unite and go on strike to gain a union. The Oneita Company fled the higher wages and unions of the North, hoping that racism would keep the workers divided in the South. The Oneita victory is the sign ofa new day. ARTS & LETTERS 103 Fri. Dec. 6 ; 2 p.m. Donation SO cenfs two dirty looks, three new assignments, four study sheets, FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS USF ARTIST SERIES five failing slips, six No. 2 pencils, seven attendance warnings, eight learning lab tapes, nine hours of studying, 10 final exams, 11 D's and F's, Galt as 1hero' displeases prof Editor: I was less than delighted to learn that Michael P. Rose's hero is John Galt (Letter to the Editor, Dec. 4, 1974). If professing the humanities can lead to that and to the other convictions expressed in his letter, I'm even more pleased to be in the social sciences. I am chagrined at what must be his vision of the good life. Gilbert Kushner, Chairperson, Anthropology Used Smith-Corona Portable typewriters $59.00 Allmake Typewriter Co. PH: '1337588 104/.J N. Fla. Ave. 0 HUROK presents MIME THEATRE "BRAVOS AND LAUGHTER FILLED THE HOUSE ALL EVENING." New York Times FRI. & SAT., DEC. 6 & 7 (different programs) UNIVERSITY THEATRE, 8:30 p.m. USF Stu. Free, General $4, Other Stu. $2 Reservations: 974-2323 1J11eekdays 9 a.m. 4:30 p.m. Theatre Box Office open weekdays 1: 15 4:30 p.m. FREE MIME DEMONSTRATION TAT

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6-THE ORACLE December 6, 1974 WUSF sets Christmas specials 'Tis the season to be jolly and WUSF-FM and WUSF-TV, Ch. 16, are featuring several holiday shows in their regular program line up. Dec. 13 at 7 p.m. on WUSF-FM Book-banning in West Virginia" will be the featured topic on "Options on Education. Moderator John Merrow will be in Kanawha County West Virginia to explore the current controversy over certain texts being used in the public schools On Ch. 16, Dec. 17 at 10 p.m. and Dec. 20 at 5 p.m., the science program "Nova" will discuss the possibility of nature going ber serk on "The Red Sea Coral and the Crown-of-Thorns." The show examines the crown-of-thorns starfish that i$ eating the Great Barrier Reef in Australia into extinction "The Restless Earth, a two hour documentary exploring a new geological theory of "plate tectsonics and continental drift will be the highlight of "Special of the Week, Dec. 22 on Ch. 16. On Dec. 24 at 10 p.m. and Dec. 27 at 5 p.m. the science show "Nova" features "Strange Sleep the story of the men who invented anesthesia and changed medicine in the 19th century in Boston. The story also shows that many of the experimenters of anesthetics became accidentally addicted to them. Memories of an old fashioned New England Christmas will be rekindled when Ch. 16 presents a nostalgic journey into a Currier and Ives Christmas past on "A New England Christmas Dec 24 at 7 p.m. and Dec 25 at 5 :30 p m 19th century French composer critic and conductor Louis Hector Berlioz on Ch. 16 Dec 25 at 8:30 p m. Over 300 musicians, under the direction of Bernard Rubenstein, will be brought together for the performance Another holiday special will feature the "Requiem of the / .. .. ,.JJ' 11' ii/ I I f' I I I / j ,, ." Arthur Fiedler and the Boston Pops Orchestta will present a Christmas gala of music Christmas d a y at 10 p m on Ch. 16. "Christmas at Pops opens with a medley of traditional carols, sung by the Tanglewood Festival Chorus, and then the Pops plays both Mozart s and Leroy Anderson's versions of "Sleigh Ride. Secular Renaissance music will be sung by the West Virginia University Camarata Singers on "A Touch of the Renaissance at Christmas," Dec 26 at 7:30 p m on Ch. 16. The Christmas specials end Dec. 28 at 4 p.m. when Ch. 16 presents Leonard Bernstein' s performance of Tchaikovsky s Fifth Symphony. SAVE YOUR SOLES WITH A THUMB-ALONG HITCHHI KER'S KIT Put out our big, fat happy thumb and ride on' Thumb-Along Hitchhiker's Kit of FIVE large (14 x 18) signs in bri9ht safety colors. Easy to Read' Reusable Just fill in your destination and Go' Get your kit for only S2.50 (allow two weeks for delivery) Mail check or money order to: TRIDENT STUDIO P .O. Box 12 Sturbridge, MA 01566 New Show Every Monday! MINI-DOWNTOWN BURLESK Stage Shows-Sun. 3-8 -10; Mon. thru Thurs. 1 .4.9.10; Fri. & Sat. 12 6-9-12; Open 10 a.;J Spe c ializing in Fraternit_y Jerse ys Soccer & All-purpose Shoes OUTH FLORIDA PORTING GOODS Temple Terrace 988-1428 Brandon 689-9854 Town & Country 886-0210

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The Big The hoagie, originated in 1923 -in Ted Theodoropolous, located on: 30th Chester, Penn., by the Di Constanza Street, opposite Schlitz, will be giving family, used to cost 25 cents. Things have away a six-foot-long hoagie. A random changed, including the price of a hoagie, drawing will be held Saturday afternoon. but the tradition of a one-meal sandwich There is no obligation, just stop in and still exists. Ted's Hoagie Shop, owned by register today. Homecoming festivities planned Otr. 2 USF will open its doors to the community Jan. 13 through 18 for tours lectures performances basketball, displays, open houses and reunions during. "Homecoming 1975: A Look to the Future." All nine of USF's colleges on the Tampa, St. Petersburg and Fort Myers campuses will schedule events during the week. Most events are free. Among the many activities will be tours of the research laboratories and buildings, such as the Engineering labs where miniature submarines are tested, and the Geography Department's weather lab where-daily forecasts are prepared. A highlight of the week will be a talk by comedian Robert Klein at 8:30 p m. Jan. 14 in the Gym. "The World of Lenny Bruce," a one-man show by Frank Spieser who portrays the late comedian, will be presented at 8 and 10 p.m, in the University Theatre Jari. 16. The first USF faculty-staff follies will be staged in LET 103 on Jan. 13 at 8:30 p.m. Additional shows may be presented. The USF Brahmans will host two basketball games, Jan. 15 and 18, both at 8 p.m. at Curtis Hixon. will follow both games A pep rally will begin at Curtis Hixon at 7: 30 before the Arkans as game on Jan. 18. Homecoming is planned by an _all-University Homecoming Committee of students, faculty and staff. The committee is chaired by Phyllis Marshall director of Student Organizations, and student Bob Leeds. For further information about activities call the Student Organizations office 974-2615. Weise's 'Silver Box' The Cine faculty in the Art Department is sponsoring the premiere of the feature-length film, "Silver Box," tonight at 9 p.m. in FAH 288. "Silver Box" was made by Michael Wiese, a San Fransisco filmmaker, who wiil attend and discuss the film The presentation is free to the public .. Voice Your Opinions on CAMPUS ENTERTAINMENT Call 974-2401 On the outside looking in ... Raggs jeans from MALE! MALE makes 'em inside out and MALE makes 'em tough, in pre-washed denim with over-edged contrast thread everywhere on seams, on pockets, on more seams, on belt loops and more seams! Super fit, comfortable casual look that goes anywhere! With Raggs, inside out is in. Keep things in the family with a Raggs jacket to top your Raggs jeans! PRESENTED BY The Wearhouse l l 142 N. 30th St. (Across from Schlitz) 977-4970 _THE ORACLE-December 6, 1974 7 Cooke-plays unaccompanied cello Australian born Antony Cooke, a new member of the USF Music Department will present his second unaccompanied cello per formance of'Qtr. 1 tonight at Sin FAR 101. Admission i _sfree. To open the recital, he will play Bach's "Suite No. 1 in G Major," followed by a suite by Richard Arnell. After a brief intermission, Cooke will conclude his performance with Bach's "Suite No. 5" in C minor Wesley RobertS, winner of the "Zbar Piano Award" for '73-'74, will present a piano recital Wednesday, in FAR 101at8 :30 p.m. raggs Steve, Doug, Kerry, Andy, Paul CTR 156 SG Office Paid for by th e folks at SG THE BRAND NAME lf#a/. D E NOTE S APPAREL MANUFACTURED BY H K CORPORATION, ATLANTA, GA.

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8-THE ORACLE December 6, 1974 Flash Gordon, Mythril end quarter 'Cisco' will rock Slappy Hour today The last Slappy Hour before the end of the quarter will provide the musical en tertainment of "Cisco." A Georgia-based band, "Cisco" features a female lead vocalist, backed by two guitarists, frequently com plementing each other on leads, along with some driving bass and tight percussion. Most of the band's music is purely relentless hard rock, taking materials from such bands as ZZ Top and Led Zeppelin To kick off the upcoming holidays, take in some hard rock and cheap beer today from 3 to 5 p.m. in the Empty Keg. Flash Gordon's Trip to Mars Tonight and Tomorrow, LET 103 7:Joand 10 p .m. Free with ID Live music by "Mythril" Sponsored by UC-SGP Reviewed by DAVID RUTMAN Entertainment Writer Nostalgia is one thing and age is another. A lot of things brought back from the good old days and billed as nostalgia were bad then and are just old now. Such a piece disguised as nostalgia is the UC SGP's last film of the quarter, "Flash Gordon's Trip to Mars." Also known as "Mars Attacks the World," the film is a com posite of old "Flash Gordon" serials. What stood, although feebly, then as one episode per week at a movie theater, falls apart as a feature-length film. You might find yourself rooting for Mars. It s said that the guiding principle behind the serial was to keep the actors rushing around so the audience wouldn t have time to think about the absurdity of it all. Again, while that idea may Ringo stars in 'Christian,' films scheduled for break Reviewed by DAVID RUTMAN Entertainment Writer "The Magic Christian," a comedy starring Peter Sellers and Ringo Starr, is the featured film tonight and tom9rrow at Head Theatre, playing at midnight in LET 103. Similiar to.the Marx Brothers style, "Magic Christian is a story of Sir Guy Grand (Sellers), one of the richest men in the world, who tells his adopted son Youngman (Starr) that everybody has : a price. He proceeds to prove it by using his great wealth to show a person will do anything for the right amount of. money. The film provides wild comedy when Sir Guy throws money around such as offering a traffic cop 500 pounds to eat the ticket on Sir Guy' s car. The craziest sequence occurs on board "The Magic Christian," a luxury liner that isn't what it seems. Gueststarring with Sellers and Sta .rr are Raquel Welch Christopher Lee Yul Brynner and Laurence Harvey in cameo roles The terrific rock score is provided by Badfinger, and the theme song "Come and Get It" was written by Paul McCartney. Thooderclap Newman's "Something in the Air," is also featured in an outrageously comical scene. Head Theatre will alSo show "Condensed Creme of Beatles, a film montage of the greatest rock group of alltime. A cartoon or two is also scheduled. Throughout the quarter break, Head Theatre will be showing films on Saturday in LET 103 from 11 p.m. to 2 a m. For one hour, they'll feature silent films and then selected shorts will be shown, including Little Rascals Three Stooges, Laurel and Hardy, Abbott and Costello and Buster Keaton. Admission to Head Theatre is free with validated ID or $1. Head Theatre is sponsored by SGP WOODGRES'I' 2 BEDROOMS FROM S145-MO. Idol for Roommates On 50 Landscaped Acres Recreational Building Over 900 SQ. FT. Living Area 2 Oversized Pools Individual Outside Storage Area Pets Welcome Fletcher Avenue, JuSt 1 Block East of 56th Street 988-0037 918-4021 work with the weekly serial, it doesn t with a feature film Flash and the gang try to stop the wicked Emperor Ming from destroying Earth with a "deathray." In the age of "Star Trek" sophistication, this plotline can only be appreciated by the most desperate of science fiction fans. The biggest disappointment of all is the editing of the film The cliffhanger endings, the only reasons a person would come back the next week to see how the hero escapes, are edited out! When, for example, Flash's plane is about to crash, in the serial you saw it crash and went home wondering if Flash got out. Of course, the next week, you saw Flash parachuting out in the nick of time and the plane then crashes In the feature version the hero escapes in time without the cliffhanger sequence. 1 & 2 Br. Apts. $125.00 up *Furn. & Unf. Carpet Near USF Rec. Room, 2 Pools, 2 Laundry Rooms. Saunas, Tennis Courts OFFICE HOURS 9 a.m. 6 p.m. Mon Fri Res. Mgr. Sat & Sun Skipper Road E. of Nebraska Ph: 971-5236 1<1oeone11 1603Y2 7th AVENUE YBOR CITY HANDCRAFTED JEWELRY. HANDMADE & IMPORTED CLOTHING 248-5935 MADE TO ORDER EMBROIDERED Q ";. iff' I i I {'.,. .......... \.'w _.> Many films from the '40s are nostalgia today But a feature version of "Flash Gordon" serials is not nostalgia It is a sad way to end a quarter of films that included masterpieces like "Citizen Kane and "Clockwork Orange. After each showing of "Flash Gordon's Trip to Mars," the rock blues band Mythril will play a 30minute set of "space-funk" music N e w Policy-Family Entertainment! All Seats S2.00 At All Times DOUBLE FEATURE 1. Bank Shot PG with George C. Scott and 2. The Taking of Telham One Two Three with Walter Matthau MIDNITE SHOW FRI. & SAT. The Gang atGBlllJ.Ssays: COME HEAR THE BEST IN BLUEGRASS MUSIC THE SECOND HB.PING FRI t SAT NITE 8-12 BEER 4!H-t E. HUSCH BLVD. -BUSCH PLAZA-988-8458 WIN E

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Mime: "Something that builds from nothing' Claude Kipnis Mime Theatre Tonight and tomorrow 8:30 p.m. University Theatre Admission S2 for students, S4 for pub! ic Presented by Florida Center for the Arts BY ELLIE SOMMER Entertainment Editor The art of mime is approached from scratch, said Claude Kipnis. Most American knowledge of mime is based on the "silent spot" reminiscent of Red Skelton, he said. However, Kipnis described mime not pnly as an absence of speech but also of props "We do everything with the body first. It's something that builds from nothing." And the moment you create something with nothing, he said, it becomes satirical. "I MUST STRESS the fact that there is a tendency to comedy. Mime is satirical by definition. It recreates reality, minus some extremely important com ponents: minus words, minus objects." This is where irony and satire come in, he explained, pointing to his coffee cup. By going through the motions of putting sugar in a cup of coffee, you startle people if the objects are nonexistent, Kipnis said. Kipnis worked yesterday wit h two classes from the Theatre Department. Part of the Kipnis troupe explained some technique behind mime and led the classes through isolated exercises before moving on to improvisations. RUDY BENDA, who worked with Kipnis when he first came to the United States from Europe, Bob Griffard, Doug Day, Christina Swing and Jay Natelle, Claude Kipnis explains mime ... in theatre workshop Workshop presents 1/nterview' The Theatre Lab Workshop will present Jean-Claude van Hallie's play "Interview," today in TAR 120 at 2 p.m. The play, directed by Frana Smith, stars Chifra Holt, Bill Downe, Tom Lewis Pat Ford, Mark Lupton Sharyllynn Eddie Wilson and Diana Gussler. "Interview" is a travel into the jaunting nightmares that are the core of American life the land of the neon smile and the plastic heart. The actors experiment with dance and voice variations committing themselves to an amusing camp look at the contemporary American scene. Lil' Loaf The most famous sandwich in the city of Tampa has finally come to Temple Terrace & the north side of town. The Lil Loaf sandwich shop at Busch Plaza features a variety of genuine Cuban, Italian steaks, meat ba!ls & many other sand wiches, also fea turing home made Spanish Bean Soup, pies, stuffed potatoes, & do!!i tos, a must for those who have never tried it. the newest member of the troupe demonstrated the exer cises and offered assistance to USF students. Lyrical movement is not the essential part of mime, Benda said. Mime demands a purity of movement and a good awareness of the body, he said. Any ex posure to movement through dance or theatre is a plus for learning mime. When Benda was a student he met Kipnis when his school, the University of Illinois, constructed a $27 million arts center. The University invited many guest artists to teach and perform. KIPNIS SAID his main interest has been mime, although he has experimented with other arts. "I had a few things to do with opera, oddly enough," he said. He was director in residence for the Boston Opera Company, where he worked with Sarah Caldwell. It was her genius, he said, "that made the jump bet ween my off-Broadway shows and opera." He said he was most interested in his work with operatic compositions by Wagner at the University of Illinois. Based in New York City, the Claude Kipnis Mime Theatre travels quite a bit. "I think it's like a pendulum, the more I travel the less I like it; and the more I stay in New York, the more I long to travel." The Paris-born Israeli, who studied under Marcel Marceau, said mime is not very old, only a few decades. The validity of mime still has not been proven, he said. "It may look at first very easy to learn a few mime tricks. If you think mime is a few tricks." Very few people go into the depth of mime, he said. The knowledge about mime is, so far, small and fragmented. Kipnis and his troupe will be playing at USF tonight and tomorrow night. Used Smith-Corona Portable typewriters $59.00 Allmake Typewriter Co. PH: 933-7588 1 0424 N. Fla. A ve. THE ORACLE-December 6, 1974 9 Unusual Gifts: Hand-I-Craft Embrod-shirts, maxies, prty p'jamas, handbags, brassnares, papier mache, inlays, i ewe ler ies 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. UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER SALES and. REP AIRS On All Makes Franchised Dealer Raleigh Follis Panasonic You'll save time and money later Open 8 a.m.-6 p.m. 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Phone 971-2277 LSAT Prep Course For February 8th exam Will be off ere.d in Miami during the Christmas Holidays. FOR INFORMATION CALL Irvin W. Katz Tampa 977-1905 Miami -532-4848

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Musical Five Ars Nova (left to right): Martha Rearick, James Ryon, Ralph Froelich, Allen Hopper and Noel Stevens. The Ars Nova Quintet will perform in the University Theatre Dec. 10 at 8: 30 p.m. The performance will be taped by WUSF TV for future showing. Student movies screened A multi-film presentation of three films on the same s creen at the same time were featured at the "Bartlett Student Film Finals," yesterday in FAH 101. The film festival was organized by artist-in-residence Scott Bartlett, an independent filmmaker from San Francisco. Bartlett's films have won 50 major film awards and are in 100 worldwide archives and collections. The "three screen jam," Carney Runner b y Greer s Guerrillas, presented "im pressionistic views of amusement parks," Bartlett said Bartlett' s two film classes Cine I and 3 produced the ten films in the show. Inc l uded in the program were "Spirit Cycle," by Shannon Thomas; "Film Notebook," by Jim Hedley; "Instant Cinema Scott Bartlett .. filmmaker by Earl Wulff ; Baba by Nancy Yasecko ; "Breath," by Agememnon Andrianos; ''Dream Sequence," by Philis Bulkin; "Aberrations, by Orlando Quinones and "Infant Visions Window Film" by Bob Gilbert. VERMONT January 22 5 days 4 nights $280.00 March23 8 days 7 nights $310.00 Include s : Apartment Accomodations with fireplace .. R oundtri p Air F are from Tampa Transfe rs Refund a ble S ecurity Depo si t Air Fares subject to Gov't approval Youl' On Campus Travel Agent AOTC 974-2001 ADM201 Wind Ensemble II gives premiere performance The Wind Ensembl e II mak e s its debut D e c 9at 8:30 p m. in the University Theatre. Conductor J a mes Croft notes that his additional wind ensemble was c r ea ted to a ccomodat e the increa sing number of fine play e rs in the musi c d e partment. Th e Mus ic D epartment e nrollm e nt h a s increased by 6 7 p e r cent this year. William L atham 's "Three C h o r ale Preludes" will b e follow e d by a piece of 20th cen tury w ind literature by Engli s h composer Gustav Holst "H ammersmith, Op. 5 2 The Ensemble will perform Symphon y N o 4 Op. 165" b y Ala n Hovh a ness, a compos e r whose interest in wind and percuss ion in struments has result e d in out s t a nding works for band A 19t h centur y c hamb e r piece, the m e lodiou s "Petite Sym phonie" by G ounod, a nd three diver s e marches by Delius-Boyd, Charles Ives a nd Von Blon will conclude the pro gram. The conc e rt, present e d by the Music Departm e nt, is ope n to the public without c h a rge. We Need SUGGESTIONS of speakers for our Legal Lecture Series Call 974-2401 Paid tor by the folks at SG i{-172-I 8loct"f ... o"'I (:a..,_P':i

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Untitled From the book "The Many Faces of Man." UC Gallery hosts photo show Photographs, silkscreens and blueprints by Suzanne Camp Crosby will be on display Dec. 9 through 13 in the UC Gallery. Crosby, a graduate student in Fine Arts Photography, is a full time photographer for the Division of Educational Resources Her one-person show, including black and white photographs and silver prints is part of her graduate candidacy. For the candidacy Crosby chose three "Hooded Figure by a Door." 'Ii Minolta Creative Photography Contest ROrvD PHOTO EMPORIUM 'Tur i:P1n-thing Photuwaphic" Fowler and 51st St. at Herald Square Phone 985-2114 use professors to provide advice and criticism on her progress during the period before her master's degree is conferred. "I am interested in teaching photography and carrying on with my own personal creative endeavors in the future," she said. "I. find photography a means of articulating my personal per ceptions and delivering them to others." The exhibit will feature, "The Many Faces of Man," a 10-page book of black and .white photographs. Each photograph is of a different person in a different occupation but with the same mask, she said. 11

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IJllitn ... ... 12-THE ORACLE December 6, 19'14) ----o s ...,._,,,.._,.,,._....,,_..,,.__,, __ 1Battle of sexes' by Burdick BY JEFF \VHITTLE Oracle sports Wrier Glenri Burdick gave Frankie Wilson a corsage before the match. but thafwas all he gave her as he handily defeated her 6-. 2 ,6-1 in the "battie of the sexes" staged Wednesday. placed volleys. Wilson seemed to be regaining her composur e late in the match but it was too late to salvage a win. "I JCST couldn t get started,'; said a dejected Wilson after the contest. "I'm still nervous. "But I really don't mind,'' she added. "It was for a good cause. "It isn't important who won or lost,'' agreed Burdick "I've said that all along." "Of course, I can say that easier now," he laughed. Burdick, professor of Elec trical and Wilson, a former meml;>er of the women's tennis team. played the match to raise money for the USF Foun dation ano the College of Engineering. 25 per cent of the proceeds will go to Academic Affairs, and another 25 per cent is '.earmarked for Financial Aids. About 50 people attended the match, which was umpired by USF Pres. Cecil Mackey. Glenn Burdick backhands his opponent's offering ...in USF's "battle of the sexes" yesterday "THE LAST I heard, we' ve raised about $400 in cash and a $9,000 boat, donated by a gen tleman who would prefer not to have his name publicized," said Dean Ed Kopp. Burdick. broke Wilson's serve, and won his own tojump out to an ea..rly 2-0 lead in the first set: Wilson retaliated briefly. taking the thi,rd game, used a strong forehand and several .. cut-shot winners to pUU back out to a 4-1 bwge. The two exchanged service ... >bt.eaks, but the 42,-year -old profes sor, who .has won several area. tournaments ... calmly droi)pe,d a forehand volley jtist over the net apd out of Wilson's reach to take the first set: Burdick took complete control of the matCh in the second frame. winning the first four games with '. steady line play and accurately USF boaters ch_allengec .PtDS The:. USF Interriatiorial Soccer .. Club takes a 2-2 record into .its iina l game of the exhibition s eason against,the St. Petersburg .: celtlci;: Sunday _.., ... But it won't just be a group of ', taking the field. Thl'.ee ., members of t):ie Tampa Row dies, ;. the riew area professipnal soccer team, will be in the lineupJor the Celtics. ,;The game. Sunday will .. :.:. definitely be a tough one," said USF club 5 ""'''' ., .. ; ,. :' Il\'t)ieir most recent outing, the Brahmans topped Acol. -Florida 4-. o last Surn;l.ay. "They're one ofthe weaker teams in the league," .' said. Be 'rtagna. "I scheduled them for a morale booster." Doug McGowan and .. Karl Boyer tallied in the first half of that contest while Heinz Bonle and Ken White in the second .. ... : Bertagna said the squad would practice from 4:30 p.m to dark on Mondays and Thursdays during the Christm 'as break. He said any women wishing to join the Club are welcome. The 3 p.m. contest with St. Petersburg \vill be at the USF soccer field. It is free to the public. Former Brahmisses' netter Frankie Wilson ... returns one of Burdick's volleys WOOOGRES'I' -. 1 STORY VILLAS 2 BEDROOMS FROM $145-MO. Ideal for Roommates On so Landscaped Acres Recreational Building Over 900 SQ. FT. Living Area 2 Oversized Pools Individual Outside Storage Area Pets Welcome Fletcher Avenue, Just 1 Block East of 56th Street 988-0037 988-0021 971-4930 11156 N. 30th St. (Across from Schlitz) Cheap/ Cheaper! Cheapest/ Spec:ial Guest. Star Mike. Phillips Will sign autographs Friday from ;.,_."'.

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Y g;JJ.;:,, free admission to iJDirt Days' Free tickets to Yamaha' s Dirt Davs'' activities, schedu led and Sund a y at the Sunshine Speedway in St. Petersburg, are now a vailable at the UC Desk. The eve .nt is being held to in troduce people to the world of motocross, trail riding and trial bike competition Motorcycles helmets and qualified instructors yoz1, re ..... Corpus Christi Catholic Church 9715 56th St. Temple Terrace Rectory 102 Glen Ridge, ph 988-1593 Daily Mass: 7:30 a.m. Sat. 8:30 a.m.; Sunday Masses: 7:30 a.m., 9:00, 10:30, 12:00 & 7:00 p.m.; Vigil Confessions: Sat. 4 to 5 before and after Vigil Mass PASTOR: Fr. Nicholas MC;Loughlin ASST. p ASTOR: Fr. Leo Van Den Oetlaar' SJ .. THE CHAPEL (University Chapel Fellowship) An Ecumenical Center for Ministries in Higher Education Sponsored by: United .Methodist Church, united Presbyterian U.S.A., United Presbyterian U.S., United Church of Christ Disciples Sunday WorshipYear Round 9:45 a m ....,. Coffee &. Doriuts at The Chapel Leave for First United Church on East Fowler Ministers at The Chapel Reveren.d William o. Lipp .. looking for something But can't find it???? TRY JESUS Florida Ave. Baptist Church 4208 No. Florida Ave. Ed Gardner, Pastor SS-9:45 AM CT-5:45 PM Worship Hours 11 : 00 AM -7: 00 PM Baptist Campus Ministry 13110 N. 50 St. phone 988-6487 Ron Hawkins, Director Judy Cadenhead,Associate Dir. Regular Activities: Tue. 6 :30 p.m. Kaleidoscope Wed. 12:30 p.m. Mini Meditations Thurs. 11: 30-1: 30 L unch served at Baptist Student Center will be provided. .-\ i\IOVIE motorcycle competition, Bruce Brow.n's "On Any Sunday," will be shown The Yamaha championship motocross team will offer a clinic with professional tips on .motocross riding. Afterwards, the participants will enter a series -of There will be bicycle motocross .Forest Hills Wesleyan Church 914 West 131st A.venue Pastor John Chambers Sunday School -10 a. m Worship-11 a.m. Sunday .Evening Service-7:30 p.m. Christian J Science Organization at USF Meets Thursday UC200 4:30 p.m. races for children. Moto-bike s will be pro\' icled and trophi es wili be awarded to th e winners. A special 'enduro" c o urse h a s been constructed for thos e who wish to try trail riding. INSTRUCTION will be given in trial riding biking over obstacles like trees and rocks. The CAT; a trials machine, will be available for use First Uoited Church of Tampa .. y._uRCl-f Fowler Avenue at RiverhiHs 0 t, o;('" Ph. 988-4321 /:': ':t 1' z :J -f + + 988-1138 Morning Worship and Church School l 0:30 Ministers: Bob Haywood and Bill Lipp You Me. ,.fo.vU.e.d Wah a pWtpo!.ie ,u., U.;{1 e. q..t ill B e6 ;t College Dept. Bible Study 9:30 A.M. Worship ll:OO A.M: & 7:00 P.Mw Catholic Student Center Ph. 988-3727 MastJ. SU,nday .. Fr. Muldoon Chaplin ALL LUTHERAN 12:15 piscopal Student Cha el To have your Church message on this page starting Jan. 7 Call Gregg Weiss at. 97 4-2620 Major religions agree on importance of brotherly love. '! Central Avenue Baptist Church Sunday School-9:45am Wed. Prayer 7 : 30pm Wed. Worship Service-11: ooam & 7:30pm W illiam K. BotBcr Pastor ()()()8 Centml .fre. T umeu. Flu. Many Americans, accus tomed to years of affluence, have begun to pull in their belts as they feel the pinch of shortages and inflation. Yet the people who have been hit hardest are those already at the bottom of the economic ladder: the elderly living on fixed in comes, the unemployed liv .. ,'. ing on public assistance-. : not to mention the growing millions of under-privile ged ; and starving people around the world. All maj o r r eligions I.ha t G o d s lov e for e ach : perso n d em:mds of us a con cerh for !.ho s e l e s s fortu nate tha n ourselve s Ideally, our churches and synagog ues can b ecome power h o u s es of spiritual strength by which we come together to express God's love for those in need. This is the message of a national advertising program for 1974-75 by Religion In American Life. Space and time contributed through The Advertising Council to the 'RIAL program by such media as newspapers and magazines, radio and l.P.le vision, iransi t. and outdoor posters, is valued at over $27 mill ion annua lly. It. is us e d by !UAL to tell lhe message or 4 8 nat.ion a l r eli gious grnups (Catholic .Je w i sh, Orthodox. and Prnt.es l.ant ) to the American people. This :-ear's Uwme urges t.h<1t you "St.:trt treating your brothers and sisters like brothers and sis ters." It uses case histories to show how local houses of \vorship have worked to help build non-profit housing for the elderly, shopping cooperati\' es for Americai1 In di a ns, employment opportunities for Chicanos halfway houses for ATTEND the Church of Your Choice This Sunday! ;_-...; Anselm's Chapel Sunday Services: 9:00 a.m ...:... Holy Communion (Folk Song) 10:30 a.m. -Family Service (Church School) Episcopal University Center 129 l 0 1\. SOth Pho11e 988-6928 13

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H Y .ff FF \ \HITTLE Oratl(' S p o r t s W r it e r h Mos t U SF' s t u d enis will s p e n d D ece mber rel ax i n g a t hom e. r e c uperat ing fro m t h e stress of Qt r. 1 But for t h e 1:3m a n Br ahman basketball team i t will b e a time to make t hin gs h appen I t hin k t h e whol e month of Decemb e r is ve r y im por t a n t for u s .. said USF c oach Bill Gibson Hop e full y thi s month we can get som e thin gs straighte n e d out. A SS ISTANT COACH Phil C o llins agre ed "We' r e going to definit e l y have it together by J anuary. But he added, it s still quite early in the sea. son Losing three or four of our first ball games isn't going to put us into a panic Some things have already started to happen. For the first time all season. both of the Brahmans' top point guards are ready Orocle photo by Cabe Puniska R ic Butner ... aims high December 6, 1974 Bn1 hrnan Basketball over the brea k D2c. J 1-J t i c k s o rwilll' (Curli s H ixon) De c. 1 3 u t Mer c e r D:-c. 2 1 -F a irleigh D ickinson H i x o n I D ec. 2 3-0hio ( C u rtis Hixon) D ec. 28-Yale ( Curti s Hixon) Jan 2 -Mai n e (Armor y ) J a n 1 Tennessee-C hattanoogc::i ( Curl i s H ixon) A l! home g a m e s b e g i n at 8 p m to pla y Leki Smith who calls his recently sprained ankle only, a little pinch," a nd Doug Aplin who has been out all season with a broken wrist are both in playing condition. "Doug won't start, Collins said, "but if needed he would be called upon. "I SAW him play about 10 times last year and I was most im pressed," he said. "He' s a gritty ball player." And with the return of thos e two ballhandlers, Gibson may fin a lly get a chance to run some of the new defenses he has installed "I couldn t do a number of things with our defense because I simply didn t have the guards," Gibson said. "But n o w with Doug Leki and Penny (Greene) I believe we have three very fine point guards." Another factor that could aid the Brahmans in their bid to come back from two straight losses is the acquisition of two more players, 6-foot-2 Newton Fairweather and 6-foot Jeff Gill. They both tried out for the team this fall but were eliminated by the final cut. "W e like th e attitude in both these kids w e a sked to come back, C oll ins said. "They demonstrated that they wanted to play, and that' s what we're looking for r ight now." "THEY CAN be a big help t o us in pract ice, too," he adde d Used Smith-Coron a Portable t ypewriters $5!).00 A ll make Ty pewritrr Co P H : 933.7588 10424 N. Fla. Ave. GET IN ON THE ACTION Wim OUK MKON SPORTS OUTFIT! NIK.ON Demonstration and Bargain Day' ... Free Refreshments Saturda y Dec. 7 10 a.m. to 7 p .m. 7 42 W. Brandon Blvd. Brandon +tUTT-INC-la And w ith t h e games c oming u p ove r t h e bre a k G i bson i s s t ill in t h e d a rk a bout t h e kind of t e mn h e h a s fas t e r t h < m we arc. s o wl' r c going t o h av e to cont ro l the tempo of the ga m e "To do th a t, w e 'll s l o w t h e ball down l just w
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Swimmers to face FSU THE ORACLE-December 6, 1974 BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor USF's swimmers will wait an extra week before beginning their Christmas break. The Brahmans will swim a dual meet with Florida State University at Tallahassee Dec. 14, then participate in the Sun shine Invitational Dec. 21-23 Ruggers seek title at Florida Cup meet Trying to improve on last year's fourth place finish, USF's rugby team enters the annual Florida Cup Tournament in Orlando tomorrow and Sunday. ''I think we can go all the way, depending on the draw," Brah man rugger Toni O'Donnell said. "The only two teams we have to worry about are Florida State University and the University of Miami "If we avoid those two in the first round, we'll be in good shape," he said The Brahmans have not played Florida State, but they lost to Miami 24-6. They also lost to the University of Florida and split a pair with Winter Park. Preliminary rounds will be held at Valencia Junior College beginning at 9 a .m. each day. The finals are scheduled Sunday at 4 p.m. at the Tangerine Bowl. before going home for the holidays SEVERAL SCHOOLS from the north and high schools and colleges from around the state will enter the three-day event in St. Petersburg But for USF, the Florida State meet comes first. "With their depth, they have about a 90 per cent chance of beating us," BrahmHn coach Bob Grindey said yesterday. "They have three to four times as many swimmers as we have. "They are one of the 15 best teams in the country," he said "They had a very good recruiting year BUT GRINDEY said he ex pects good individual per formances from his smaller squad. Returnees John Connelly, Paul Celotto, Bill Vargo and Jack Gibbs are swimming well, and newcomers Russell Barnhardt, Guy Babylon and Mike Smith show promise, he said. Diving coach Rico Maschino praised veteran Bill Bergey, Dave Pennington who was on the team two years ago, and Steve Allen. "We're going to rely heavily on them," Maschino said. "Diving is probably one of our strongest events." "What we are shooting for is indi vidua 1 performances," Grindey said. The Brahman mentor said he hopes his team Lacrosse Club sets game The USF Lacrosse Club will face the Tampa Bay Lacrosse Club in an exhibition match Sunday at noon at the intramural softball fields. "It'll be a physical battle/' said Brahman player-coach Jeff Fox. "They have more experienced players, but we've been looking very good lately "Most of our players are rookies, but they make up for that with hustle," he said The Brahmans regular season begins Jan. 15 against the University of Florida. Waterbeds Contemporary Art Body & Head Beanbags Custom Jewelry Unique Gifts Accessories Consignments Lions American Bowl All-Star football game Sun Jan 5th at 1 :00 PM Tampa Stadium Tickets $4.00 & $7 .00 tickets at WOODEN NICKEL la Place Village 977-0904 144 1 E. Fletcher Ave. can set at least five new records this season The Brahman tankers will be given some time off after the Sunshine Invitational, but will resume workouts Dec. 31 for their Jan. 4 home opener against the University of Florida. The meet is scheduled for 2 p.m. in the natatorium. MIMI'S SEAFOOD 4818 E. Busch Blvd. SHRINIP $1.25 lb. GRAND OPENING ,,iilorq The Unique Plant Boutique 10% off with USF l.D. *hanging plants handmade pottery Sit for a while and enjoy our Reference Library unusual and exotic plants terrariums gift items dish gardens ask about GROW LIGHT La Place Village 1441 E. Fletcher (Suite 1500) Lunch is something else at Shakey's. Shakey' s is a great place to bring a bunch of friends for lunch. The World's Greate st Piz za. Sunshine Fried Chicken and potatoes. Crispy Salad. B eer and soft drinks. Lunch is really something else. Listen to Bluegrass Music with C & W Mow Co. Wed. nights 7 to 11 p.m. Monday Thru Friday l 1 :30a.m. to l :30p.m. 8114 N. Florida Ave. 15

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16-THE ORACLE December 6, 1974 r __ ,_oo_tb_a_ll_f_or_ec_a_st ___,) Editor's note-Last week Rlndy Weatherly was 10-0-1, for an overall mark of 7325-2 Jeff Whittle was 6-4, and is now 52-28 overall. College BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Editor SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA OVER OHIO STATE (Rose Bowl) The key to this game is the USC defense. If the Trojans can hold Archie Griffin and his backfield mates to moderate gains and give their own offense a chance, they can win it. PENN STATE OVER BAYLOR (Cotton Bowl) -Texas A&M might have beaten Penn State, but Baylor just doesn't have the horses. NEBRASKA OVER FLORIDA (Sugar Bowl) David Humm is the most talented quarterback the Gators will face this season. ALABAMA OVER NOTRE DAME Bowl) This just isn't the matchup it was last year. Barna has so many quality players it's tough for any team to keep pace. AUBURN OVER TEXAS (Gator Bowl) -The Longhorns have a lot of freshmen and sophomores in their lineup The lack of experience will hurt them against Auburn. MARYLAND OVER TENNESSEE -(Liberty Bowl) The Vols are improving after a midseason slump, but they still are suspect. GEORGIA OVER MIAMI
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THE ORACLE--December 8, 1974 17 U.S. gives food for political gain WASHINGTON The United States does more to feed the world's hungry than any other nation on earth. But we have little reason to be smug. For the truth is that our leaders use our food, not for humanitarian purposes; but to serve America's political and strategic interests THE STARVING nations of Africa, for example receive relatively little U .S. aid. A food request from the desperate nation of Sierra Leone is now languishing on the desk of some Washington bureaucrat. Meanwhile that nation is forced to buy rice from Egypt at com mercial rates. But Egypt gets plenty of food aid from the United States, primarily because of its strategic position i n the Middle East. Syria, too, benefits from its location in the Middle East derbox It has just received a $22. 5 million loan ---.,. at a piddling 2 per cent interest -to buy food from us. The bulk of our surplus food goes to East Asia -,. mainly South Vietnam and South Korea -' w h .ere other strategic con siderations are involved. A starving child of the Third World knows little about in ternational politics Most are fortunate to know the name of their nation. But they have a m uch better chance of getting a meal if the United States wants to buy the friendship of t he government. Pampered pooh bahs: With the Christmas r e cess just weeks away, the State Depart ment is beg i nning to feel the pressure from congressmen with a yen to globetr:ot. A lthough Congres s pa y s its o w n travel b i lls, the State Departm e nt serves as Capitol Hill' s travel agency Mos t of the striped-pants bur e aucrat s resent h a ving to p amper the itinerant congressional horcies, but the top at State actually en courage the lawmakers' wan der:lust. NO FEWER than 25 State Department employes work full time ministering to Congress Their annual budget exceeds half a million dollars. The sole r a tionale for this congressional "liaison operation is to win enough vote s to support the department in its annual budget fight. St ate D e p artment insiders ha v e told us privately th a t cong ression a l travel i s a vital What? Sip Bacardi before you mix it? Sure. It's surprisingly dry, not sweet. Lightbodied, not heavy. Delightfully smooth. And so good mixed, ,,.,.it's got to be good fl:? un-mix ed, right? Try it. BACARDI. rum. -.1e,7.: 0.ACAP.DI 1:.\?UFii:":, :;._: FLA. HUM HCJ PROO ,part of the lobbying effort. "We have no organized constituency," one official said, "so we have to line up the votes ourselves." Thus, the State Department curries favor with congressmen by riding herd over the smallest details of their junkets The diligent diplomats make hotel reservations, arrange flight schedules and fret about a host of other trivialities Internal cables, which we have obtained, notify foreign outposts that Sen James Abourezk, D S D ., for example, is a vegetarian. Other telegrams flashed word that Rep Edward Hutchinson, R Mich ., wanted tickets for the opera "Aida" during a junket to Austria The State Department is so grandmotherly that legislators occasionally ask the department not to assist them with their plans so that the diploma t s will not get underf ot. "Nyet!" There is a strong pos sibility as we have nworted United States and Russia will be renew e d in. Europe Economi c and political chaos in. Portugal Spain France Italy and Greece has made the continent ripe for revolution Pres. Ford and Secret a ry of State Henry Kissinger f ear these nations may fall like dominos to the Communi sts. The Soviets meanwhile are beginning once again to speak of worldwide Communist re v olution U .S. INTELLIGENCE analysts, however, are convinced that the world will be spared another cold war The reason : European leaders both capitalist and Communist, do not want to be dominated by any superpower. Take, for example, the West European Communist parties. By and large, they are more con cerned with domestic problems than in getting along with Moscow The one exception is PortugaJ. The Communist party there is strongly pro-Moscow. Italian Communists, on the other hand, have been badgering their European comrades t o break away from the Kremlin's grip And the traditionally in dependent French Communists have been following the Italian lead. They, too, think that too close an association with the Soviets would be detrimental to their cause The Spanish Communist party has been at odds with Moscow since Russia invaded Czechoslovakia in 1968. Soviet and Spanish Communists recently patched over some of their differences. But it was Moscow that had to knuckle under, not the Spaniards In Greece, the Communists are deeply split proand anti-Moscow factions In short the United States and Russia may well be girding up for a new cold war But their European allies are proving .to be reluctant participants Henry's hangup Secretary of State Kissinger, who has a fine eye for a pretty ankle t ook spec i al notice of the foreign minister from Uganda at the U N a few wee ks ago. The African diplomat is the striking Elizabeth Baga y a who once modele d for Vogue magazine under the nom de plume ''Elizabeth of Toro. E ach foreign minister Kissi11ger met for days thereaf ter was gre eted with a comm e nt along these lines: It s nice to meet you But I have seen prettier foreign ministers." Saxbesacked? Some of Pres. Ford's most powerful associ a tes hav e urged him to fire Atty Gen. William Saxbe, whom they view as lazy and ioos e -tongued. But Ford promised Saxbe months ago that he could have the job as long as GET MORE THAN THE WHOLE PICTURE WITH A "WIDE ANGLE"MKON NIKON Demonstration and Bargain Da_y Free Refresh11wnts Saturda y D ec. 7 I 0 a.in. to 7 p.m. 742 ff/. Brandon Blvd. Brandon ffUTT-INChe wants and the President is a man who stands by his word'. Even though Ford, too, has soured on Saxbe, our sources say the President will patiently wait for him to quit of his own accord Eulogy Four years ago, a young priest named Father Tito was mer cilessly tortured by the Brazilian government. He was beaten, burned w ith cigarettes and live electric wires were stuffed intQ his mouth Fearing he would eventually betray his friends -all political enemies of the military regime he attempted to cut his wrists A few days ago, at the age of 28, Father Tito died in Paris, where he had gone for In Brazil, Father Tito's brothers celebrated a mass for hiS soul, thus risking the same kind of torture that Father Tito suffered. Unusual Gifts: Hand-I-Craft Embrod-shlrts, 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'I Emporium Crnr. Mass North gate Mall, 8911 Fla. Ave. LSAT Prep Course For February Btl-1. .. exa111 Will be offered iu Mian1i during the Holidays. FOR INFORMATION CALL Irvin W. Katz Tampa -977-1905 Miam i -532-4848

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18 -THE ORACLE DOONESBURY 8l/T, L/1<, Y(}(J'O HA Vii 10 5AY I'VE GOTA PRTTY FllCGONM8, December 6, 1974 by Garry Trudeau llNO IT AIN'T UK JM EVNCl05TO 8/lfJ-tOOK!N,1 RIGHT? iiCL --i 9tONPl0 Yov'Rc you AIN'T B&AVT/f/Jt, USF officials meet with state staffers Legislative staffers met with USF o fficials yesterday in the third day of a tour of urban universities in the state, Bill Corely a higher education budget analyst for the Senate Way s and Means Committee, said Corely, and House Ap propriations Committee Analyst Jim Carpenter, met first with Bert Hartley vice president for Finance and Planning and later with Medical College Dean Donn Smith to discuss funding problems here. Corely said the two have been in Miami this week at, Florida International University CFIU) arid Miami-Dade Co!Jlmunity College gathering information on the need for extended operating hours for universities and colleges in urban settings Corely said they asked Hartley to collect information concerning patterns of attendance during a given school da y and forward it to them This will help the legislators make some judgment as to what extra funding is needed," to cover university operations beyond the regular eight-hour workday he said. Hartley said it would take too much time to discuss details of the meeting. The Legislative staffers met with Smith afterward and Corely said the new Medical. College seems to be coming along pretty smoothly ." Fun-Furniture Bean Bag Chairs Passion Pads-Extra Long Filling for Chairs CONEY'S I NTERIORS :115 S. Howard 258-21 :11 "IF YOU HAVEN'T SEEN A PORNO MOVIE BE FORE, OR IF YOU HAVE ONLY ONE EROTIC MOVIE TO CATCH THIS YEAR THIS IS THE ONE." -Al Goldstein XAVIERA HOLLANDER RATED Bas e d on the b est selling novel 12-1:15-2:30 3 :455 : 00 6 :15 7:30-8:45-10:00 Armenia Theatre 200 ft. south of Hillsborough Ave. -on Armenia 8i9-i8G G (901 in Al06TA&.rlC. FRliD 1). w\TH A OF GR.SAT I i;OCCA'-aMPOR.T YocJ Po&..KSo .-di <.>htl:stone ,y,, Sdf; Q tf!!' Acous-lra l tqasLc. ---------$try o.r wne sdedioo -

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Additional cutbacks in budget 1will hurt' BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Any additional cutbacks in the budget will have serious effects on some University programs, USF Pres. Cecil Mackey said on WUSF-TV's "Emphasis" yesterday. "There is not much fat in our budget he said. "Any additional cutbacks will hurt." MACKEY was referring to USF's estimated $150,000 utility deficit and remarks by Board of Regents member J .J. Daniel that the universities would have to help make up the state's budget deficit. The present economic situation has also had a very dramatic effect on the campaign to raise money for construction of the Picasso statue, he also said (luring the show. "Giving is not as easy or as fashionable as it once was," he said. "There is the possibility of some more deliberate effort to find one or more substantial dona tors for the project." He said the expiration Satur day of the contract with Carl THE ORACLE_:December 6, 1974 19 Nesjar, a former associate of Picasso's, to oversee con struction of the statue will have little effect on the outcome of the project. "I DO not think the date of the contract expiring will have much to do with it," Mackey said "Nesjar is very dedicated to the project." Mackey said if the project is shelved, a possibility which has been suggested, there is no necessity to declare the project .. ended permanently. Sorority Rush Qtr. II SIGN UP Applications available for grants, fellowships Mon. Dec. 2, Fri. Dec. 6, Applications for the University Scholar and Graduate Council Fellowships are available for 1975-76, Graduate Studies Director John Briggs said. The University Scholar Fellowship is open to outstanding first-year graduate students whose work will begin after June 1, Briggs said. The total award is $3,600 and applicants should have a grade point ratio of 3.5 for their upper level, underg.caduate work, he said. In areas such as Fine Arts and Music, alternative criteria recommended by the colleges will be utilized. The Graduate Council Fellowship is open to continuing graduate students. That total award is $4,000 and applicants should have a grade-point ratio of 3.5 for graduate work completed. Other criteria will include prior evidence of creative work such as award winning art and preprints of research papers submitted for publication, Briggs said. Deadline for ap plications is Feb. 3, he saitl. Applications may be obtained in ADM 229. In UC Lobby ''TY7 were Argos, Andros. looking for a few Good Women." COME JOIN THE GREAT GOINGS-ON! when the Florida State Champions The "Sunny Bluegrass Boys" play one night only. Tuesday, December 17th ... Put on your best "bib and tucker" and head out to the "Boneshakers." You 'LL enjoy it.

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20-THE ORACLE December 6, 1974 Statewide ethics group to operate next quarter BY ILENE JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer A statewide SG Student. Commission on Political Ethics
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THE ORACLE-December. 6, 1974 21 Daycare Committee discusses facilities BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Daycare facilities at USF should involve rehabilitation add education rather than simply an isolated service for a small group, Daycare Committee Chairperson Ann Winch said yesterday. "Custodial care is readily available in the community," she said at a meeting of the Daycare Committee. "There should be some meaning not only for the recipients of the service but some academic meaning also." WINCH SAID persons from many programs including Aging Studies and Leisure Studies could be utilized in a daycare program. However, the availability of funds for daycare facilities ap pears to be very slim this year, committee member Judy Ochshorn "Monies are much more constricted this year," she said. USF awarded grant .. USF has been awarded an $18,000 grant to discover what resources are available in the surrounding community to help the terminally ill and their families The grant was awarded by the Florida Regional Medical Program. Medical Anthropology Professor Ailon Shiloh has been named project director on a regular Blood Plasma Program ... and receive a month He a .nd full-time assistant Violet Carlson will interview hospital and health agency personnel, physicians., clergymen, and others in the Bay area to find the needs and problems of the terminally ill and their families. They will also determine the facilities, per sonnel and services presently available and recommend any additional resources needed. appointment available to fit your class schedule! :)((J "" Hours B am to 2 :30 pm HYLAND DONOR CENTER Phone 253-2844 "Also, you can't spend state funds to serve a limited area. A daycare facility would have to have a community base Ochshorn said one of the problems the University 'is faced with concerning daycare is that of procuring insurance for the children participating in the program. EDUCATION Professor Harland Merriam said, "Until the liability problem is solved we're almost up against a stone wall." However, Winch said the Health Center has liability in surance over and above the regular insurance the University carries and said this same type of thing could be done with a daycare center. "If we are able to put together some sort of package that is meaningful," she said, "I think this is not hopeless Ochshorn said since USF is located in a type of industrial PRESENTS park, something could possibl) be negotiated which woulC provide the University com munity and the industries' em ployes with a daycare service. The industries' facilities might be used for this, she said. .. The Board of Regents can still give us more money for the library. Help us get it! Call 974-24111 for information Paid for by the folks at so. the dance rock sounds of sage Free Beer Wednesday and Sunday Open Nightly at 9 PM 3300 S. Dale Mabry New Releases Open Noon -9 pm Ev ery day including Sunday Budget Tapes 10944 N 56th THE GREGG All.MAN MARIA MULDAUR WAITRESS INTHE DONUT SHOP Includes: Cool River I'm a Woman Travelin' Shoes Brickyard Blues & Records 988-2985 Fowler Ave. Normandy

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22-THE ORACLE December 6, 1974 Status group revamping f r nenc e fl BY MARY IlllTll MYEilS Oracle S taff Writ e r Pl anne d r e or g anization of the S t a tu s of Wome n Committ ee i s d es i g n e d to giv e the a d hoc committee permanent s tatus in the Univers ity USF Pres. C e cil Mackey said He h a s been studying wa y s to reorganize the committee for the past few weeks and said some Syria, Israel seen as biggest Mideast threat Israeli Syrian relations con stitute the potentially greatest hazard to peace in the Middle East, Dr. Ailon Shiloh professor of Anthropology, said Wednesday at a panel discussion on the subject. Speaking on the future of the Mideast, Shiloh said Syrian of ficials perceive they have e ve r y thing to gain from another war with Israel while other Arab states are not likely to enter into a conflict. Egypt, with a rapidly in creasing population, needs time to develop an industrial base, he said. jordanian officials feel they can regain lost territory through peaceful means, and the Lebanese; a people living in a half-Christian and half-Moslem nation, would prefer to be left out of any military action Also speaking at the Jewish Student Union (JSUJ sponsored forum was JSU adviser Steven Rubin who told the audience Judaism is not only a religion but is a civilization with a culture of its own. He was speaking in rebuttal to remarks made here Monday by anti-Zionist Rabbi Elmer Berger Berger said "the bottom line definition of a Jew is his religion ." JSU Vice President Russell Smith also disputed a statement by Berger that Israel does not accord full rights to its non Jewish c i tizens. He said Arabs living in Israel are given the same rights and privileges as Israeli citizens. But Arab states do not afford similar rights to Jews within their bor ders he said Smith also said since the population of Jordan is four-fifths Palestinian, any Palestinian state created in the Midea s t s hould be Jordan. decision will be made b e for e the end o f the qu a r ter br eak. "THE COMi\IITTEE w as se t up as an ad hoc comm it t ee thr ee y ears ago," he sa id. I tho u g ht it was about t im e t o g i ve it a p e r man e nt place in th e Unive rsity." Another reason for the r e organization h e said, is to de c rease the size of th e g roup Ther e are currently 27 m e mber s of the committee, including s tudents, faculty and staff Committee Chairperson Silvia Fiore said with the ex ception of one person all the faculty on the committee have served for three years. Man y members of the committee feel there should be a way to in troduce new members, she said There hasn t been a process to provide for turnover of members, Fior e s aid M a n y p e ople f e lt the committee w as b ec oming too large Y o u can't j u st k ee p on a dding p e opl e M A CK E Y SAID t h e g roup will se r ve prim a ril y in a n a dvisor y capa c it y to h i m on issues con cerning w om e n Fior e said that was the ori g inal charge to the group However, s ome members see the committee a s more of an action group. Committee member Phyllis Hamm s aid "If the purpose is to a dvis e s olely on policy and is not to b e an action group th e n I s ee no n ee d to ha v e 25 to 30 women on it. Fiore said she has received numerous requests from women throughout the University asking to serve as members Lm aadbutchers J Beer Imported Domestic Draught or Bottled Side Orders Corned beef 1 Kosher pickles Ham & Swiss 1 Sauerkraut combination 1 Basket 'o Chips kosher pickled tomatoe Reuben Turkey .Pastrami Wine Champagne Ros e Sangria White wine Beaujolais 11 1 a m w eekdays 730 W Brandon Blvd. 1-12 p m Sundays Happiness is New Banking Hours! and Our Customer's Convenience! New Hours Effective December 2, 1974 ***************** Our Lobby is Open For Your Banking Needs 9: 00 a.m. until 4:-00 p.m. Every Day TWO More Hours on FRIDAY 9: 00 a.m. until 6: 00 p.m. Drive-Ins are open as Always. 8 :00 until 4:00 Mon.-Thur. until 6:00 Friday Seminole Bank oF TAMPA 1 933 E H illsbo r o u gh A ve. T ampa F l a 33604 Member of F D.l.C. & American Bancshares Incorporated 11 LEE RICHARD MARVIN BURTON "THE KLANSMAN" l l i'l.'!1111 ... !l!llJl!llll"""l!!J"""""' ....... unlUEAllTW llllllIU 977-1410 ( UNIVERSITY SQ. MALL 2200 E. FOWLER AVE. 2 : 1 0 4 : 0 0 5 :50 7 : 4 5 9: 4 0 "Insanely funny and irreverent." 'iWi -PLA YBOY MAG A ZINE The Trial of Starring DELORES TAYLOR and TOM LAUGHLIN She s a i d s h e though t 18 m e mb e r s a ppoint e d for three-year stagge r e d t erms would be th e b es l size for th e group. FoR \q GAM'S Store Hours -Mon. Fri. 9 to 5 Sat. 9 to 1 251-0546 2221 So. Dale Mabry St. Pete 344-3981 3455 Tyrone Blvd. Texas Instruments SR 50 Advanced Slide Rule Electronic Calculator 7 :::-, '. -;-, ... 2IEJ riflil ffFJiiit Check the s e functions: Common l ogs, natura l logs; Trig (Arc, Sin C o s Tan): H y p erbolic (Arc, S i n, Cos, Tan) D egreeRadi a n conversio n ; D egreeR adia n m od e selec t i o n Y. e x. xy, i.x, xi, Exchange with Y Slore R ecall, and Sum l o Memory. It ha s 3 registers to allow cal c ulations of tran s c e ndenta l functions w i thout affecti n g t h e valu e e n tered into a n y r egis ter. 10 digit manti ssa and 2 d igit e xponent. plus 2 s i g n digit. D is plays from 9 .999999999 x 10.99 t o 1.000000000 x 10.99 in s c ientific nota t ion. Unique data proc e s s i n g se qu e nce. $14995 --------------------------PERFORMS FUNCTIONS H.P. 35AND MORE -SELLS FDR A LOT LESS SAVE S50 MELCORE 535 RECHARGEABLE ALGEBRAIC SCIENTIFIC PORTABLE ELECTRONIC CALCULATOR Full Year Warranty Sl69 adverti sed AUG. '7 4 $119 1Two parenthese levels to solve equations in exact order written scientific notations 10 digit mantissa 2 digit e xponents separate memory register

PAGE 23

( HELP WANTED ) TEMPORARY HELP Agency seeks students for exciting parttime work. High pay, hours flexible. Call now for info-935 1114. 12;6 "ATTENTION COLLEGE SENIORS" LIFE INSURANCE SALES CAREER S800 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 S2.00 Hour. Grove work. Call Mr. Dawsey 949-4725. 12 ;6 PART TIME telephone soliciting with ex perience preferred or will train; Drivers neede d, must have car. 985-2333. 12 ;6 ( FOR RENT ) FURN. Apt. utilities included. Bedrm., kit, bath. SSS mo. 8604 9th St. Cottage S70.00 mo. 876-0429. 12-6 PVT. ROOM, bath, entrance. Upper level Grad. Male Students. Quiet, Near USF 988-7667. 1 ;10 QUIET COUNTRY SETTING Two blocks from-Temple Terrace. Bicycle to U .S.F. and V.A. Hospital. Two Bedrooms, wall-to. wall carpet, central heat & air, drapes, dishwasher, garbage disposal, panelled throughout. Brand new. $170. unfurnished. call 988-6393 or 985-1271. t.f. FOR RENT-Furn., one bedroom, near USF. Short term lease. No pets please. Call 977-1644 after 5 p.m. and weekends, 12709 N. 19th St. 12;6. NEW 2 Br Duplex, unfurnished, 6 minutes from USF. 986-3582, 971-5605 12;6 IN THE STICKS BIKING DISTANCE 2 BR, w-w carpet, central heat, and air, Drapes. Furn-S185, unfurn-$160. Pets welcome. Phone988-6393 I .I. RENT in a La Mancha Dos townhouse is only $72.00 to S90.00 per month. 1 block from campus off Fletcher on 42nd St. 971-0100. 1 bedroom are now available at La Mancha Dos. Completely furnished, wall to-wall shag. 5165-month. 1 block from USF off Fletcher on 42nd St. 971-0100. TF. NOW Leasing-New one bedrooms with modern appliances, two bedroom Townhouses available reasonable rates, plenty oftrees, peace and quiet. Call Pat at 971-1624. All pets except dogs. 12-6 2 BEDROOM Carpeted A-C Duplexes. Beautiful Spacious Wooded Setting. 5 Min. from USF. Pets OK Guaranteed No Rent Increase for 1 Year. Call Bob988-4085 12;6 Used Smith-Corona Portable typewriters $59.00 All make Typewriter Co. PH : 933-7588 10424 N. Fla. Ave. '65 VW Engine runs good $100. Cali 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 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 CougarExtra C .lean. $750. Call Jim 971-1115. 12;6 1968 JAVELIN SST, V-8, Auto, P.S., Tape, S8ob. 977-5780 After 6. 12-6 '65 FORD, six cylinder, call Anton in St. Pete at 381-4948. Wi II take best offer 12 ;6 ( FOR SALE J WATER BED -Hand Crafted King Size Frame. Elevated base Connoisseur's Delight. Reasonable. 977-7724 12;6 GIVE GOLD for Christmas. 14KI Gold jewelry. Chains, nothing necklaces, horns, stars, hearts, etc. Very reasonable. 977. 1021 12 ;6 AMERICAN Indian Jewelry. Hurry before !he quarter ends. We have a selection of very affordable silver and turquois jewelry for Christmas. Call 977-7202. 12;6 SERVICES OFFERED EXTRAORDINARY Typist-6 plus years of Quality Wo rk-1 BM Selectric, Type changes, carbon ribbon, pica. Gloria 8843909. 1 ;7 CHILDREN'S Center Daycare. Mon. thru Thurs. 24 hours Fri. and Sat. nights. Reasonable-75 cents per hour. Call today 932-1103. 10' ;25;11 ; 1,8,15,22;12i6 PAINTING & Minor Repairs at affordable prices. Two responsible students ex perienced in the trade. Satisfaction guaranteed. -Jim Duffy 238-5349, Dominick Rizzo986-3137 12;6 GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Score 1,000 or your money back. 18 hrs. S35; course repeatable free. Over BOO have taken our course in South Florida in the last? years. For info call 305-854-7466 10 1, 3, 8, 10, 15, 17, 22, 24, 29, 31. TY Pl NG -Experienced Professional Choose type style. Term papers, theses, etc. Near U.S.F. Lucy Wilson 988-0836 12;6 CANCE RENTALS Day-Week Ph. 935-0018 12-6 "TYPING," neat and accurate. IBM Selectric, Greek symbols. Close to USF. Please call 626-0321. Women's Counseling u.c. 159 .. 97 ) ( MOBILE HOMES l FOUND: German Shepherd, loOks like part Husky. Wearing Flea Collar. Found in Argos Area. Call 971' -7170. 12-6 LOST-Yellow Tinted Prescription Eyeglasses. Lost in LET Bldg. Reward. Return to Oracle LET 472. 12-6 TV, RADIO, STEREO BRAND new Sony TC366 Reel to Reel. Three head Sony Tape Recorder -less than 10 hrs. use. Call 971-5102 after 6 pm. It's a good deal. 12 ;o -LARGE WOODED lot 5 min. from campus in small student oriented setting. Safe Area. Fishing or studying dock, garden tracts. can Bob 988-4085. 12 ;6 APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE GRAD Student seeks female roommate for Jan. 1st. 2 bedroom, completely furnished. S135 includes all utilities. No deposit necessary. After5:30961-5317. 12;6 APARTMENT to share with male roommate at College Park Apartments. Must see to believe! 971-2118. 12; 6 Saeed says, "There is no inflation in the Persian House." Come dine with us soon and see. .. Now, the quarter is almost over and we think that it is time for you to reward yourself richly. Come usher out the fall quarter with us. Dine on delicious Persian food and then settle back for an exciting performance by our Live PERSIAN MUSICIANS and EXOTIC BELLY. DANCERS. Don't miss this chance for a great evening out. Entertainment nightly 12-6 thru Saturday 12-14 The OMAR KHAVY AM RESTAURANT 411S East Avenue LA MANCHA DOS APTS. 13700 N. 42nd St. (1 blqck from USF off Fletcher) Phone 971-01 00 Now accepting applications from neat, well-groomed individuals. Positions available: hostesses, waiters, waitresses, cooks, bussers and dishwashers. STEAK 204 N. W Blvd. Tampa Equal Opportunity Employer

PAGE 24

24-TH E OR ACLE December 6, 1974 First quality clothes Top brand labels n Discount Boutique Apparel For Guys & Gals easY-to find-15t h Street and Fletcher La Place Village e<)5y tO Wear-Tremendous assortment Of_ sty1es and sizes men's and 'M)men's easy to bUY-. I Nothing I lover$131 i J This coupon good for $2.00 off clothing p .urchased offer expires 2 lst Mon.-Sat. 10 10 p.m


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