The Oracle


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The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wickstrom, Valerie ( Editor )
Wright, Sandra ( 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 (12 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 )
O12-00167 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.167 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

! f-riday's I ORACLE April 5, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 8 12 pages Pick a little Oracle photo by Jeff Steel Steve Carlin, 3 DUS, will be one of the musicians performing in USF's Songfest scheduled for today and tomorrow. Beginning at 8 p.m., the affair will be fo. the Theatre auditorium. Butler disputes workers; says employes stay busy BYWA YNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer Physical Plant Director Charles B_utler yesterday denied charges from workers that USF painting jobs have been contracted to off-campus firms while Physical Plant painters were idle. Physical plant painters have said painting of the Central Receiving buildine was done by Charles Butler ... denies charges Robert Kraemer an outside firm while the USF painters "stood around." "IF WE contract to an off campus firm, the campus people are busy," Butler said. "We just don't let our people sit around," he said. But Physical Plant painter Glenn Stowe agreed yesterday with other painters saying the crew was not busy at the time of the painting. "We were just piddling around on small jobs, and touchups," Stowe said. STOWE is among 18 Physical plant workers who will be laid off April 19, The workers, including five painters (of a crew of eight) have been laid-off because of a decrease in the amount of work needed to be done, according to Butler. Butler said contracting off campus was "nothing new." Any department can contract off campus if they feel they can get the job done more cheaply. he said. Maintenance Supervisor Robert Kraemer said yesterday the men were all working on other jobs while the Central Receiving job was l)eing done. KRAEMEH SAID there is never a lack of painting work_ "We have practically three million square feet" of painted surface on campus and the men are "painting constantly." Asked if there is enough painting work to keep the eight painters busy fulltime, Kraemer said he did not fer! he could answer and referred the question to Butler_ BllTLEH said. 'Tm not sure I'm qualified to say. Even if I could say that. we still must have the money to pay them." he said. There is not enough painting on campus to generate enough funds to keep all eight painters. he said. Their salaries partially come from funds generated by work performed. Physical Plant electrician Larry Jackson blamed the layoffs on "poor spending and mismanagement" by Physical Plant administrators. JACKSON said there is "much wnr)( lo IW doll(' i1( tlH' University than they have the crews for." Butler said -the elimination of five painters wiil result in some extra painting jobs that will have to be contracted off-campus. But, he said_, "There is not enough work on a 12-month basis to keep these men." 'You can build up a job that will last for two weeks or a month, but what about the other 11 months?" Riggs plans corporation investigation BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor USF Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs said last night he feels "a real obligation" to investigate a private corporation operating on campus. Riggs said he was unaware the group existed until the Oracle reported its records had been subpoenaed and are being reviewed by Auditor Gen. Ernest Ellison. ''I feel I have a real obligation to look1nto it,'' Riggs said. "I will talk to the people involved and find out what they're doing.'' The probe does not indicate any mistrust of USF persons connected with the firm, the South Florida Educational Planning Council, Riggs said "I have a lot of faith in these people," he said. "I am sure that whatever they do would be to benefit the academic welfare." Corporation membership is made up of the USF College of Education and 12 adjacent county school boards. Education Dean Roger Wilk is a corporate board member and Education faculty member Dr. William, Danenburg is the firm's executive director. The propriety of the group's receiving state funds "depends entirely on the circumstances," Riggs said. "Every university of any con sequence" supports private firms in some way, he Riggs said he probably ''would have differing view" from Ellison or Deputy Atty. Gen. Baya Harrison who are looking into the cor poration. But with the outside probes underway, Riggs said he would start a USF investigation. Riggs said he was not familiar with the firm until it was first mentioned in the Oracle. He noted he was then on vacation. Bridgett works out on weights Bridgett Vache (2DUS) stays in condition by working out in the weight training room. A member of US F's women's swimming team, Vache set school records in the 50-and 100-yard breast stroke and the 200-yard incUvidual medley. She was nationally qualified in the 100-yard breaststroke and joined three others in the nationally qualified 400-yard freestyle relay. Oracle photo by Bill Cullerton

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2-THEORACLE April 5, 1974 House approves student loan b11/ WASHINGTON The House approved 376 to I yesterday a bill making it easier for students from middle income families to get federally guaranteed loans. Compiled from the news wires of United Press International University s tudents killed by G u a rd gunfir e on May 4 1970. The eight men, dre ssed in coa ts and ties, appeared one by b e for e U.S. M ag istr a l e Herbert T M a her, sole mnl y answ erin g not guilty w h e n ask e d for their ple a The school loan bill, fashioned in a conference committee after the House and Senate versions differed, allows students from families with annual income of $15,000 or below to seek federally guaranteed loans up to $2,000 without proving need. Nixon pays taxes WASHINGTON The White House said yesterday Pres. Nixon will be "almost totally wiped out" financially when he pays $467,000 in back taxes and interest, and probably must float a loan to settle his Internal Revenue Service debt. The news of the financial pinch suffered by Nixon who is a millionaire in terms of cash and real estate, came as the House Judiciary Committee got for its impeachment inquiry a massive congressional report on the President's taxes. Doar asks tapes WASHINGTON Vowing that it will not be "thwarted by inappropriate legalisms or by narrow obstacles," the House Judiciary Committee yesterday gave the White House an ultimatum on supplying the presidential tapes it claims it needs in its impeachment inquiry Chief Committee Counsel John Doar, on instructions from the committee, wrote the White House a letter asking that it answer "no later than April 9 whether it would provide the 41 tapes the committee requested Feb. 25. Hearst 'pressured' SAN FRANCISCO The U.S. District Attorney said yesterday authorities are assuming that Patricia Hearst was "under duress" when she announced she was joining the Symbionese Liberatio n Army and remaining with the terrorist band that kidnaped her. James Browing, U.S. attorney in San Francisco, said there was no evidence Miss Hearst had been a willing kidnap victim when she was carried screaming from her Berkeley apartment two months ago. Tornadoes kill 300 WASHINGTON Pres. Nixon yesterday declared the states of Alabama, Kentucky, Ohio, Tennessee and Indiana as major disaster areas because of tor nadoes that killed more than 300 persons across the nation and caused hundreds of millions of dollars damage. White House Deputy press secretary Gerald Warren said the President was awaiting word from the governors of four other states Georgia, Illinois, North Carolina and Michigan -as to conditions in their states Guards: 'not guilty' CLEVELAND Eight former National Guardsmen pleaded innocent before a U S magistrate yesterday to charges of violating the civil rights of four Kent State BIRDSONG VOLKSWAGEN NEW AND USED CAR SALES PARTS AND SERVICE MODERN PAINT AND BODY SHOP WE PAINT AND REPAIR ALL MAKES AND MODUS I THE '74 MODELS1ARE HERE NOW I "Tompa' only full rvke VW deolenltlp" bdusivt 7-yHr, 74,000-mile warranry on all nww cars at lirdsong Volkswat'n. '72 DATSUN '7J TOYOTA '7J CADlllAC 1/1 Ton Pickup; Beoulifol grHn with while top. Waoon .COoor. factory Good gos 1aver. Only cir conditioning, chror:- $2490 rack Low mileage. '7J YOlXSWAGEll Squorebodt Stolion Wast on S.isJ with matchinn interM:>r. Bolonce of factory warranty Oftfy .$2890 '73 SUPER IHTlE Beautiful light blue with matching interior. Only $2390 $AVE '73 MAZDA llX-2 Coope Vinyl tcp, Avlo matte, air conditioned low mileage. $AVE THING Coupe de Ville. T urquo i H ...,ith whit vinyl top. Full power, air conditioned, Jaw Only $4990 '70 PONTIAC Sport Coupe. Silvfl'r metallic, vinyl lop, bucket s eots console, oi r & power Only $1390 Senate postpones spill bill '7JYWIUS 7 Possenger, Low mile. C>Qt, & white finish, fvll price only Su thi s before you buy Balonce of foc:tory war ronty. Rodia & ftJpe dec k. $AVE '72 PONTIAC leMons A Door Sedan. yellow with mat ching int erior. full power & air Only $1990 TALLAHASSEE Sidestepping its first major floor fight of the young 1974 Legislative session, the Florida Senate voted yesterday to make public em ployes promise not to overthrow the government and to virtually eliminate pay toilets in public places. The senators also approved proposals for fingerpriilting school teachers hired for the first time and adding a free enterprise consumerism emphasis to the existing "Americanism vs. Communism" curriculum in public schools. However, they postponed until Tuesday debate on a commerce committee bill to relax Florida's oil spill law. The loyalty oath bill sponsored by Sen David McCla.in, R Tampa, requires that employes swear "that I will oppose the overthrow of the government of the United States or of the State of Florida by force, violence or by any illegal or unconstitutional method." Bargaining passes TALLAHASSEE -A bill implementing collective bargaining for public employes passed the House by a surprising 111-7 vote yesterday after to was amended to specifically guarantee a worker's right to refuse to join a union The bill also contains strict penalties for violations of no-strike provisions of state law The bill, rejected in every session since 1968, was fueled by the threat of the State Supreme Court to set bargaining guidelines which legislatws said would be "a disaster wire ntws edited by Sheila Hooper Sniper hits youth JACKSONVILLE A youth was shot by a dormitory sniper as he walked across Jacksonville University's campus yesterday and police arrested a student who may have been trying to retaliate blindly for a recent outbreak of thefts Officers said Richard Montney, 19, surrendered to officers who surrounded a dormitory. He was charged with intent to murder pending questioning to determine what motive there might have been for the sniping. Shot three times but released from a hospital after treatment for leg wounds was Keamsey Simmons 15. Growth limit cut ST. PETERSBURG The St. Petersburg City Council killed a proposed ordinance which would 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 audemic year period September through mid.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 expressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not ttiose of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 13620. Second cl..ss postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy It considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are 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. have placed a ceiling on the city s population The vote was 6 -0, including a "nay" vote by the author of the proposal Coun cilman Hugh Ruckdeschel. The Council had passed the measure 4-3 last month so a public hearing could be held on the controversial issue. The three-hour hearing was con ducted yesterday Profanity suit filed TAMP A -A St. Petersburg bartender filed suit in federal court here yesterday asking that the state's "open profanity" statute be ruled unconstitutional. Peter D Stetcher filed the suit, contending he curses in the usual course of his business and said the statute violated his right to free speech. under the first amendment and his right to due process of law under the 14th amendment. $3490 '7J YW CAMPER $4990 '73 GREMLIN 2-Door 6 Cylinder Aulo matic, air Conditioning, low $AVE '72 PINTO W ith matthing i nterior : RNJ! gas saver, New tire5. Only $1990 100 Used in slock, Buses Campers -Ghias Sedans Type Ill Type IV, Somt with aulomatic transmission, some with air conditioning. : Plus a good selection of other Imports Volvos Austin Healys Opels Toyolos fiols Capri. See them oll at one location On-the-Spot bank financing VOLKSWAGEN INSURANCE AGENT !We all makes & models! 11333 N. FLORIDA AYE. Ph. 933-2811 0Den weekdays till 9 P.M Soturdav till 6 P.M. ....,. BIRDSONG lliiilVOLKSWAGEN 11333 No. Florida Awe. i PAESAnos i I CRegtaunant I 1 I I I I I I WE'RE NOT" MOVING I I WE'RE EXPANDING I I Same traditional Italian menus with an I I added Deli for cold cuts and sandwiches. I 1 Look for our coming specials next week. 1 I 8622 N. 40th St. I I corner of 40th & Yukon one block south of Busch I h------------------------------

PAGE 3

Fire and film Photo by Kim Hackbarth The film crew of "As Long as the Dream Lasts" received an added lift from the Tampa Fire Department and Snorkel No. las they worked on their film for Mass Communications in downtown Tampa. From left are Fireman Ed Meid, Larry Ross, 4COM and Steve Hackbarth, 3COM. I McLuhan airs Monday Marshall McLuhan s USF speech last quarter will be presented nationally over National Public Radio, courtesy of WUSF Ted Sullivan community services coordinator at WUSF said yesterday. Locally, McLuhan's speech will be presented Monday at 7 p m. over WUSF's program, "Options WUSF-FM is found at 89.7 on the radio dial. The ihternationally known author and lecturer's speech centers on U.S ability to "come indoors to be with people but go outside to be alone." Americans are, McLuhan says, the only people to do this. I THE ORACLE -Aprll 5, 1974 3 Probation recommended for 14 USF programs BY W A YNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writ e r The Board of Regents (BOR) meeting in Orlando Monday, will vote upon a recommendation to place 14 USF programs on probation because of lac k of productivit y A total of 113 programs in the .State Univer s ity System m a y be put on probation for awarding less than a minim um number o f degrees. ANY PROGRAM put on probation three consecutive times is subject to an in-depth study to determine whether it should be ended Programs at USF termed underproducti v e from July i 1970 through July 1, 1973 are: the doctoral program in Biology ; master's programs in Botany Microbiolog y, French, Spanish and Astronomy. Bachelors programs in French, German, Italian, Russian Medical Technology Classics, Religious Studies and Astronomy were also classified as underproducti v e. The masters programs in Astronomy, Botany and Microbiology are already on probation as a result of last year's review DR. HEINRICH Eichhorn-Von Wurmb chairman of the USF Astronom y Department, would not comment on the correctness of the BOR standards but said if the standards were applied to Astronomy programs nationwide i t would "wipe out 98 per cent of the undergraduate programs, 90 per cent of the masters programs and about 60 per cent on the doctoral programs. The BOR will also vote on the proposed USF faculty con stitution The constitution defines the procedures by wh i ch faculty advise the administration and how grievances are handled. A PROGRESS report on the selection of a new USF campus in St. Petersburg will also be heard. The meeting is set for 9:30 a.m. in the Assemb)y Room of the Village Center of Flor ida Technological University "Somcthi119 else" from the director of SEACWeekendMovle GRISSETT MUSIC Author.ized Dealer Gibson, Yamaha, Epiphone Dobros Randall Amplifiers Used Guitars and Amps Lessons..;_Guitar; 5 String Banjo, Piano 8890 56th St. Temple Terrace 988-1419 STUDENT DISCOUNT WITH USF ID HORNY BULLS MAKE TERRIBLE ROOMMATES, BUT GREAT COAT RACKS. University Police prepare crime prevention effort BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer University Police
PAGE 4

4 -THE 0 RAC LE April 5, 1974 Test week has merits USIFU L CLASS TIME oil CC>tWG i)OWN !r/ 1 The concept of an exam week is a good news bad news proposition. Last week Faculty Senate decided exam week meant more bad news than good, but the Oracle is not certain an exam week might not help, rather than harm, students' studies. Dr. Lou Penner, chairman of the subcommittee which drew up the proposal, said an exam week would take some of the end-of-the-quarter pressure off students. Students less worried about class lectures could concentrate more on their exams. OPPONENTS of the proposal argued an exam week would cut class time which is particularly valuable in the quarter system, that it would force professors to put special emphasis on final examinations and that an exam week could ha.mper any further proposals for alternative grading systems. Proponents of an exam week argued that students would have more time to study, p rofessors would have more free time to grade exams and compile --Exam week?---ORACLE Editorial grades and that an exam week would place USF in accor
PAGE 5

DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau AUC$ AllVAYS /J/6S 7H& OIAl?COA/.- THE ORACLE-Aprll 5, 1974 5 Women support Center Editor: I, as a student, did not like or approve of the editorial downing the Women's Center As to the author's view on the Women's Center being sexist, it is quite humorous. I, as a woman, do not feel I should have to be subject to men in every aspect of my life. Men own the university lttttrs 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 should be typewritten and triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten ietters. and if they need a place to go they can go there (everywhere being that everything is here for them anyway ) Men are not discriminated against on this campus. They aren't turned away from Medical School because they are male: If the Women's Center is closed because of this one person's opinion, on the basis that a group should not have a special organization, then all our fraternities, black groups, Jewish groups, etc., should t?e closed also, because they are special groups also. I don't happen to believe any of these groups should or will be stopped Divorced and radical women have their rights, Barbara Ledbetter 2 MRD Lynne Gardner 2 PSY Jo Harris 3 CJP Andrea Wieland 3 ANT Julie Landgraff HUM Jane Labuda 4 SOC Helen Hall 4 WSP Editor's note: The Oracle editors concur with Atty Gen. Robert Sllevin's opinions that the state should not fund or provide facilities for groups which discriminate on the basis of sex, race,. religion or creed ; we have never denounced any 1r!Up which affords equal opportunity to all. We do not believe II Is legi!I for any special interest group, which discriminates in its mem bership formation, to receive state support. WOMEN'S SELF DEFENSE f.ourse Offered to USF women STUDENTS 0 t I h Taught by USF belt Doug J Duncan. Se)"" 6-7 p.m. Sign up now in UC 156 -course starts 25c per SC$ion April 9 SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVT Student funds increase TALLAHASSEE Among the things Ernest Smith, director of the office of student financial aids of the De2artment of Education, says he could do without is "backward funding." While he doesn't use that term himself, it is the antithesis of "forward funding," a term he does use and a concept for which he has hopes Backward (or "late") funding is the system used for financing higher education in this state. It is considered normal and is the system which leads to the state's colleges' and universities' annual budget fiascos. SMITH'S PRIMARY concern, however, is not the system as a whole, but its effects on students needing financial assistance. The problem, well known by some, is this: A student who qualifies for state financial aid in March does not know until the legislature approves the budget if the money for his or her particular program has been allocated. Traditionally, the budget being a hot item, is about the last thing to be decided and takes effect July 1 which leaves about six weeks in the case of many private schools for the financial aids office to coordinate the distribution. If the funding or the s tudent 's priority, is low, it could have a determinate, perhaps catastrophic, effect on his or her attendence at a given school. Backward funding therefore, is based on (but not committed to) projections. Forward funding is based on ac tual costs through the u se of an annually reimbursed trust fund O n e program subject to the uncertainty of the funding system i s the Florida Student Assistance Grant program WSAG l, the ltgislaturt By JOHN THOMSON .. state's only large-scale grantin aid plan FSAG through which students are granted up to $1,200 per year based on need, currently subsidizes the costs for 3,151 students. The governor has recommended keeping FSAG funded at its current level, $3 6 million. The Department of Education is asking $4.3 million The state's private schools want $6.8 million. More than 40 percent of FSAG money goes to private in stitutions which account for only 16 per cent of the state's student population. State universiti es (3 7 per cent of all students) collect 54 per cent; community colleges, with nearly half of Florida's students, take in a meager 5.2 per cent. The average grant is $882 to community college students, $1035 to state university students and $1118 to private school students. THE REASONS for this lop sidednes_s are obvious; higher tuition (hence, higher need) and an aggressive approach to sec uring available funds. Public supported instituions characteristically loath pu s h i ng their wares so assistance programs could provide a prosp ero u s future for private ins titution s A similarly admini s t e r e d federal program, the Basic O pportunit y Education Grant, currently funded at $122 million Florida Student Assistant Grants Qtr. II, 1973-74 School UF FS U USF FAMU UWF FTU FAU FIU UNF Number 772 421 306 90 104 26 16 14 8 1742 Amount 821,219.00 429,709 00 287,384 00 102 630 00 97,275.00 25, 638 00 15,920 00 14,282.00 8,534 00 $1,802,591.00 will be qua
PAGE 6

6-THE ORACLE A three-month-old fetus ... as seen by cameras in 'The Body' 18rewster' soars high in humor BY ELIZABETH GIBBS Oracle Entertainment Writer The film "B r e wster McC loud will be featur e d in three s howing s this week end. Directed by Robert Altman who also directed M-A-S-H McCloud is an hil a riou s and slightly sad social satire in which a man who trys to fly" away from a materialistic society finds he cannot because he has lost his innocence The culmination of Brewster's dream to fly is prevented by numerous intrusions upon his life in the Houston including mass murders, neurotic cops, sexy groupies paranoid detectives, and politicians. Brewster's naivete and simplicity are lost and when the time finally arrives for his take-off, Brewster cannot fly because he has lost his virginity The cast includes Bud Cort as Awareness talk tonight The Movem e nt of Spiritual Inner j\wareness club is spgnsoring a lecture and ex perimental session tonight at 8 in UC 252. The lecture led by Rev. Adam Sun, is free and open to the public. Sun who has lectured throughout th e U .S., will discuss higher con sciousness a s a universal e xperience. B r e w s t e r Sally K elle rm a n w h o portra ys Br e w s t e r 's fair y bird m o th e r a n d Sall y Duvall whose rol e i s that o f an A s trodom e tour guid e who b ecom es romantically involv e d with Br e wster. A s hort subject titled The Int e rvi e w will b e f e atured in addition to Br e wst e r McCloud." One of th e funniest Ernest Pintoff films, the story cent ers a round an interview by a very square in-. terviewer and a very hip rock musician and their hilarious inability to relate. Admission to the film is 75 cents It will be shown at 7: 30 and 10 p m. tonight and tomorrow and at 8 p m. Sunday in LAN 103. The film is sponsored by SEAC Heal th Care Program open enrollment extends through April 10, 1974 You're protected from the time you in the program through Sept 14. 1974, at a special rate for USF students: Single: $17.80 Family: $61.00 Application forms and information available al Health Service Center 3rd floor of the University Center. Your conc e rn is our concern BlueCross Blue Shield o f Flo rida SUNDAY 2 p.m. till? 400 lbs. OF SMOKED MULLET ALL YOU CARE TO EAT FOR $1.00 Blue Grass Jam outside by the river at 4p.m. MI BACK YARD 6902 N. 40th St. Leas Campbell presents THE MIKE BLOOMFIELD MARK -NASTALIN ALL STAR BAND 18ody' depicts life-cycle Michael Bloomfieid-guitar Mark Nastalin-keyboards Jellyroll Troy-bass and vocals George Reins-drums BY ED REED Oracle Entertainment Editor In an attempt to reveal the grace and beauty of the human body director Roy Battersby explores the complex functions of "The Body The film traces the human life cycle from conception to death, using photographic techniques never shown before to cinema audiences Although in part it is a montage of amazing medical scenes filmed -through the technique of endoscopy Bat tersby approaches the subject from a more emotional point of /D's required view He celebrates the body's wonders and asks if the body's proper use is to be chained to a machine on an assembly line, to be sent off to fight and die in a war or to suffer a drab existence on an old age pension in a retirement home. THERE ARE no real actors in >the film and Battersby has said his film "is about the sort of people in the audience.'' Vanessa Redgrave and Frank Finlay made the commentary, and the musical score was w"ritten by Ron Geesin and Roger Waters, members of "Pink Floyd Tod: d to show 1Lear' BY JEFF STRANGE Oracle Entertainment Writer William Shakespeare's "King -Lear," rated GP, will show at Todd Theatre April 18 under USF sponsorship. Dale Rose ; Film Art Series Coordinator, said the movie will play at the Todd because expenses for 35 mm reels are lower and the seating and atmosphere "should be cozier." It is on an experimental basis to test the public reaction and the student body's attendance Rose said. Todd is located at the intersection of Fowler and Nebraska and is convenient for USF students, he added. In "King Lear," Shakespeare attempted to portray several periods of history simultaneously He intentionally mixed the Middle Ages and the barbaric times within the Renaissance and the Elizabethan eras. "Lear contains everything. It's a barbaric play with a dialogue that belongs to the sixteenth or even the seventeenth century, said film director Peter Brook. Lear is portrayed by Paul Scofield, appearing in his first" film since his Academy Award-winning role in "A Man for All Seasons." Director Brent has brought a lot of friends together for the film : Patrick Magee, Cyril Cusack, Susan Engel Alan Webb, Tom Fleming and co-stars Scofiend and Irene Worth have created a sort of theatrical family Ip's will be required at the Todd, but not for USF credentials Tickets will be $1 for students and $2 for the pubhc. Show timeswillbe2:30, 5 7:30and lOp m Even though The Body" had release difficulties in Ame rica because of its X rating the film is not indecent and establishes the body as a com mon denominafor of humanity and views the world from this common base. The Body will show tonight and tomorrow at 7:30 and 9 :30 p.m. in the Engineering Auditorium It will show Sunday at 7 and 9 p.m. Admission is $1 $ .50 Plus Special Guest DION ("Abraham, Martin and John", plus 11 gold records) Friday, April 5 8 p.m. Homer-Hesterly Armory 500 N. Howard Tickets-$4.00 in advance, $5.00 day of show Available at Budget Tapes and Rasputins in Tampa Music Odyssey and Modern Music in SI. Pete Asylum Records-Sarasota Stereo .rama-Clearwater

PAGE 7

16 in Songfest tonight BY ELIZABETH GIBBS Oracle Entertainment Writer The last auditions for the 10th annual Songfest, a talent competition sponsored by SEAC in cooperation with Busch Gardens, have been completed. competing tonight are Frank Erskin Duo, piano; John and Greg, guitar; Bob Stohl and Kat Epple, flute; Tyler and Stephens, guitar; and Jacquelyn Williams, vocalist, accompanied on piano by Wayne Leonard. Those who will compete in the semi-finals tonight in the category of acoustic singles are Steve Carlin, guitar; O.V. Hanger, guitar; Maurice Jackson, rhythm and blues piano; Charlotte Wilson, guitar; Paul Jellinek; piano; Alcia Olmo, guitar and Henry Sellethin, guitar and piano. The contestants will compete for a total of 100 points with the possibility of receiving 15 points each for timing, interpretation, choice of music, accompaniment, proficiency, blend and control of voices and instruments; 10 points for originality, 10 for both stage appearance and presentation and 5 points for clarity. In the category of acoustic music Admission to the Songfest, which will be held tonight and tomorrow night in TAT at 8, is 50 cents. Climate in art lecture today By JEFF STRANGE Oracle Entertainment Writer An illustrated presentation of "Climate and Art" J:iy meteorologist Dr. Hans H. Neuberger will be shown in the Physics Auditorium today at 2 p.m. Neuberger headed the meteorology department at Pennsylvania State University for 18 years and is now a visiting professor in geography at USF. Hans Neuberger ... tells climate by art He is an accomplished artist, with talents ranging from creating semi-abstract ink drawings to playing Renaissance musical instruments. NEUBERGER'S lecture will concentrate on climatic changes in weather through paintings. By looking at vivid landscapes of painter's drawings from 1400 to the present, he can tell the climate conditions of that par ticular time, he said. Neuberger has surveyed more than 12,000 paintings in art galleries in the United States and Europe; he has also advised both the U.S. government and the United Nations during World War II and is the author or co-author of 17 textbooks. Neuberger is also a Fellow of the American Meteorological Society and is listed in the "Who's Who in America." At Penn State a Hans Neuberger Award for Teaching Excellence was established. NEUBERGER sa i d he plans to retire after this quarter and devote full time to his hobbies. His hobbies include writing poetry, painting, drawing and playing music of the baroque and Solzhenitsyn wrote novel 1Day' at St. Pete "One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich"-a film based on the novel by Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn, the exiled Russian author-will be shown free today at 8 p.m. on the USF Bay campus. The movie portrays a day in the life of a Siberian labor camp prisoner during the Stalin regime. Tom Courtenay and Alfred Burke appear in this story of man's inhumanity to man and one man's will to survive. Also shown in the A Building auditorium will be a Soviet culture exhibit and a slide show about Russia. Renaissance periods. He also enjoys swimming, which was a reason he chose teaching at USF, and swims a half-mile daily with his wife. Neuberger's lecture, sponsored by the USF chapter of the Society of Sigma Xi (a national honorary .society), is open to the public. THE ORACLE -April 5, 1974 7 Foreign food special starts celebration BY DORIS OUTTEN Oracle Entertainment Writer The World Affairs Council's fifth International Week Events, begins this evening with an International Dinner and Fashion Show in the UC Ballroom at 7:30. Proceeds from the dinner, featuring a MediterraneanMiddle Eastern Menu, will go to the USF Foreign Student Emergency Loan Fund and the deadline for signing up for the dinner is noon today. Foreign students will model costumes from their native countries after the dinner. Tomorrow at 8 p.m. free in ternational entertainment will be held in the UC Ballroom. Iranian dances, Chinese music and Arabian belly dances are scheduled for the program. An International Fair will be held Wednesday, from 2-6 p.m. on the mall. Booths representing 20 different countries will present samples of native food, displays of native handicrafts, karate demonstrations and Israeli folk dancing. (In case of rain the program will be held in the UC Ballroom.) I START A NEW GOOD HABIT THIS QUARTER GET ALL YOUR DRUGS AT THE I 1 1 VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER I 109388 N. 56 st. I ,. s1.-_u1. ......... .,J Party at Busch Gardens Were you born to fly? Busch Hospitality House Free Beer and free admission Stag or drag Saturday -April 6 8:00 p.m.-1:00 a.m. Hosted by the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha Streak on down and meet the brothers of Pike Not everyone is. It takes a blend of brains, drive and dedication. We're looking for men like this for the Navy Air Team, men who are Doers. If you measure up, we'll teach you all the skills demanded to handle our sophisticated aircraft. When we're through, you'll have your Wings of Gold and a commission as a Naval Officer. So it works both ways. You get an aeronautical education and a career. And we get another born flyer. If you're going to be something, why not be something special? For more information: See the officer information team on campus, AOC 108, April 8th thru 12th, 9:00 to 5:00. (April 19th by appointment only) or call Temple Terrace, 985-1010 anytime.

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8-THE ORACLE Soccer: Club style sports Aprll 5, 1974 By PAM JONES Oracle Sports Writer Instead of conducting a spring trairiing program like many colleges do for their football teams, USF's answer .to football, the soccer team, has reformed as an independent soccer club. Vershure slips to third, USF tied for sixth place KISSIMMEE. (UPl)-Andy Bean fired a 71 Thursday to take the individual lead in the GAC Intercollegiate Golf Classic at Poinciana after two rounds of play and led his University of Florida teammates to the team lead. Bean had a 36-hole total of four-under-par 140 and the Florida team total after two rounds of play was 574. Bean's Florida teammate Ben Duncan was second in the individual scoring with 143, followed by Rick Vershure of the University of South Florida with 146, and Jamie Frith of Florida International and Kevin Morris of Florida, at 147. Trailing the leaders in team scoring were the University of Miami with 616; Rollins, 617; Florida International, Florida Southern and the University of South Florida, all at 619; Morehead State, 628; Western Kentucky, 632; Harvard, 635; Indiana-Purdue at Fort Wayne, 689 and Buffalo, 696. The teams will play another IS holes Friday and the final 18 Saturday. Oracle photo by Doc Parker Water women .. A USF women's swimming class engages in a spirited water polo game as trainer Tony J onaitis referees. sports The Tampa Bay Rallye Club will present its ''Great Grapefruit Gamper Rallye" tomorrow at 7 p.m. in the Fine Arts parking lot. Costs will be $2.50 for club members, $3.00 for USF students and $3.50 for the general public Dash plaques will be given to all cars and trophies will be shorts awarded to the first'three finishers. Ed Alcoff rolled a 209 game and 567 series to take high honors in this week's USF Bowling League action. On the women's side, Karen Fellows bowled a 192 game and 545 series for high honors. UNIVERSITY TOYOTA According to Coach Dan Holcomb, "All the fellows who played on our team here are on the WFLA-TV Soccer Club." THE CLUB has just begun its competitive season for the spring, and has so far compiled a 3-0 record. Two of the games were exhibition matches with Rollins and the Tampa Soccer Club In their other game, the club defeated the Citrus Kickers frnm Orlando 10-1 in first round competition for the Florida Amateur Cup Sunday, April 21, the WFLA club will host the Sarasota Soccer Club in second round action for the Florida Cup. WFLA is the defending champion in the event. "We're a little rusty right now," Holcomb said, "but we're starting to get in condition We're working on our passing game during these matches." AMONG the benefits the team will receive from these spring games is "the chance to look at Women top MJC, 10-1 BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Writer In a comedy of errors, USF's Brahmisses put together a pair of five-run innings to whip Manatee Junior College 10-1 yesterday "If we hadn't made so many errors, we might have given them a better game, Lancerett Coach Sandy Holliman said. RHE MJC 000 001 0--l 3 10 Brahmisses 550 000 x-10 5 3 WP-Brinkman. LP-Kelly. Manatee committed ten fielding blunders in the first two innings before settling down to the blank the Brahmisses the rest of the way But the ten-run bulge was enough for USF pitcher Jan Brinkman,. who allowed one unearned on three hits in her first complete game "Jan is a little more ex perienced now, and she has more confidence," Brahmisses coach Jane Cheatham said "They rnSFl played a very relaxed game. They can play better." she added Jayne MacCall knock e d in three runs for the Brahmisses, who managed only five hits "The wind was a factor. It was blowing in toward the batter, and some balls that might have been good hits were pop flies," C heatham said. USF now 5-1. meets Stetson University Tuesday in DeLand Classifieds Lan-Lit 472 new players to see how they'll do next year," the coach com mented "A lot of these boys were reserves last year, and we had several who were ineligible to play The team will play through the end of May, and will be hosting a one-day outdoor tournament, as well as a one-day indoor tour nament. Dan Holcomb .. club's coach PIPE AND POUCH Ph. 933-2176 9326 Floriland Mall Rock and roll all night to the music of "STRAIGHT CHASER" Mi Back Yard 6902 N. 40th St. EASY TRAILS INC. "QUALITY" CAMPING EQUIPMENT 8711 N. 40th St. 988-004S Thur., Fri., 9-9 Mon., Tues., Wed., & Sat., 9-6 OUTFITTERS FOR CAMPING, BACK PACKING, CANOEING (COOPERATIVE EDUCATION AND PLACEMENT) SOCIAL SCIENCE STUDENTS: Are you interested in obtaining paid professional training in the field of your choice? If so, stop by the Co-op Office in the Andros Classroom Building, Room 106 or call 974-2171 and ask for Karin Ash or Andrew Minor. There are positions open for Quarters IV and I at the following places: +Florida Parole & Probation Commission +st. Joseph's Mental Health Center +Social Security Administration +u.s. Department of the Navy +Sunland Training Center +Lake Magdalene Juvenile Home 1974 10 MODELS UNDER $2999 PH: 933-6402 FREE CAMERA AND FILM WITH EVERY TOYOTA TEST DRIVE UNIVERSITY TOYOTA INC. FLORIDA SOUTH OF FOWLER

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Aaron Babe Ruth CINCINNATI (UPI) Hank Aaron equalled Babe Ruth's all-time home run record yesterday when he hit the 114th home run of his career in the first in ning of the National League opener between the Atlanta Braves and Cincinatti Reds at capacity-packed Riverfront Stadium Aaron's record-tying blow came on a 3 and 1 pitch off Red's right hander Jack Billingham and jack rabbited the Braves into a 3-0 lead. The home run, which cleared the inner fence of the ball park slightly to the left of the 375-foot marker, came with such startling suddenness that it caught the crowd of more than 51,000, including Vice Pres. Pool hours set for swimmers Qtr. 3 for campus pools are: Andros : Monday Wednesday and Friday 2-9 p.m. ; Tuesda y and Thursday 10 a m to 6 p.m.; S a turday and Sunday 10 a m. to 9 p.m Argos : Monday, Wed[lesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday 10 a m. to 6 p m ; Tuesday and Thursday 1-9 p.m. Natatorium: Monday Wed nesday and Friday 2-3 p.m "Something else" from the director of MWS*H ETRO -GOLDW1N-MAYER present "BRE W S T E R M CCLOUD" Starring BUD CORT S A L L Y KELU';RMAN MICHAEL Fri., Sat., ":'\;'" 7:30 & 10: 00 p.m. ..,,,. II Sun. B : OOOnly LAN 103, S.75 THE ORACLE -April 5, 1974 9 At state tourney "' 01Connor grabs net wins BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Writer Gail O'Connor, USF's top women's tennis player, was still alive in singles competition after first day action in the Women's Closed Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament at Winter Park yesterday. points because they didn't have to play the top-seeded people," the coach added. USF'S DOUBLES team of O'Connor and Sue Fane is also still in the running. They beat Debbie Davis and Susan Johnson of Palm Beach Junior College 6-0, 6-1, theri cruised by Deborah Morris and Katheryn Gawne of Broward Community College North 6-0, 6-0. Fane, Terry Sherlock, and Roza Poza play in the singles consolation matches while O'Connor meets Gene Shapiro of the University of Florida today. Ford, by surprise.For Your Denim Needs: *LEE Aaron's dramatic blow came at 2:40 p.m. EDT, only ten minutes after Ford had made the ceremonial opening toss to Reds catcher Johnny Bench. O'Connor defeated Kris Eddy of Flagler college 6-2, 6-3 in the opening round of the tournament, which will determine the state champion. In the second round, she topped Meredith Wheeler of Florida Southern 6-1, 6-1. THE BRAHMISSES are tied for sixth place in total team points (five) with Miami-Dade North, while favored Rollins leads with 14. Gibson talks to eoosters ,WRANGLE; R SEE LOUIE'S DEPT. STORE Since the ball was not hit into the stands but rather over a wall, it was retrieved by a grounds keeper, who gave it to second base umpire Tom McSherry "We didn't get a good draw," USF Coach JoAnne Young said "You can't score points when you get a bad draw Bill Gibson, the Brahman's new basketball coach, will speak at the USF Annual Booster Club meeting Monday, 7:30 p.m at the Holiday Inn Northeast, according to club president Lee Stokes The coach plans to talk on two main subjects-recruiting progress and future schedule. 1902 E. 7th Ave. Phone "Some of the teams th<1t are not as good as we are have more Grand Opening Rainlree A new concept in condominium living from the creators of Carrollwood ... a totally new ty p e of condomin i u m, that doesn't look l i k e a c o n d ominium ... rather, a large, conventional home A condominium that breaks from t h e usual condomi n ium communit y format and resembles, instead, a traditional neighborhood. A condominium that makes paying rent less sensible to singles and young families than ever before .. as well as offering a pleasant alternative to maintaining a big, rambling house after the kids are grown. Rain tree combines the privacy and tax-saving advantages of home ownership with the leisure-life maintenance-free advantages of apartment living. There's a 'bonus plan' at Raintree ... in addition to a private garage and encl o sed pati o, each Rain tree residence e njoys a private entrance. The r e 's a garden kitc hen, o verlooking t h e p atio w ith a convenience pass-through w indo w K i t c h ens are f u l ly equipped, and include d ishwasher disposal, and self cleaning oven. Seven d i ffe rent floor plan,s are available, from 1 bedroom, 1 bath, to 3 bedroom, 2 bath. With something special. A 'Bonus Plan', allowing you to finish the upstairs room yourself, ai your leisure, or have us complete it for you in your choice of three other designs. There's recreation and tennis galore ... whatever your pleasure. A 15 acre lake. Acres of wide opL'?n spaces. Miles of and bicycle paths. Four, full size tennis courts. A clubhouse with covered terrace overlookmg the pools. Billiards table tenni s, a l o unge, and more. See Raintree today ... as you have undoubtedly noticed, the cost of ever y t h ing seems to keep going up and up. Inclu d ing building material s manpower, and, therefore, housi n g c osts. S ince i t does n't appear thi s particularl y unpleasant trend will ever end, one thing is certain.,.it makes sense to buy now. Because prices are heading just one way. Up. So, discover Raintree today. Visit the furnished models, open daily, 10 AM to 6 PM: Sunday 1 PM to 6 PM. From $26, 900 to $44,400 Fowler Ave .. us: c?.:::s: of 56:h Street Pho::e 813 988-51'.::l l'our l'urnishecl Moclels Open

PAGE 10

African art Oracle photo by Jeff Steel This tapestry was on display yesterday during a Florida Regional Seminar entitled "Religion and the Nation-Building Process in Africa." Public sessions for the seminar are from 10 a.m. to noon today in UC 255-256. New English sequ-ence examines literature of different cultures By MARCIA SHANBERG Oracle Staff Writer English majors at either the graduate or undergraduate level may now opt to follow a new literature tract which focuses on writings of different cultures. Students will receive either a BA or an MA in English with a speciality in comparative literature, Dr. Steve Rubin, assistant professor of English, said yesterday. A GRADUATE student working toward a master's degree would complete a thesis "working with two literatures," he said An example of this, he said, would involve taking a problem common to both American and French literatures and comparing them. The BA in English with a specialization in comparative literature requires strong background in languages, in cluding upper level language courses and familiarization with Western, British and American literatures, Rubin said. The program is "designed for students who wish to combine the study of languages with the study of literature" and its purpose is to "provide an overview of Western l i terature rather than an in-depth study of only British and American literature," Rubin said Majors meet An Impact Session is scheduled for all undergraduate Speech Communication majors Monday at 2 p m in LAN 115. Topics for discussion will be the Undergraduate Committee which is currently composed of faculty members, encouragement of student involvement, open lines of communication between the ..,,, students and faculty and un_ dergraduate problems. '"'' % AL THOUGH this tract would be different from other tracts, it would be closely related to the current English degree program but would have fewer English requirements and more foreign language requirements, Rubin said. The program began this quarter and is "not in full swing yet," Rubin said However, he said he expected it to be by next quarter. Several courses in comparative literature will probably be offered next year to all interested USF students, Rubin said FLIGHT SHOP EVERYTHING FOR THE ""'l'AVIATION ENTHUSIAST Log Books Flight Cases Portable Radios Cessna Piper Beechcraft Owner Manuals Headsets Test Books Computers Plotters WAC & Sectional Charts includ i ng Carri bean Head sets and Mikes Sunglasses Most Complete Line of Plastic Scale Models e Cups & G lassware f Ashtrays Instrument Charts Flight Training. Courses Aircraft Pictures Aviation Books & Magazines A & P Mechanic Schoof Aviati on Jewelry ELT's Tech Publications FLY IN OR DRIVE IN St. Petersburg-Clearwater Airpor1 St. Petersburg, Florida 33732 613-531-3545 FLIG:> DEL TA AIRCRAFT CORPORATION Clearwater may review proposed USF land grant BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer The Clearwater City Com mission will decide whether to reconsider its offer of 150 acres of land for a proposed USF branch campus in a meeting Monday. Clearwater Assistant City Manager Gerald Weimer said the commission is scheduled to consider the possibiiity of a public hearing, requested. by commissioner Karleen DeBlaker, at its meeting Monday "THE LAND was originally purchased as a sanitary landfill," commissioner Joseph Carwise said yesterday "But the need for the landfill became superfluous When it became known USF wanted another campus, the commission voted unanimously to offer the land to them." DeBlaker said the decision to offer the land was made without benefit of a public hearing and she was not on the commission when the decision was made. "Many citizens are very put out that they would offer such property without a public hearing," she said. "None of us have any objection to a USF campus but the land is worth $3 million and was intended for a landfill, and later recreational purposes." THE LAND in question is part of a 320-acre tract at McMullen Booth Road and State Road 580. DeBlaker said the major question is whether part of the land can be given to other uses when the parcel was originally committed to landfill use. "I've heard of planned 'citizen's suits' in reference to this matter," she said "I know there is such a procedure, although I couldn't tell you how it is done or even if it will be done." ODK accepting nomination forms Delta Kappa (ODK), the student leadership honor society, accep t mg nomination forms for prospective members to be tapped ma few weeks, ODK spokesman Fred Miller said yesterday. Forms can be obtained from Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs Dan Walbolt in ADM 151. "Each student nominated must be recommended by a faculty member or SG officer," Miller said. day with wn cup CONCERT "Country Joe McDonald" & "The Outlaws" Thursday April 11, 7:30 Fort Homer Hesterly Armory Tickets $2.50 in advance $3.00 day of show Ticket Locations: Tampa ,Rasputi ns, Music Library, Budget Tapes and Records St. Pete Music Phile Proceeds go to Unitarian Fellowship of Tampa your on FLING h 1s ere. FLIN6 ,';[\ ... .SPARKLING VODKA COCKTAIL _, _D; 11 ... in your favorite flavors-Strawberry and Orange r SllA.WBERRY vooKA I CO CKTAU. How to get your "HAVE A FLING" T-SHIRT I 1 MAo{wn:H Tnui:: FRu1+ F1.AV011 I &
PAGE 11

( t: 4 S S I A It () THE ORACLE -April 5, 1974 11 Jump into Spring with Snappy Easter Outfits r WANTED-l r:mPE:SONAL l ( AUTO:OTIVE l POSITION Available. Partially paralyzed male student living in own home adjacent to campus with one other student In residence needs an able-bodied male or female to help present attendant. Private room, board, and small salary provided. Must have references, be dependable. Call 988-4985 for further information. STUDENT WANTED-Babysitting and help keep house in exchange for room and board during the summer. Contact Linda Greene 884-7937. Call after 3 :00 p m HELP WANTED. Wall scrubbing, window washing, bathroom, Saturday, April 6 $2 an hour. Telephone 988-2080 Friday after 2 p.m: RESIDENT MANAGER For large apart ment complex in USF area. Night and weekends only. Excellent opportunity for young married couple or graduate student experience helpful. Call for appointment 9 a.m.-6 p .m. 971-5236. SUMMER POSITIONS Openings at Boys' Summer Camp include swimming, skiing, sailing, golf, tennis ( 14 courts), baseball and softball. On 3-mile lake, Lenox, Mass. ( 46th year) Write for full details, phone no. Campus interviews. Camp Mah-Kee-Nae, 13; Thacher Lane, South Orange, New Jersey, 07079. r FOR RENT l COLONIAL GARDENS Students welcome& month lease 2 br, 1 bath, luxury apart ments. Swimming pool, laundry, and Rec room. 2002 East 131 Ave. 971-4977. TWO BR. DUPLEX unfurn. a-c, Kitchen equip. $150 a month. $100 deposit. Call 834-2251, 839-7503, 985-2790. 71/2 MINUTES FROM USF New 2 br, w-w carpet, central heat and air, drapes, furnished! $180. Phone 988-5263 days or 988-5614 evenings& wkends. LA MANCHA Dos Tampa' s only student apt. complex. $72-90 per month. 1 bloc. from campus on 42nd St 971-0100. ( REAL ESTATE ) 90' ALAFIA Riverfront-C. B. 2 bdrm, 1'/ 2 bath home. 15 min. to Temple Terrace. $45,000 S acres for trailer or home; 112 acre homesite 1 section on river, will divide; trailer parks, grove, ranches, & commercial. Elsie Pickard, Inc. 6771677, 677-1248. NEAR USF, Lake Ellen by owner, 3 bdrm. 2 baths, paneled family rm. Utility rm, dble garage, dishwasher, disposal, bit. in oven, w-w carpet, c-a & h. Citrus trees, fenced yard. $41,000. 933-1944. ( MISC. FOR SALE ) A.K.C. Pekingese free to middle-aged professional home-9401 11th St. N Tampa. Must spay, or alter. Only dog lovers apply to adopt. No small children. Home air conditioned-Worth $200.00 PINBALL machines for sale. 12 to choose from. All reconditione d and fully $100 $200. Call 971-2899 between 4 and 6 p m. MODERN MUSIC THEORY evening classes for hobby and career-oriented musicians. All instrumentalists and vocalists, beginning to advanced are eligible. Classes begin April 8 Call Applied Music School 239-9472. STUDENTS on academic warning-improve grades with help from Peer Management. We care. Call 974-2767. Are you having problems meeting peop le? Come see us and let us help you. Call 974-2767. DATE MATCHING service. It's a simple, inexpensive and fun way to get acquainted. For complete information, application, write New Friends, P.O. Box 22693, Tampa, Florida 33622. HAVE PROBLEMS? Call HELPLINE at 974-2555. If you need to talk to a woman, call the WOMEN'S LINE at 974-2556. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES GO WHERE THE CROWDS DON'T KNOW! Year round OVERLAND camping safaris. Europe, Russia, England, Africa, Scan dinavia, or where ever. Discover more on your own-without hitching; Eat betterbut cheaper; Go further-be safer; and DO MORE than you could ever do by yourself. Trail Blazers: TOLL FREE 800223-5586. EUROPE-ISRAEL_:AFR ICA Travel discounts year-round. Student Air Travel Agency, Inc. 201 Allen Rd. Suite 410, Atlanta, Ga. 30328 (404) 256-4258. INTERESTED IN NO-FRILLS LOW COST JET TRAVEL to Europe, the Middle East, the Far East, Africa? EDUCATIONAL FLIGHTS can help you find the lea s t ex pensive wayto g e t there. Phone us toll free at (80 0) 233-5569 MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS FOR SALE 1 972 Honda CL350 E xcellent condition. Villa Capri Apts. A-15. 22 St. & Skipper Rd. Mornings only 5475.00 '73 KAWASAKI F 7 Enduro s i x months old, ex cell e nt condition Asking S67 5 -:ott 9770803. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE MALE roommate ne eded d esperately! Nice 2 bdr. furnished trailer, 580 a mo., everything included except your food Call Scott or Prue afte r 2 p.m. at 971-8592 ( MOBILE HOMES J WOODED LOT for mobile home, 5 min. from USF S50 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085. ..................................................................................................................... .., C/tJ$$ified$ get re$U/f$/ i 974-2620 f'-. .................................................................................................................. 'ANNIVERSARY SPECIALS' Open 1 year this month "Specials on everything" Exotic Indoor Plants .50c & up Hedge Plants .50c & up Come by and adopt a plant BOUTIQUE PLANT ADOPTION CENTER 56th St. & 127 Ave. 988-3923 MUST SELL my car 1966 Ford Falcon as it is-$250. Interested please call Danny 9852670 5 : 30-6:30 Mon-Fri, Sat-Sun all day. Good deal-Price is right. Again 985-2670 Danny J .S.C.A. '73 CAPRI, V-6, AM-FM radio, 8 track stereo, 4 speed, decor interior, copper metallic color, tan interior, 11,000 mi. 25 mpg, perfect cond. $2995. Call Steve 932-2175. 1966 CHEVROLET Van. Auto. Trans. Tape player, carpeting & extras. New engine. Excellent condition. 5850. See Dave in room 307 Fontana Hall Fletcher Avenue. VOLKSWAGEN engine repair value work. Complete overhauls, tune-ups valve ad justment, FREE estimations. A peoples co-operative reasonable fair and honest work. 935-6992 OM Shanti-George. 1968 VW BUSBrand new engine, new paint and all brakes less than one year old. No rust interior and exterior, in immaculate condition. 933-2727 evenings. '68 CHEVY Bel-Air Wagon. AC, new tires, l'('Otor trans. Just rebuilt. Orig. owner. $650. 988-4085. I SERVICES. OFFERED I PAPERS typed-Selectric, 75c-Doublespaced page. Spelling & grammar corrected. Carolyn, rm. 15A, Soc, Sci., or 935-3597. TYPING, Fast, Neat, Accurate, Exp. Turabian I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon ribbon. Pica or Elite. All types of work. Close to USF. 988-0836 Lucy Wilson. FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Betwe. en 8 :30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. Alter 6 :00 call 988-3435 Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST I BM CORRE CT ING Sel ectric, carbon ribbon pica or elite. Greek symbols. E x p Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6 plus quality years. Dissertations-manuscriptsstatistics I BM Sel ectric-carbon rib-elite pica R eferences. During all week call 6-8 a.m. or 6-10 p.m.-Anytime weekends-BJ 884-3909. USF CHILDREN'S CENTER. Fowler Ave. at Rivcrhills Drive. Pre-school childre n Educational program including Day Care--112 day or full day. Profes sional Supervision. 988-2257, 988-774 0 GRAPHICS SERVICE GRAPH S --CHAR TS-CORPORATE I DE NT I TY-LE TT ER HEADS BROCHURES-NEWSPAPER LAYOUTS-HANDBILLS Call Mel Johns on 971-2634 after 6 p m EXPERT TYPIST SPECIALIZING IN TU RABI AN T erm papers, These s, Dissertations & Reports QUICK SERVICE-4 minutes from campus. Call Janie Odom, 988-2161. Pick an egg & get up to $5.00 off any outfit! Bunny Punch! 10 -7pm SLIKCHIK FOREIGN CAR OWNERS Tired of being ripped-off on auto service? Well stop in at-TEMPLE TERRACE FINA 5601 E. Fowler Ave.--Temple Terrace, Fl. 33617--Phone 988-1974 FOREIGN MOTORCAR SERVICE "Honest work at an Honest Rate" Specializing m DATSUN, TOYOTA and BRITISH MOTOR CARS MASTER CHARGE (most other makes serviced also) BANKAMERICARD Come on in and talk to people who really care about cars Owned and operated by USF alumnus '------------------------------Y

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12-THE ORACLE April 5, 1974 USF submits documents concerning padding' Going up Oracle photos by Jeff Steel Equipment needed .to complete construction on US F's new library is hoisted up as crew workers look on. BY WAYNE SPHAGUE Ora de Staff Writer Documents pertaining to the possible involvement of USF in enrollment padding, were for warded to the Board of Regents

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