The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Wickstrom, Valerie ( Editor )
Wright, Sandra ( Managing editor )
Thompson, Sue ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource (20 pages)


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00152 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.152 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Regent: legislature should clarify law BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor The Florida Legislature should clarify the public documents law and explain its application to university employes, regent Burke Kibler said Friday. The Florida Legislature should clarify the public documents law and explain its application to university employes, Regent Burke Kibler said Friday. Kibler, who indicated the Feb: 26, 1974 Vol. 8, No. 118 12 pages Board of Regents may seek legislative clarification of the State Statute 119, said the law is unclear. "AS OFTEN times is the case, they (legislators) have not written their law with sparkling clarity," Kibler said. "The legislature should be taken to task and criticized very badly if they don't clarify this law." The clarification the regents apparently want may come as a Allen in favor of area zoning BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer Former USF Pres. John Allen said r yesterday he favors maintaining University Com munity Open evaluations would "do a grave injustice'' to faculty, Kibler said. The Board. of Regents, on request from the .Florida Cabinet, will vote on the status of evaluative files next week. RACKHAM SAID he and Deeb feel university personnel should abide by the same regulations applying to other state workers; He said Deeb's legislative files are open. Oracle photos ''i>y'am cu11_ertcin Marsha.II McLuhan addressed 1200 last night in gym. McLuhan predicts 1big flip'. U.S. going acoustic See related story on page six. The Western world is entering a change from a visual to an acoustical civilization, com. munications theorist Marshall McLuhan said last night. Speaking to 1,2oo' people in the gym, McLuhan said the U .S. is going to make a "big flip" as it changes over from eye to ear orientation. "MOST OF us grew up in the visual," he said. "Now we're going to live in a world of simultaneous information." McLuhan traced the history of the original acoustic-visual change in the Western world and explained the role of the phonetic alphabet in effecting communications The change from visual to acoustic orientation is evidenced by a change in joke styles, McLuhan said, particularly in the change from story lines to one liner jokes. HE WAS when he related this anecdote : "If Nixon had of the Titanic, what woqi'(i'.'' he have.said? "Ladies and gentlemen ; we're stopping for ice." SPEAKING; halti'ngly' McLuhan discussed the acoustic arid tactile characteristics '.of Corith .1ued on page 7


2 ''""ii r; C'. P i:> ,r: ,L '.;:;: ",,. ., ... __ _-"-'_'::.::__-n i ID WASHINGTON -Pres. Nixon said last night he is confident there is "a better than even chance" the United States can survive the current energy crisis without rationing gasoline. On other matters Nixon said he would cooperate with the House Judiciary Committee in its im peachment study "in any way consistent with my constitutional responsibility." On the subject of inflation, Nixon said, "I believe we will bring inflation under control as the year goes on" mainly by increasing supplies of energy and food. Concerning a possible recession, Nixon said he believed the economy was undergoing a "downturn, but not a recession." Kissinger on mission LONDON Secretary of State Henry Kissinger embarked yesterday on his fourth and toughest Middle East m1ss10n with some optimism he can break the deadlock and get talks started between Syria and Israel on separating their forces. A senior American official with Kissinger said it would be a "miracle" if there is complete agreement during his mission but the United States is very hopeful Syria will agree to release a lot of Israeli prisoners of war that have prevented the talks from getting started. Ga. delays charging ATLANTA -A Georgia prosecutor said yesterday the state would delay a decision on filing state kidnaping charges the couple held in the Reg Murphy abduction until federal authorities decide whether to press charges. Federal agents are attempting to establish whether Murphy, editor of the Atlanta Constitution, Compiled from the news wires of United Press International was transported across a state line, a necessary condition for a federal kidnap charge. Hearst keeps vigil SAN FRANCISCO Two members of the sect that kid naped Patricia Hearst pleaded innocent yesterday to murder of a school superintendent as the girl's family kept mute vigil, reportedly determined not to make a move until there was "major developmei:t" in the case. Shackled hand and foot, Joseph Remiro, 27, and Russell Little, 26, were arraigned in the Alameda County Courthouse on charges of killing Oakland black school chief Marcus Foster with cyanide bullets last November. Sim on testifies WASHINGTON -An angry William F. Simon testified yesterday the Shah of Iran's claim United States oil com panies are smuggling record supplies through the Arab em bargo was "irresponsible and just plain ridiculous." "Why, the suggestion is insane," the federal energy d irector said following 2 1i2 hours of testimony before the House Ways and Means Com mittee, which summoned him to a hastily convened hearing on the Shah' s televised comments Kidnaping triggers bill TALLAHASSEE A bill triggered by the Hearst kid naping case, making it a felony to accept any part of the ransozh of a kidnaped person including free food for the poor, was proposed yesterday by State Rep. John C. Malloy of Miami. The Republican lawmaker's bill also makes it a felony to distribute ransom proceeds to anyone who is not specifically irlentified. The person taking the ransom proceeds would have to give a receipt. Self-service bill dies TALLAHASSEE A bill authorizing self-service gasoline stations in Florida was killed yesterday in the Senate Commerce Committee. Students 'blind' TALLAHASSEEAn Atlanta businessman told a state House committee yesterday American students are going through the public schools with a "blind spot" about free enterprise. Police hose pupils FORT LAUDERDALE Police used water hoses from two pumper trucks yesterday to disperse about 500 unruly high school students. The disturbance occurred at Piper High School in suburban Sunrise Village where a disputed basketball game had to be called weather Fair through Wednesday. Lows in the lower 30s tonight, highs in the mid 50s today and lower 60s tomorrow. off Saturday night because students attacked and beat up a referee. The cause of the yesterday morning disturbance was not clear. The basketball game had been scheduled between Piper and nearby Dillard High, a former all-black school. Tax law: 'unfair' WASHINGTON The Supreme Court was told a Florida law giving only widows, and not widowers, a $500 property tax r wire news edited by Sheila Hooper exemption was "a crude device that perpetuates Victorian assumptions of men and women." Atty Ruth Bader Ginsburg of New York argued before the high court for Mel Kahn of Miami, who claimed he was denied the tax exemption after his wife died solely because he was a man. Grants aid Indians WASHINGTON Commerce Secretary Frederick B. Dent announced a series of grants aim ed at stimulating long-range industrial growth and creating new jobs in areas across the country. The grants include: $32 000 to continue a program of coordinated planning for business and industrial growth on the Semino l e Indian reservations in Florida. 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 academi c year period September through mi.d-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4_202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expr essed in T_he Oracte are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa. Fla., 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of ail advertisements and _revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or '.. national origin. University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. l .f' ...... ...... -,4." .1i" ..- ..... < .11o".'f/' ... _,. _, V.AI' '' .".f" """""" "' r ... _, ._ ,. _,-.-r _,. .... '" ... .-_., .f' .. ... : ... : : ... $21,300 to the Miccosukee tribe of Indians in Florida to help continue a program of planning for long-range economic growth and new jobs on Miccosukee Indian land Racing bill clears TALLAHASSEE A bill prohibiting the use of live rabbits, cats, fowl or other animal in the training of racing greyhounds won 7-0 approval of the Senate Commerce Committee yester day. Enactment by the 1974 legislature would make Florida the first state to have such a law, according to Patricia Forkan, national coordinator of the Fund For Animals Inc. Fi:::-1 Chinese 1 Family Style Dinnen I Take Out Orden; Select from l romplcte I Mf:nu _'loup,, Entrces, l>cs.;crtll .f .I I Open 4 12 Doily Sun. 1 ff 07 E. BUS!:H BLVD. 93S-76Slt Sun day about the sensitive embargo issue. Solzhenitsyn talks OSLO Soviet author Alexander I. Solzhenitsyn went on television yesterday for the first time since he was expelled from the Soviet Union.two weeks ago and said he had not yet decided where to settle with his family. "This is a very difficult question and I have not finally made up my mind," Solzhenitsyn said on Norwegian television. Kalmbach pleads WASHINGTON. President Nixon's personal lawyer, Herbert W. Kalmbach Jr., pleaded guilty yesterday to two election law violations including the charge he solicited a $100,000 campaign contribution in return for a promise of an European am bassador.


THE ORACLE -February 26, 1974 3 Bargain draft nears finish BY MATT BOKOR Oracle Staff Writer William McHugh, a member of the Florida Supreme Courtappointed Public Employe's Rights Commission, said yesterday the committee is almost finished with guidelines for public employe bargaining. "We're nearing completion of the draft," McHugh said. "We have to put the pieces together now." THE COMMISSION will meet Thursday and hold a final vote on the guidelines, he said. The commission must report to the court March 4 The commission was appointed by the court in November to implement guidelines for public employes. Chairman Ben Patterson said some of the draft's guidelines concern strikes, unfair labor practices, working conditions and bargaining procedures. The document will also speak on the issue of collective bargaining for state employes, like University faculty. No decision has been made concerning selection of a bargaining agent. "THE PROBLEM of deter mining a unit representative is meticulous," Patterson said. "It's difficult to say who the representative will be." Sen. Louis de la Parte, DTampa, is sponsoring a bill which would legislatively implement collective bargaining. Photo by Jeff Steel Lineup Council appointees listed The bill contains provisions for a binding grievance procedure, allowing union dues to be deducted from employe's salaries and makes arbitration advisory rather than binding. The Florida Legislature has failed to act on collective bargaining for the past four years although it is allowed in a State Constitutional provision. The bill by de la Parte and t.he Supreme Court-appointed commission are seeking implementation of the provision. By the looks of the staff parking lot between the Administration building and the Lan-Lit building, who could ever guess there is an energy crisis. Blood drive set today Personnel Services will con duct its annual blood drive today from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. in UC 252. Roland Carrington, assistant personnel director at USF, said the drive's goal is to collect 100 pints of blood for possible future use by USF faculty and staff and their families. Carrington said faculty and staff members have been asked to donate and about 115 have been scheduled. Each person will donate one pint, he said There have been some can cellations due to colds and sore throats and there will probably be more, he said But 100 donors are still expected. The names of faculty, students and staff appointed to serve on University councils were an nounced last week by USF Pres. Cecil Mackey. Academic Budget Council: Faculty: Daniel Akins, Chemistry; Paul Downey, Industrial Systems; John Follman, Education; Fred Horrigan, Political Science; Bruce Marsh, Art; Daniel Rutenberg, Humanities; Blondel Senior, (SI. Petersl>Urg Campus) Sociology; David Sleeper, Marketing; Robert West, Ac counting. Students: Mary Heron, lPSY, and Bruce Dillingham, 4PMS. Academic Personnel Council: Faculty: Jacques Abram, Music; Carleton Baker, Physiology; Robert Braman, Chemistry; Robert Hall, (SI PetersburQ Campus) English; Vi jay Jain, Industrial Systems; Gilbert Kus.hner, Anthropology; Harold Schroder, Management; Coleen Story, Education; Willis Truitt, Philosophy. .Academic Programs Council: Faculty: Melvin Anderson, Structures, Materials, and Fluids; Suzy Fletcher, Nursing; Wes Houk, Art; Ellen Kimmel, Education; Manoug Manougian, Mathe matics; Charles Payne, (St. Petersburg Campus) Engineering; Henry Robertson, American Studies; Kenneth Vanvoorhis, Management; Juanita Williams, Women's Studies. Students: Ben Johnson, 4F IN; Sandra Barr, lPSY; Jonathan Wise, 3PHI. Graduate Council: Faculty: Joseph Bentley, English; David Clement, Psychology; Harrison Covington, Visual Arts; Rudolph Henning, Engineering: John Lawrence, Biology; Herbert Karl, Education; Lois Paradise, Microbiology; William Stevens, Marketing; Chris Tsokos Mathematics. Students: Truett Smith, BMTH and Ronald Register, 8EDU. Honors and Awards Council: Faculty: H.K. Eichhorn.van wurmb; Astronomy; Jane Fanning, Nursing; Samuel Garrett, Electrical Engineering; Dorothy Harlow, Management; Clarence Hunnicutt, Education; Hans Juergensen, Humanities; Edward Preodor, Music; Herschel SidranSky, Pathology; Charles Spielberger, Psychology. Studen .ts: Kathleen Whilhead, 4SPF, and Russell MacDonald, 4EGG. Library Council: Faculty: Stanley Birkin, Management; John Briggs, Biology; David Carr, (St. Petersburg Campus) History, ; Stanely Deans, Physics; Linnea Diefrich, Music; Elton Henley, English; Carnot Nelson, Psychology; Larry Oline, Structures, Materials & Fluids; William West, Education. Students: Rosalind Clay, 2CJP, and Claretha Saulter, 2POL. Staff: Patricia Oakes, Career Service and Troy Collier, Administrative and Professional. Research Council: Faculty: Allen Blomquist, (St. Petersburg Cyclists should report thefts Motorcyclists who had cycles stolen from campus since January 1973 but did not report the theft, should contact Paul Uravich, USF Director of Public Safety and Security. University, auditors at odds on bidding Uravich said a person has been jailed after admitting taking 15 cycles from the USF campus but only nine theft reports have been filed with UP. Uravich said there is a good chance the bikes will be recovered. BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor A USF official, in response to a Joint Senate-House Legislative Auditing Committee report on bidding procedure used during a campus audio-visual project, has said he finds no basis for some committee conclusions. Bert Hartley, USF vice president for Finance and Planning, disputed the com mittee's charge the bid process was a "sham." The contract was not awarded to low bidder Art Maynor, as the committee concluded it should have been, but was granted to Resource, Inc., then operated by a USF professor. "I CAN FIND no basis for the committee's conclusion the entire bid procedure was con trived and represented a sham," Hartley, responding for the University, stated. The report also said the University and the Florida Division of Purchasing should have advertised for bids earlier than they did. Failure to do so "cannot be condoned or excused. It was either negligence or misconduct," the legislators concluded. The committee also reported they found the contract to be "poorly handled." Hartley said although he could not "speak for members of agencies other than" USF, he dlsa greed with the conclusion: THE SECTION of the report, which found Maynor's allegations of bid collusion and conflict of interest to be "con firmed in substance," is "puz zling," Hartley said. He said he felt this was 'true because the legislators absolved the professor connected with Resource of any guilt and also found no proof anyone at USF authorized Resource to begin work before bidding. The report will now go to legislative and education of ficials. TAusT1N' --:--_____ -Dave Heinz Imports Sales Service Parts 2388485 1101 E. Hillsboro. Ave. DIVISION OF COOPERATIVE EDUCATION ANU PLACEMENT Co-op Job Openings for Social Science Students for Quarter III. 197 4 : Psychologist II Physical Therapist Physical Therapist II Vocational Instructor H Music Therapist Registered Nurse II Occupational Therapist Class Rm. Teacher I-Spec. Ed. Class Rm. Teacher II-Spec. Ed. Speech Therapist All of the above positions are with State of Florida Governmental Agencies. We need to send your resume in immediately in order to set up an interview. We have other positions in Social Science for Qtrs. III, IV, and Qtr. I of the next academic year. Interested psychology, sociology, political science, com municology, criminal justice, students should contact Mrs. Karin Ash, AOC 106, 974-2171. Campus) Psychology; William Blount, Criminal Justice; James Bowers, Electrical Engineering; Richard Dietrich, English; Charles Fager, Visual Arts; Edward Ford, Economics; Richard Jaeger, Education; Herbert Kimmel, Psychology; John Llewellyn, Energy Conservation; Robert Long, Biology; Dean Martin, Chemistry; Allen R,oot, Pediatrics. BICYCLE CENTER SALES and REPAIRSl'nuichised Dealer 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. ( )p1 H:OO am f>:OO pm l'IU\'\E >tl-2271' Everything you wanted to know about the. QM but were afraid to ask!! Factory technical representatives will be on hand to answer your questions & demonstrate this unique photographic system. PHOTOGRAPHIC ARTS CENTER INC. a a e a a a a a a a tr. a a a I i 11150 N 30th St. Tampa


4 -THE ORACLE February 26, 1974 f ditorials 8' Departments need clean backyards letters The Theater department in vestigation which ended last week is something USF could use more of. Non-voters can't gripe about Merrick's actions The inquiry, which was conducted by the Theater Faculty Advisory Com mittee after several faculty and some 50 student complaints were received by Theater student representatives and the Oracle is a fine example of how a department can solve its problems by bringing them out in the open and not covering them up Editor: The letters to the editor

DOONESBURY = "57 .... vIJ'ifi"' PATRJ:::K,I SENT FOR YOU Q'1 BtCAVSE I THINK IT'S A80l/T 77MtJ YOU 60T 5T4.1<.T/? ON 1HtJ 0 /1R/JeNT'S R! 516NATIC1V SPEECH .. ;; \ col?, r "I AM NOT A C/?./MINAl. I AM AN INNOCENT Pt/8l!C SER.VANT 8li!N6 HOt/NlJ!if) FROM OFFICE 8Y A PA!<.TISAN PACK OF MJtV&S Off ON A WITCH Hf/NT." \ by Garry Trudeau =u={!"J" '%to ONlY A5 A (ONT/N6NC'I, or (O(JRScl I'/1 CRTAIN tlltU NEW IT, 8l/T 115 8!< TO 8& PRPARW. :r'V AtREAIJY WRITTN SOMC OF THE OPENING UN .. l!STN .. \ YOV CAN CHAN6 me IUO!WIN6 A urrt& tF YOU l!K& .. \ Administrators threw pie to ease URR response Editor.: The pie in the face incident last Tuesday allows for quite a bit of interpretation of student feeling for the Administration on campus. First, the fact only one or two people appear to have been in volved does not mean a minority on this campus holds Pres. Mackey with contempt. It merely shows only a small minority have the courage to express their contempt. What is important is no one in that busy courtyard at that time saw fit to chase the "pie man." Next is the question of who? Who is behind this fantastic Med library unorganized Editor: I am making a complaint in reference to the medical library for non-use for Speech Pathology and Communicologists. I recently put in a request Jan. 30 and was asked to return in two days to pick up my report. I returned and it was not processed, and was asked to return the next day Not being able to investigate the main source of my topic, "Schizophrenia In the Deaf," due to the delay I was asked to return a week later and was told they lost my article. I then returned a week later to find out L'SF did not ha\'e the requested article I asked for. Then I had to fill out another form on Feb. 13 and was informed there will be a two \\eek delay because they ha\'e to request the article from the l'ni\'ersity of Gaines\ille. Due to this incomenience I surely hope the upcoming librarv \\ill pro\ide the references to enable one of Speech Pathology majors to progress and learn without being to such unorganized planning. in con\enience and waste of time. .Jack Ernest .Jaffe JSPL' escapade? There are four possibilities here: A. The Oracle. Motivation? Anger at being thrown off campus. I do not hold with this theory because it is common knowledge Mackey has Editor Valerie Wickstrom in his pocket. B. SG. Motivation? Anger at theAdministration because it is the Administration. It seems improbable to me Richard Merrick would jeopardize his whole administration with a hare-brained stunt like this at the. beginning of his term of office. C. A small group of practical jokers. Motivation? Ego. 'Nough said. And finally : the Administration itself. Motivation? The Ad ministration knows it created a potentially explosive situation on campus when it terminated the Underground Rail Road. What better way to diffuse a ticking time bomb than to make the perpetrator of this act look foolish in the eyes of the University community? I realize this letter will probably never -be printed. It casts too many aspersions But it's nice to know we have open channels through which to ex press our views A. Russell Smith ZANT Editor's note: If the Oracle editor was in MackC'y's pocket, you can be assured she would find enough money to keep the Oracle on campus, fund the debate team and get a qynecologist for the Student Health Center. letters policy The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Letters will be limited to 150 words. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. THE ORACLE -February 26, 1974 Readers react to pastry Editor: Concerning the incident in which Mackey was the recipient of a chocolate pie, we wish not to comment on \his occurance but rather on the immature comment and actions of our SG Pres. -elect Richard Merrick. Merrick ex pressed that had he known about the pie throwing, he would not have informed Mackey because the incident typifies student contempt for him. We feel disagreement with another's policies is not grounds for a childish assault, and we suggest Merrick either act as. a responsible, elected representative of the entire student body or else resign and grow up. Although we do not support a Oracle made Mackey foolish with pictures Editor: I wish to express my view that the photographs in the Oracle Wednesday of Pres. Mackey gettfog a chocolate pie thrown in his face, will only make a man whose job as USF President is hard enough, even harder. Since the Oracle came out with these pictures, I have heard on numerous occasions, Mackey as the subject of many disrespectful jokes. Don't you think the picture situation made Mackey an unesteemed (sic) man in the eyes of many students? I have heard quite a few students refer and laugh at him in this way. Mackey goes to many meetings, going out of his way, for example, in the Andros Center to speak to students, and only five show up. Yet he concentrated on them sincerely and with the same ability he would address 500 students. How many times can wecount that he has put himself out to get closer to the students? I think he should be given credit for this before a photograph making him look foolish is Isn't it about time we looked at some good points in the man? Beth A. Garvey 3COM SAVE 50% on Tires KING TIRE WAREHOUSE. OUTLET Steel Radial, Belted R.W.L. Polyester & Nylon Most Sizes In Stock 5411 E. Henry Ph. 621-4550 Open Mon. -Fri. 11 Sat. 9-2 Quito/Lima days 8 nights majority of Mackey's decisions we are glad he doesn't behave in a juvenile manner as does his SG counterpart. Editor: Henry T Miller 3MKT GregKremer 4MGT J. Oliver Evans 4EDA When I first heard of the pie being thrown in Mackey's face, I thought it was just a stupid act that would soon be forgotten, thus getting the student body nowhere with its grievances with the Administration. I read your newspaper I changed my mind. It seems the pie throwing in cident has brought about a crisis situation; with UP diligently searching for a criminal Soupy Sales! It is my hope this crisis will show Mackey he has been putting a pie in the face of the student body by ignoring the legitimate voice of the student, SG. SG has passed a new constitution, passed also by referendum and Mackey refuses to sign it. The Administration also has the premise SG is not the only representative of the student. If this is true. who else represents us? Who else did we democratically elect? Certainlv not the vice president for Student Affairs or Mackey That premise is a pie in the face of every student! It is my hope Mackey will make further such incidents impossible by dealing with the SG as the representative of the student and will cease putting on a facade of listening to the student with the use of the "Hotline" and do something about student grievances. The masked man who threw the pie has done something letters and student governments could not do. He has shown Mackey there are student grievances and has done so in a symbolic way. Who was that masked man? I would like to thank him! Editor: John Coffey lCOM Here is a congratulatory note: Three cheers for the Mysterious Masked Monkey Man that plastered Silly Cecil with a chocolate pie! Reed Richards 2DUS DRUGS We will save you money on prescripti._on&! THE DRUG SHOP "The small super diseGunt drug store" 10905 Nebraska Phone 971-8401 The Florida Department of Commerce Industrial Safety Commission has job openings for: Industrial Safety Representatiye Salary range: $751.68 $1012.68 Secretary II Salary range: $480.24 -621.18 For information call Mr. Schmidt at 877-8337 Equal Opportunity Employer w ., ............... on----c .. --.......... =======, A ====== .. ;.n.. Th .. .. M e ini needs hard working ad salesmen .. 16-20 hours per week w must have reliable transportation hours flexible to fit your schedule apply LAN 472 .. .. .. ... .. :;: .. .. :;: .. .. .. .. .. .. :;: .. .. .. :;: 164.00 incl. air fare For details contact: American Overseas Travel Corp. University of South Florida ADM 102, 4202 Fowler Ave. fampa, Fla. 33620 PH. 974-2695 YOUR ON CAMPUS TRAVEL AGENCY ... r ..,._ .-. .. ... .:-. '"' .-. r r ,. ,. .,. ... ..._ t ..


6 -THE ORACLE .. February 26, 1971 Darwin exhibit starts An exhibit which examines Cliarles Darwin s theory of evolution : : starts today in the west lobby of the Social Science Building The ; presentation, part of the Victorian Counter-Culture Conference, will : continue until Saturday. Photos, casts of fossil finds, drawings, skulls and other objects i whi c h explain Darwin's theory of evolution and its impact on 19th<:. century thinking will be featured, according to Curtis Wienker, ani thropology instructor. : '. More recent theories of evolution will be included in the exhibit. Wienker plans to quotes and book covers from "The Naked!:: Ape and "The Descent of Woman." i i Darwin s major contribution to the Victorian era was the misuse of i /./ his theory of evolution to mean survival of the fittest. : : : '_.,_ .. .. A..: _____ : Wienker is preparing a slide show to be shown at 2 p .m. Thursday in ;; !l ____ _____ .:__ .. KI:A Buililing _______ ______ J I .,,,._ _-,_ .....,, .._. ... _.,_s ........... "="''-'-'---""-'----...:c..'"''-' ............... ..... .. .. ..... _,. "';" ... o::-.c..;"-;-' C Uooi<' .. ........ ...... ... -. ... ,.._:=<--... Pre-Raphaelite art shown Indian history lecture presented "White Squaws, Red Women" will be the topic of a lecture by Dr Thomas Sanders tonight at 8 :00 p.m in UC 251. The lecture will include some history of the American Indian and insights into contemporary problems Photo furnished "A Bit of the Avon" ... is on exhibit Women and nature are main themes of a preRaphaelite art exhibit showing from today through Saturday in the Teaching Gallery. The exhibit part of the Vic torian Counter-Culture Con ference was loaned to USF by Fogg Museum, Pierpont Morgan Library, Delaware Art Museum and St. Petersburg Museum of Fine Arts. WATERCOLORS, pencil and crayon drawings and photogravures will be presented, according to Dr. Linnea Dietrich. assistant professor of Art. The communal lifestyle of the Pre-Raphaelites contrasted w i th the staid Victorians The artists sought inspiration in pre-16th century art. Medieval le gends, attention to detail, inten s ity of color and an archaic sty le of drawing were used to deliberately dispute other modes of Victorian painting. Important works being shown arc Hi>ssctti's pencil drawing "Portrait of Mrs. William Morris and graphite drawing of "Study of till' Question of the McLuhan: TV addictive. I\\'. Ell HEEi> Oradt Enttrtainmtnt Writtr Marshall McLuhan. nott>d educator and communications specialist. cntl'rtained a small press cori ference yestlrday af ternoon in the UC Ballroom Ill> had just flown in from Canada where he livt>d and teaches at the University of Toronto. McLuhan is one of till' majoi" advocates in thl' research of contemporary nll'dia Ill said yesterday then is not one study WEDU highlights WEDU Channel :J is airing the world television premiere of "Mass." a Leonard Bernstein composition commissioned by Jackie Onassis for the inauguration of the John F Kennedy Center. at 8 :30 p m. tomorrow. Tonight at 8 p.m. an analysis of the Equal Rights Amendment is scheduled. This amendment would remove from law the biological distinction between men and women "Black Journal offers the struggle for survival of the Elma Lewis School of Fine Arts. a black cultural center, at 9 p m. tonight. of nwdia l'xisting now l'Xcept his. lie dis(ussl'd tlw main idea of his study. saying modern man is eaught lwtwl'l'n till' spiraling monnwnt of two worlds: till' l'YP and till' Par "'l\ltn an kl'l'ping om foot in tlw litl'ratl' world till' privatl'. individual world of UH' Par. but lw is nHi\ing rapidly into till' eor poratl' and uniform world of till' l'Yt' ... l\kLuhan said This progrl'ssin loss of in dividualitv is tlw l'ffel'l of the wr Trip"the world of T .V l\kLuhan talkld about television as a glnpralizld l'lectric servil'l' whid1 is addictive and shortens the attention span of the \'iewer "By the agl' of three the child has bl'l'n around the world many tinws. but he's not the same as his parent. He has become a memblr of the ill\'Ol\'ed. non indi\idual world." l\lcLuhan said .In this mobile world of mass personalities and communal li\'ing. l\lcLuhan feels there are e\'ident examples of this modern l'lectric conformity "The Exorcist" shows the feedback of people who ha\'e been robbed of their identity. th.e need for possession. according to McLuhan Sphinx;" four photogravures from Sir Edward Burne-Jones "Brier Rose" series; and Ford Maddox Brown's watercolor "The, Dream of Sardanapalus." Other works are by John Muskin and Walter Crane A SELECTION of books either written or illustrated by PreRaphaelites and their contemporaries will also be exhibited at the Teaching Gallery. Gallery hours are 8 a .m to 5 p.m., today through March 1 and 9 a.m. to noon on March 2. Admission is free. soc 037 PSYCHOLOGY CLUB presents Dr. Ellen Kimmel on "Sexism In Education" Wednesday, February 27 Everyone is Invited to Attend 2:00 The Victorian Counter-Culture Conference is a series of interdisc i pl in a ry exhibits and presentations designed to em phasize the racy side of Victorian England Direct from N.Y. Two Performances Onlv -USF sculptor wins contest Harrison Covington, USF professor of Visual Arts has won a sculpture competition for a commissioned work to be placed in the new library. Covington was one of four finalists selected from an initial field of 20 artists. "I think it speaks well for USF that three of the four finalists are faculty members," Covington said. Charles Fager. professor of Visual Arts and Ernest Cox, associate professor of Visual Arts were also selected The six by-nine foot sculpture was inspired by Leonardo Da \'inci 's drawing "Proportions of a Human Figure Iksigned as a hanging bas relil'f. the hollow core work will bi. made of polyester. resin and fiberglass finished with a dark brown pati11a. :-.tost of my work has a certain thrl'l' dimlnsional quality." C1l\'ington said "It was just a transition to sculpture "The dancingest show in A Broadway hit since Feb. '72 -it still is! FRIDAY McKAY SATURDAY :\l:\RCll !Ith AL'DITORJl.lM MARCH 9th TICKETS A\'AILABLE: CURTIS HIXON, :\LUS BROS.

! Overseas job.filingi / 7f i \ )\ 'Y to conclude today l \(ft7' BY JILL AARONSON exchange programs for students said. "This is to cover the cost of OracleStaffWriter in 54 countries in Europe, North the computer in our national Today is the last day for and South America, Africa, Asia office in New York through which students interested in working and Australia, she said, all arrangements are made, she overseas next quarter to register The program is mainly for said. at the International Association business students, Bullard said. STUDENTS applying now for of Economics and Commerce in "We just can'f find jobs for Qtr. 3 work will be charged a $10 European Countries ,by March 4; so a presentation cari .be made to the spring session ofthe Florida 'tegislature. A BOR committee will tour proposed sites this week. Joe Busta, executive assistant to USF Pre. s Cecil Mackey, said he \ expects all offers to be finalized this week. Discrimination,. econornic. said hurting American ". Kissin' cousins Larry 0 'Connell, 3SPE, as Prince Charming .and Karen Guiski, 3ENG, as Starlet, engage in a tender lOve scene from the "Passionella" play. > allllflit .: ( ,.., ... ..:\;;::.;.;.;. ... McLuhan audience McLuhan's lecture was sponsored by the college of Education's College Colloquium, Social discrimination and economic repression are the two greatest issues facirtg Americans today, director of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People

8-THE ORACLE February 26, 1974 S l'' 1>. ec1a L800 Cannon calculator Reg .. $99.95 Now! $49.95 Limited quantity ITEMS ON SALE SUPERBOX The 99c experiment male & female now available Candles Candles, Candles Wall Plaques RUSH. SALE Black HISTORY Posters & Calendars / ( Art Master Prints 1h price Paper Mache Animal Banks Chess Sets SALE $3.99 & 2.99 Games and Jigsaw Shirts, Shirts, Shirts limited styles & sizes RECORD SALE BOOK SALE ood selection still availahl USF' BOOKSTORE a & CAMPUS --....---SHOP


ORACLE -February 26, 1974 Gibson 'prime candidate' 9 sports UK coach enters picture BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Sports Editor While University of Virginia's Bill Gibson, USF Athletic Unidentified Motorist Director Richard Bowers' "prime candidate" for the USF head basketball coaching job, was on campus yesterday Photo furnished Laurel Drive turned into an airstrip for a few hours Sunday morning as Flying Club members prepared for Aviation Week, which began yesterday. The week's activities include a static aircraft display, films, and information about flying and USF's Flying Club. Swim ends, tennis begins BY PAM JONES Oracle Sports Writer Wrapping up what might well be its final season, the USF swim team came out with one win and one Joss this weekend to bring its season mark to 4-8. Losing to the Florida State Seminoles 63-50 Friday, the team came back to defeat the Yellow Jackets of Georgia Tech 60-26 Tonite BY PAM JONES Oracle Sports Writer When the Golden Brahman basketball team takes the floor against Butler University in Indianapolis tonight, it will mark the end of an era. Tonight's game with the Bulldogs is the final appearance of five USF roundballers, two of whom, John Kiser and Arthus Jones, have been with the brahman basketball program since it began four years ago. This will also be the final game for Coach Don Williams, USF's first and only head basketball coach. BUTLEH has an outstanding player in forward Rick Cox, who was Mr. Basketball in Indiana two years ago. Speaking of the Bulldogs, Williams said, "They like to run and they shoot a lot. It ought to be a wide open basketball game." Currently the Bulldogs are in first place in Indiana Collegiate Athletic Conference. "They're well-coached, and play a tough schedule of Big Ten teams every year, said Williams. Saturday. In the FSU meet, there were two Brahmans with dual vic tories. Freshman Paul Celotto won both the 50 and 100-yard freestyle events, while John Connelly took first place honors in the 500 and 1000-yard freestyle. In the 1000, Connelly set a new USF pool and varsity record of 9:57:8. USF vs. Butler record now stands at 11 wins and 13 losses. HOW DOES Williams feel about his last game? "It's been a trying year and a long year," he said. "The competition has been tough, and its hard to get up after losing a close game. "I often wonder how the team would have played if they'd had 10,000 rabid fans behind them like a lot of our opponents did," added Williams. "There's a sense of relief mingled with a sense of melancholy in tonight's game." "It was a close meet and our team swam up to their capabilities," said Coach Bob Grindey. "On paper, FSU was stronger than we were and they proved it. I figured depth would be the difference and it was." Saturday's meet with Georgia Tech was a virtual field day for USF. Due to a budget cut-back, the Yellow Jackets were able to send only six swimmers. As a result, USF won all but one event in the meet. Tennis USF's tennis team finally got its season underway this weekend, defeating Ball State University 7-2 Saturday. With the exception of team captain Kevin Hedberg, all the Brahman netters won their singles matches. In the doubles matches, USF's number one team of Carlos Alvarado and Griff Lamkin lost 76, 6-4. The other Brahman teams of Oscar Olea and Mike Huss, and Hedberg and George Falinski won their matches. "Ball State has really im proved," said Taylor. "I was really surprised; they brought down the best balanced team they ve ever had. Fraternity House Barbershop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHAGS STYLING LA YER CUTS RAZOR CUTS PH-971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily .9-6 thurs.&fri. 9-ZOO 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA & I I I another egg was officially dropped into the basket of Brahman coaching applicants. University of Kentucky Wildcat assistant basketball Coach Jim Hatfield, in a telephone interview yesterday, confirmed he had contacted Bowers concerning the head coaching job, through Wildcat Head Coach Joe Hall. BOWERS had told the Oracle Hall, not Hatfield, was interested in the job, but had not given Bowers a formal application. "I'm sure if you called him looking for a major college coach." THE WILDCAT assistant said he was "happy here at Ken tucky," but added he has made no commitments either way. Gibson, on his second visit in two weeks to USF, discussed "scheduling, recruiting, and watched a film on the FSU (Florida State) homecoming game," accor-ding to Bowers. "We"re impressed with Mr. Gibson as well as he's impressed with us," the Brahman athletic dirfi!ctor said. KOIN KLEEN I I I I I I I WASH-DRY-FOLD IB'PER POUND DRY CLEANING BY LOAD OR PIECE DROP OFF & PICK UP IN 24. HOURS ATI'ENDANT ALWAYS ON DUTY OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 7AM-10PM 9307 56th ST. TEMPLE TERRACE PH. 988-9790 THEATRE FOR NEW REPERTORY Salm one F eh. 28 -March 3 University Theater March 6-9 Curtain 8:30 p.m. phone 97 4-2323 --.....-:I GUYS & GALS I Buckle Back Jeans $4.991 I Good Selection Girl's Halters t2.99 Straight Leg Blue Jeans t3.99 Plaid Baggie Dress Bells FACTORY PANTS I Tempie Terrace at S6th St. & Busch Blvd. I I This weekend USF won their last two home games of the season defeating the University of C hicago and the University of West Florida. The team's season '.' .. _.. .. '. 4803 BUSCH PLAZA ,_ IMJl ____________ illlllll!lll ______________ ................................................. 'I,_ 119 Bullard Pkwv.


10-THE ORACLE February 26, 1974 Profs may aid in energy solution BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer 1973 by the legislature to study energy and conservation policies in the state and recommend a system on energy policies to meet the state's needs. Economy," and "Solar Energy Use in Florida." Jones said the deadline for submission is in about two or three weeks and said he has the necessary forms. Jones also said a "USF Energy Center" may be set up to give individuals an opportunity to provide input in solving the energy crisis. A meeting for persons in terested in forming such a group has been scheduled for 2 p.m. March 6 in PHY 130. A USF professor is currently searching for University faculty who may be able to help solve the energy crisis. Dr. Denver Jones, USF representative to the Florida Inter-Institutional Energy Committee out Judaism (but were afraid to askJ." The lecture will be at 8 p.m. in u c ,215. Pre.Medical Society Pre.Medical Society will meet at 7 p.m. in CHE 105 for a business meeting and election of officers, II is essential interested mem bers and prospective members attend. World Affairs Council world Affairs Council will meet at 2 p.m. in UC 202 for. a business meeting to discuss national model. Anyone interested is welcome. Windjammers Windjammers will meet at 6 p.m. in uc io discuss plans for activities next quarter, the Bahamas Trip and racing team. Anyo11e interested in sailing is invited to attend. Dues are SS. Medical Technology There will be a Medical Technology meeting for all students interested or in Medical Technology al 2 p m : in CHE 111. Ethos Ethos will have a table set up from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the UC Lobby to coflect for the Sykes, Aldrich and Sheppard Scholarship fund. The fund will be used to aid a freshman and-or senior. Ethos will have iis regular meeting al 2 p.m. in UC 200. Phi Beta Lambda PBL will meet al 7 p.m. in UC 204 to discuss the following: the Campaign Party and Barbecue, Parliamentary Procedure Clinic, upcoming Chapter Elections on March. 13 and Stale PBL Convention. Water Ski Club Water Ski Club.will meet at 2 p.m. in UC 252E tor a regular meeting. Persons in terested are welcome. To join there is an in itial SS fee. SSSAC Science Student Advisory Council will meet al 2 p.m. in SOC 258. Any Social Science majors are welcome. Seminar Program Al 4 p,m. in CHE 105 Or. Albertine Krohn trom University of Toledo will speak on the "Electrodeposition of Alloys." ciples of Baha'i Faith. She has just returned from a trip lo the World Center of the Baha'i Faith on Mt. Carmel, Haifa, Israel. Prior to this, she lived in Germany for two years. She has travelled extensively .throughout Europe. There will be discussion after Buchanan's talk. cso Christian Science Organization will meet al 4 :30 p.m. in UC 200. Seminar Program A I 4 p .m. in CHE 105 Dr. Hao.Lin Chen from Arco Everett-Company will speak on "Vibrational Energy Transfer and Chemical Lasers.0 SATURDAY JSU Jewish Stude11t Union will sponsor a "50's Party" at a: 15 p.m. at the UC. will be a prize tor the best costume! Phi Beta Lambda PBL will have a Campaign party and barbecue at the home of Perry Jacobsen, the PBL ad.visor. SUNDAY University Chapel Fellowship The Fellowship will meet' at 10:30 a.m. tor Worship and again from 5.7 p.m. for Dinner Discussion. There is a 50 cent charge for dinner. JSU Jewish student Union will meet at 7:30 p.m. in LA. N 116. Al 8 p.m. Rabbi Frank. Sundheim will speak on "Modern Liberal Judaism." MONDAY JSU Jewish Student Union Bible Study session will meet from a.10 p.m. The place will be posted on the UC Bulletin Board. SFEA SFEA presents Dean Roger Wilk who will speak on "What the College of Education can do for you." The lecture will be held in EDU 209 at 2 p.m. Circle K Circle K will meet al 2 p.m. in UC 201. CONTINUING EVENTS Lacrosse Club Lacrosse Club. practices Tuesday, Wed nesday and Thu.rsday on the intramural football fields from 4:30 p.m. All students and staff are rn vited lo partidpate: Begin ners are_ always welco me. Fencing Club Fencing Club will meet for practice al 7:30 p.m. in the Fencing. Room on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, Those interested are invited to attend, no experience i.n fen cing is necessary; A II Student Organizations The UC Reservation Office is now scheduling rooms for Qtr. 3. Due. to space shortage, groups are asked to consider the size room they will need, the time and day they will meet and the type of room. Groups which schedul meetings and then <10 not use the scheduled room will have its weekly raservafions cancelled. Episcopal University Center The weekly activities of the Center are: Tuesday: Inquirer's Class at 7:30 p.m. at the Center for those desiring to learn more about the Episcopal Church, Wednesday: Ash Wednesday Services will be held at 4 :30 and 7 :30 p.m., Thursday: Canterbury Club Evening Prayer and Dinner (there is a 50 cent chargeJ beginning at 7 p.m. at the Center, Sunday: Two celebrations of the Holy Communion, one at 9 a.m. and one at 10:30 a.m. The early communion will be a Folk Mass setting. SG There will be an SG Senate meeting Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in UC 252, College of Nursing College of Nursing will present a Pre. Nursing Convocation March 11 at 2 p .m. in UC 252. GBA Graduate Business Association is holding. a number of open discussion meetings to get your ideas about the graduate program change's, course content, new courses and GBA meeting times and activities. The two meetings scheduled are: Feb. 27 from noon lo 1 :30 p.m. in BUS Faculty Lounge, and March 2 from 1-7 p.m. at USF Thonotosassa Lake Retreat. Cooperative Education and Placement Career Planning Sessions for all students interested in the co-op Program are held every Wednesday at 2 p.m. in AOC 101. Everyone is welcome. Orientation Session for all co.op students going on a training assignment Qtr. 3 will be .held on March 6 at 2 p.m. in UC 252. This meeting is mandatory and all students going on a training assignment musf be present in order to receive "S" grade for that quarter. CAR SALES 11650 N. Nebraska (corner Fowler) 971-0990 GRAN TORINO 4 door radio, heat, factory air, automatic transmission, power steering, tinted glass, white tires s 2,695 bank Financing up to 36 months Op n Mon. Fri. 9 to 9 971.11990 Sat. 9 5 CAMPUS CYCLERY BICYCLE SALES AND REPAIRS 5224 FOWLER 988-9316 :Y2Mile East From USF entrance THURSDAY Baha'i Club ',' Baha'i Club wlit'nieet at' 8:30 p .m. in UC : _,: '. ::.:: ., ;:,: .SAT ... -...... ',' ,'.,..' '",'.. .-"' '. ''.PJ'i, n ,"." illiliilimlliiiliilililmmilliiiiiiiiiii .. iiiililiiilillllilllliilittillililllili ... iilittilllilllilililliillli The conference, to be heard live from Washington, D.C., is sponsored by the Citizen's Research Foundation of Prin ceton, N .J. Participants will discuss roles of political parties and special interest groups in campaign financil)g, enforcement of finance laws and campaign spending. address by Sen. Edward Ken nedy, D-Mass. Thursday's principal speakers are Sen. Howard Baker, R-Tenn. speaking on "Lessons of Watergate," and Sen. Morris Udall, D-Mont. Other panel members include Anne Armstrong, counselor to President Nixon; David Broder, columnist for the Washington Post; and Tom Wicker of the New York Times. Sen. Charles Percy, R-Ill. will open tomorrow's discussion panel, followed by a luncheon I I SELECT WINES, CHEESES DELJ.MEATS. PARTY TRAYS Sandwiches To Go BUSCH BLVD, BUltARD PARKWAY N :_;; +, -t-Wil'.'M,! & Wedge "' Ph.985:,;2485/Qpen Sunday 11-4 Bullard Park'Nay Near Corner Of 56th & Busch 81wf. Aviation week Feb. 25 to March 1 M .onday, Feb. 25 Aviation films 7:30 pm Tuesday Feb. 26 Tampa. Radio Contro] Model Aircraft Club de1nonstration of radio controlled model. airplanes 5:30 pm UC Mall helicopter films and demonstrations 1 7:30 pm UC 203 Wednesday, F eh 27 8 am Fly-in of helicopter UC Mall THE BIG DROP -----.......... UC Mall 2 pm Take-off of helicopter 5 pm UC Mall FAA safety clinic General Meeting 7:30 pm UC 252 Thursday, Feb. 28 Navy Film Program 7:30 pm UC203 Sunday, March I Fly-in plant City M unicipa{ Airport _Free Food airplane rides public is invited to the above events. There will he aircraft on display during daylight hours during the week. People will he on hand to answer questions about the airplanes d .. an avia .. ::.on. Sponsored by USF Flying Club I I I I I


c !:rns1f 1J[1 i THE ORACLEFebruary 26, 19H 11 DONATE ON A REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND RECEIVE UP TO $45 A MONTH BRING STUDENT ID OR THIS AD AND RECEIVE A BONUS [ HELP WANTED l I SERVICES OFFERED 1 r: PERSONAL l WITH YOUR FIRST DONATION HYLAND DONOR CENTER PART-TIME TELEPHONE REPRESENTATIVE FOR TAX SHELTERED INVESTMENT CO. WORK IN OUR OFFICE MON-THURS Spm to 9pm and on FRI. 4 to 8pm. START AT $2.50 AN HOUR PLUS MONTHLY BONUS. CALL 872-9236 .BETWEEN 1 and Spm WANTED: Acctg. major, parttime mor nings or afternoons to assist controller of local construction firm. Ph. 223-4577, in St Pete 522. ( MISC. FOR SALE ) WE HAVE denims in regular and bells and cords in bells. Also boots, shirts, & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors have just come in. Bermax Western Wear a102 Nebraska Ave. TWO English Racers 10 speed bikes. $80 each or $150 for both,' very good condition. Also, one English racer' 10 speed bike needing small repair. Make offer. Leaving town, must sell. 977-0198. DES PE RATEL Y need someone lo take over my contract at Fontana Hall for 3rd Qtr. Call Drake eves after 9 :30 971-7656. EVERYTHING in my apt. must go! Fur niture-waterbed & frame, desk, bookshelves, etc. Kitchen utensils, sheets, towels, c lothing, books, all al give away prices 971-2065. NIKKOR 28mm f3 S wid e -angle lens $80.00 c all Steve Brie r 971-7425 after 10pm or before 10 am : ( REAL ESTATE $4636 EQUITY is Yours! Take over payments on 3BR, 12x60 mobile home $91 per mo. s minute s from USF. Phone Belly alter 3 p m 971-9759. RIVERFRONT, C .li., 2 bdrm, P/2 'bath home, 1 5 min to Temple Terrace. $45,000 Elsie Pickard; Inc. 677-1677, 677-1248. OVERLOOKING THE RIVER embraced by 1 full acre, this 3 bdrm, 2 bath concrete bloc k home is a gracious offering .for suburban life. Features central heat and air. Spacious paneled family room, large eat-in kitchen, living room dining room, 18x18 enclosed patio, new wall to wall carpeting. Priced i n '70s 877-4922, Pauline Ferraro Assoc. 877 YOUR COUNTRY HOME! 2 acres heavy with oak, well appointed 4 or 5 bedroom, 3 bath, 1'12 story brick home. Livin9 room and family room with fire places. Master suite Dpens onto huge patio and pool area. Sprinklers, 3 car garage. Priced in 90's with flexible financing. P"aulin e Ferraro Assoc 877-8227. Coyle Really Jeanne B Coyle, Realtor 877-8227. SSO REWARD for info concerning stolen Emerson Quad Lica m-2 camera and 1enses I am willing to pay for return of merchandise. Call 971-7644. FOUND: Black Cocker Span i el pup Sunday night on 131st St Call Debbie at 971-2194. He misses his people and I can't give him a home. ( MOBILE HOMES l MUST SELL: '71 12x60 2 bedroom mobile home Take over payments of S78.02 per month. 932-9637. TYPING: Term Papers; Briefs. Short notice "if necessaF-y," See: Mary Ellen. Wilson 1259 Northside Dr., Apt. 3 Nor thside Villas. FAST, accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from usF. Between 8 :30 and 5 :00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After i>:OO cali 988-3435. Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM. CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, .APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Sch iro, 97l-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. CANOE RENTALS-SALES DAYORWEEK 935-0018 .TYPING, Fast, Neat, Accurate, Turabian. I BM CorreC:tive Selectric. carbon .-ibbon Pica or Elite. All types of work. Machine is great for professional looking Theses Close to USF. 988-0836 Lucy Wilson. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST 6+ years of Quality UniversiW work, I BM Selectric-car. rib-pica-type chgs References-90 WPM'All Style Manuals. Dis sert a ti on s -Sta ti sti ca I data -term papers-MSS-Rush Jobs-Gloria 884-1969. FOR RENT J 2 FONTANA Hall contracts for sale for Quarte r 111. Call Dale or Susan 971-0690. GEMINI HOUSE APTS. l 4 M i le (23rd St ) to USF Central Air & Heat 2 Bedrooms Furni shed $180.00 Call Greg 971-4051. COLONIAL GARDENS AP.ARTMENTS 6 month l e ase-Stud ents Welcome. Furnished or Unfurnished 2 BR l bath. Complete With swimming pool rec room & laundry facil)ties. TAKE OVER Fontana Hall contract at anytime! Call Tom at 971-2971 for information. LA MANCHA DOS .Tampa's only student apt. complex. $72-90 per month. 1 block from campus on 42nd St. 971.0100 GREEN OAK VUla New l & 2 Bedroom furnished apartments; Varied lease; near USF. Call 971-4408 or 971-1424. HOUSING problems quarter three? Font a na Hall contract for sale. You keep my SSO depo sit. Call St e v e Ackerman at 98S i 2 487 or 977-5222, or office 251-0661. ( MISCEUANEOUS J COMICS for Collectors, Photos, No stalgia Items, Paperbacks. Fla.'s No. 1 Store. Over 25,000 Books, open 9 9 1 2943 Florida Ave. 935-0782 Browsers Welcome. ( MUSICAL ) 3 Old GIBSON Guitars Real gutsy axes 60' SG '60 Es335 '58 Les Paul Jr. Grover keys Humbucking pickups. Great cond. Perfect necks with smooth frets. B e a rock star for only s200. 985-2670 Glenn. GIBSON Acoustic guitar Mode l LGO, two years old. Call, the n come by and check ii out. Ph. 977-1727 a s k for Mark: Before noon Mon Thurs, aft e r 6 Mon. Fri Anytime week e nds SEAC sponsors 2 nights of campus en tertainment. Wed Feb. 27th & Thurs. Feb. 28th. Empty Keg, 8 :30 p.m. Come see your friends. Music, comedy & coke. FREE admi s s i on ... ..... chofwe ..,. c.!Med bend We al11D moire ro copie1 ,...., Sal" lett" E1 velopet Catalet SftHh 1.ett .. rheods lulletin Clrcula" Fermi c t'.andbill1 Netic" o P'oat Carda o;,.;t Mall tt.chur" ln1tructtena Heu .. Orvan O.ta. C..t SIMeta Order Fermi P'rice Lilts Sheets um .. Ann .. Jnc-..nh Stuffen TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BEITER ilnsfyprinl s '347 W ICen,,edy 81..d Tampa. Flo 33609 879 4684 SINGLE, Divorced, Widowed -:-join our d iscussion group Northeast United Methodist Church. 6400 15th St 238-4359. HISTORY community and all other i nterested persons, Dr. Thomas Sanders speaks on "White. Squaws and Red Women," Room UC 251 at 8 p m on Feb. 26, 1974. DATE MATCH I NG service. It's a simple, inexpensive and iun way to get acquain ted. F .or complete information, ap plicati on, write New Friends, P.O : Box 22693, Tampa, Florida 33622. A UNIQUE opportunity for personal growth & a lot of fun! A sailing cruise thru the Bahamas during spring break! What a break! Interested? Call Bob Haywood at 9S8-1185 for infor.mation. .. ( l '73 DODGE Van 6 cylinder, standard. shift, 12,000 m i les, carpet and pane.ling. $2650. 971-7553 alter 6. '69 JAVELIN SST, excellent condition'. radio-heater. power steeri ng tangerine orange with. spoiler & other trimmings. Good tires. Small 290V8 2 BBL for good gas mileage. Call Scot 971-5900. FOR SALE 1973 Nova Hatchback, 14,800 miles, excellent condition, automatic. Must Sell; $2095 or best offer. Contact Bill Brown 971-9550. .. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE ROOMMATE ne e d ed-have your own large room in a nice two bedroom mobile home. Central air & heat, pool, laundry facilities, 5 minutes to campus. Available Feb. 1st S70 per mo. 971-8808. 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Ta1npal Fla. 33602 8:00 to 2:30 appointment available to fit your class Monday thrCJugh Friday call _____ ,,,__..... -SM ) l EARLY BIRD SPECIAt $1.95. COMPLETE DINNER:.FROM. SOUP TO NUTS 5PM-:7PM ONLY DIFFERENT" ENTREE DAILY AT THE INTERCHANGE_ RED CARPET INN 0 109 E. FOWLER AVE (JUST WEST. OF I 1-75) 933-6531 Engineers: -:..... .. Find out about the.Nuclear Navy. Think you have the ability to master nu clear engineer i ng? The Navy's Nuclear Propulsion Program has openings for about 200 outstanding college Want details? Talk to a Navy Nuclear Propulsion Officer For more information: See the officer information team on campus; AOC 108, today thru Thursday, 9:00 to 5:00. Friday by appointment only, or call Tempi Terrace 985-1010 anytime. Be someone Special in the new N FREE!! HERE NOW!! EUROPE 1974 By AMERICAN EXPRESS See the World with the Leader. American Express Please send 0South America OOrient & South Pacific 0Europe 197 4 0Mexico 0Hawaii 0Caribbean 0United States AMERICAN OVERSEAS TRAVEL ADM. IP.2 4202 Fowler Ave. NAME ____ STlmET _________ .?HONE_ __ UTY__ STATE ZIP __ AMEHIC:AN OVEHSEA S THAVEL urnr. !AMERICAN EXPRESSI REPRESENTATIVE 4202 FOWLER AVE UNIV. OF SO. FLA. ADM. 102 1YOU ,0.N ... CA.MPUS TRAVEL AGt:NCY .. ,97 4-,.2695. ,:, \ ....... ....... ..


12-THE ORACLE February 26, 1974 Professors get farmers grant HY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer Two USF professors have received a $28,163 grant allowing them to participate in a $1.5 million project to teach peasant farmers in Guatemala to use better agricultural practices. Dr. Thomas Rich, professor of Social and Behavioral Sciences, and Dr. Edgar Nesman, assistant professor of Sociology, received the grant from the Academy for Education Development, spokesmen said Friday. NESMAN said the grant will fund research and evaluation of the Basic Village Education Project, which is funded by the major concerns in Latin America is the number of adult illiterates. program. We will, in the next four years. measure the gradual changes in these valleys com with other areas without the program," he said. Society plans initiation Agency for International Development and the Guatemalan government. "A number of educational projects try to offer literacy classes, but they are not working as they should," Nesman said. "So radio has been chosen as a vehicle to communicate, rather than writing." Nesman said he and Rich will evaluate the program. THE TOTAL budget for all four years of the project is estimated at $121,000. Nesman said he and Rich would make five trips to Guatemala this year. "The whole program is really an experiment in communicating with people in traditional societies," he said. The USF chapter of Phi Kappa Phi will initiate 308 new members at its installation ceremony March 3, spokesman Dr. Merle Donaldson said. Phi Kappa Phi was founded in 1897 at the University of Maine in Orono and currentiy has chapters in 47 states plus Washington, D.C., the Philippines and Puerto Rico. The Greek letters Phi Kappa Phi stand for the society's motto: Philosophia Krateito Photon which translates, "Let the love of learning rule mankind." The ceremony will be held at 3: 30 p.m in LAN 103, Donaldson said. Dr. John Hatcher, English professor and president of USF's Phi Kappa Phi chapter, will speak. A reception will be held USF offering help to prepare for law exam The USF Center for Continuing Education will sponsor a non credit course beginning Feb. 27 to prepare those interested in taking the Law School Admission Test


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