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 )
Wallace, Tom ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)


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


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 )
O12-00168 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.168 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Apri19, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 9 12 pages Regents OK fee change BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor ORLANDO -Despite protests and ominous warnings from at least one university president, the Board of Regents in five to Ill days (after they arc completed>." Oracle photos by Sandra Wright Mackey plan eyed BOR slows Oracle move ORLANDO USF Pres. Cecil Mackey cannot move the Oracle off campus without approval from the Board of Regents 1111 11n sicl1ls .. wlll'llll'r 111".V l1;1d till' a ul liorit .v '" I 11ll11 p : q wr : "' r (';11rrp11s wil lio11l I 111:i 1 d l'I" "':ti 11111 I ril d I 111 l111il "1111 pn:. ;itl11il. ::t1!1 ii ""'"'"' 111..-drd J\()Jt ;wf11111 Till' (Jr;wl 1 :::;111 w ill 1111 \\" lw dd1a1 ccl !1y 11,,. .;111 i ; d l'1"i'""' Cornmilll'\', d1:11n d l 1 v T :n11p11 Regent Chester Ferguson, Mautz said. No move will be accomplished until at least September, he said, and Mackey expressed doubt such a transition could be accomplished then. Mackey had previously said he hoped to have the paper moved by June. l"'"""'"'"'""" .. '""'"'" ..... """"'""""INl"llBll""'"'"''""""'""""'""" "'" """"'"""'"'""""'"""""'"'"'"""""'"'"I Aaron hits 715th homer ii i i 5 ATLANTA (UPI) Hank Aaron last night hit his 715th home run to break Babe Ruth's lifetime record. 5 Aaron. who took the first step of this near in5 5 credible climb nearly 20 years ago. crossed the 5 ;; final mountain top in the fourth inning of the :: Atlanta Braves-Los Angeles Dodgers contest 5 before a hometown crowd. f === SOl"TllP.-\\\" Al Downing was th e victim o Aaron's record-breaker. serving up th e second 5 home run of th e season to the .JO-year-old Braves superstar on a 1-and O pitch. foot markPr and in a n unusual manemer. Dodger ll'ft fielder Bill Buckner \ irtually dirnbed o\ pr the wall in an unsuccessful a ttempt lo rl'lricn' tlw ball Aaron's l'limactic wallop came on his second lim(' a l hat and in his first ;;wing of thl' night. llE 11.\ll 1ralked 011 :1 :l-a11d-1 pitch lt'ading off the seco11d i1111i11g and s cored the Bran< first rtrr1 of !Ill' g:111H' i11 fh;tf fr : lllll' = \\"illt 1111' Hr;111s lr:1il111 l l:1nl'll l'.\ ;i11,; \\;"; s:11"1 011 :111 11Tr11 h1 I s lwrlsl1>p !\ill Hw. : ;1ll "l""1i1q'. Ill\' f,,111 1!1 l'"''lli11 1 .'. 11!1 \';11111 fL'lll'L' and. unlik e what occuIT('d in Cincinati last \r h en tlw cro\1d !'at in stunned silence upon \1 1lching .-\:1rons 11-lth homer. the fan s a t \tl:111 ta Sl:Hli urn rn;trni tl!P ir appro\al lwfor e I Lit Ii ( \ 1 ;11 rk; 1rl'd llw fence. : 111 \\'1fl1 ;11111"\1 h ;i\I 111:--pilili 111n : \ : 1rn11 in111Hdi:ltely \\'t__)n{ off and tile ""'' ,, : 1 : '"'' .111d 1 111 1Tn\\d ( 0 .11110 "'' its \\;1 s li:tllt' d : ; s t\\ 1 1 \"<1:_: f :u1s r a ced oul o f th e d1.:i1'111 ':ii ;.i;111d s IP :tc cornp:til\ .. <1ro11 on his trip around < 111 1111 111, 1 p1fl li .. \ :111111 l111llq:l11 111:1r tilt :\II his Br;1,t1s tL'an11nates a\\aited l .. 11-. r111r:11I" "r1:.1 : "' Iii,.. 11110 pl:1. Till' h:tll him ::it lwnw plall' a nd swirled around 1 1im to f1>t1k 11fl 1111 ;i t.lirr-r1d 11111 lm1 :1rd Iii<' ldt i"i1'ld sli;tk c his hand. 51111111111111 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 ffi


2 -THE ORACLE April 9, 1974 White House replies to demands WASHINGTON Chief counsel John Doar of the House Judiciary Committee announced yesterday presidential attorney James St. Clair had assured him the White House would answer by today the committee's demand for 41 additional White House tapes and documents. Compiled from the news wires of United Press International Nix on signs $ bill WASHINGTON -Pres. Nixon signed legislation yesterday ra1smg the minimum wage in three steps from the current $1.60 to $2.30 an hour and ex tending its coverage to domestic servants and governmental employes. It will be raised to $2 an hour May 1, to 2.10 an hour Jan. 1, 1975, and to $2.30 an hour Jan. 1, 1976. The committee's Democrats meanwhile were prepared to seek a subpoena for the White house tapes should St. Chair not be willing to turn over all the committee insists it must have to complete its inquiry into possible grounds for impeaching Pres. Nixon. 'SEC wants source' NEW YORK -An attorney for financier Robert L. Vesco testified yesterday he had been told the Securities and Exchange Commission in 1972 was in terested only in the source of $250,000 later contributed to Pres. Nixon's campaign, "and not its destination." Testifying for the defense in the Mitchell-Stans conspriacy trial, Washington lawyer Sherwin Markman, who represented Vesco's corporate interests, said former New Jersey Republican leader Harry Sears told him this the day after the 1972 election. wire news edited by Sheila Hooper House passes court bills TALLAHASSEE Bills providing for the State Supreme Court instead of the governor to issue death warrants in capital cases and strengthening laws against price-fixing and bid rigging by private contractors passed the House yesterday. The House also voted to take up a strong bill regulating con dominiums and to extend the time in which a court can prosecute first degree felonies to six yP.ars with three years for lesser felonies and two years for first degree misdemeanors. In other action in the legislature: -a bill eliminating the man datory Americanism Vs. Com munism and one giving schools the option of having one-minute of daily classroom prayer. passed the House Education Sub committee. Chief Justice James Adkins of the Supreme Court told a special joint session judicial pay should be increased at all levels, minor traffic offenses be "decriminalized" and the legislature give attention to funding detoxification centers to treat alcoholics to keep them out of jail. Voters fear growth TALLAHASSEE -Florida voters are more concerned about the environment and overpopulation than they are about the rising price of food, corruption or jobs, a new survey by a national research firm disclosed yesterday. Tourism has dramatically declined as a high priority among Floridians, according to the survey. TALLAHASSEE House Speaker Terrell Sessums said yesterday he is too busy with the legislature to run for mayor of Tampa. But Sessums, D-Tampa, was careful to state his decision relates solely to the office of mayor, saying this decision in all fairness, needed to be made right away so prospective can didates and their supporters can make their plans Water area safe TALLAHASSEE Hutchinson Island in Martin and St. Lucie Counties and the upper Suwannee River area of Hamilton and Columbia Counties should not be designated as areas of critical state concern whose development needs state controls, the Division of State Planning said yesterday The division released reports on the areas concluding an awareness of common problems and a spirit of cooperation be tween government and industry can resolve any problems without the drastic step of the special designation. Times urges visits ST. PETERSBURG The St. Petersburg Times editorially invited tourists to keep coming to this area but only for visits and not with visions of becoming permanent residents. The editorial was in the Times' annual Festival of States mail away edition which touts the virtues a.nd advantages of the Florida Suncoast area. Adams may run TALLAHASSEE -A source close to Lt. Gov. Tom Adams said yesterday he looks for Adams to announce shortly that he will run for governor against Gov. Reubin Askew. The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and Is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through 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 ant:! 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 revis' e or turn away copy it considers objectionable. A possible announcement date is April 15, although that has not been finally set, another source said. NOTICE p USF Student Health Care Program open enrollment extends through April 10, 1974 You're protected from the time you enroll 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 at Health Service Center, 3rd floor of the University Center. Your concern is our concern. SYSTEM 1 't ; iti > t I -. JVC VR 5525 Connoisseur BD/2 Arab oil flowed WASHINGTON Millions of barrels of oil flowed into the United States from countries supposedly participating in the Arab oil boycott during the boycott months of November through February, according to a government report issued yesterday. The Commerce Department released a previously secret report on the sources of oil im ports during the boycott months, explaining it was a previously held secret "in the national in terest ... DRUGS We will save you money on prescription&! THE DRUG SHOP "The small super disevunt drug store" 10905 Nebraska Phone 971-8401 WHAT DO YOU GET WHEN YOU CROSS A HORNY BULL WITH A RHINO? AN EARTHQUAKE. The Montezuma Horny Bull: 1 oz. Montezumb Tequila. montezuma' 5 oz. CONCENTRATED ORANGE BREAKFAST DRINK. Over ice. It's sensational, and that's no bull. TEC2._UI l...JA c 197 4 80 Proof. Tequila Borton Distillers Import Co New York. New York. The Complete $730 Stereo System The JVC-VR-6525 JVC-VR-5525. A product of JVC (Victor Company of Japan). The JVC-VR-5525 is ideal for those who don't require tremendous power, but who want something more than just good music. The JVCVA-5525 undoubtedly adds up to one of the best sounding receivers in its price range. The M agnacoustic Loudspeaker The Magnacoustic Loudspeaker has a 10-inch woofer, with an exceptionally heavy magnet structure. A 4-inch speaker reproduces the mid-range. It has a separate enclosure to prevent interaction with .the low frequencies. A Dome tweeter is flush mounted for wide sound dis persion. Crossover: 3,000 Hz and 8,000 Hz. The Connoisseur 80/2 The Connoisseur 80/2 is an integrated turntable with SAU2 arm and pick-up assemble and incorporates a push .button speed change. The hydraulic lifting and lowering control for the pick-up, which is located at the front right hand corner, allows for precise control. The turntable is fitted with anti-vibration springs and mounted on an attractive walnut base is supplied with a moulded plasti c dust cover. 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. The University Is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. Magnacoustic Loudspeaker The turntable is fitted with anti-vibration springs and mounted on an attractive walnut base is supplied with a moulded plastic dust cover.


Pholo by Bill Cullerlon Study time Patti Myers IDUS enjoys the comforts of dormitory living as she reviews her course notes and text in preparation for the quarters' third week of classes. Dorm bill filed BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer USF officials yesterday said they were uncertain on how a bill file d Friday, aimed at placing dorm residents and the University in a regular tenant-landlord relationship, would affect USF The bill filed by Rep. Alan B ecker, D-Miami, would include dor mitory res idents in the l!J73 Landlord -Tenant Act. This act, which defines the rights and responsibilities of all parties in a rental agreement, had specifically excluded educational housing. "I DON'T know what significant differences -there are from the way vve operate pow and the Landlord-Tenant Act,'' Housing and Food services Director Ray King said. "I suspect we're probably adhering to it right down the line." Becker said students were concerned with school authorities' rights to enter their rooms. Steve Nichols, SG secretary of Resident Affairs, said residents were questioning "search and seizure" policies in dorm rooms : "WE'RE wondering who can enter dor_ m rooms and how they can enter them," he said. "Do they' have to be invited or what? After all, those rooms are a person's home." Lt. Charles Wilson said the University Police have to follow the same procedures to enter a dormitory room as they would to enter any other residence. "All the laws are the same. We have to have either a search warrant or consent of the occupant," he said. GAMMA Resident Instructor Sharon Senzik said housing contracts contain a clause which allows the rooms to be entered for routirie m aintenance and sanitation reasons. Liberalized beer vending to be discussed tonight BY .JOHN THOMSON Legislative \\'riltr Discussion of a proposed bill to allow more b eer-selling "Rathskellers" on the lJSF campus is on the agenda for a meeting tonight of th e Hillsboro u g h County l cg i s lat ivc d e legation If ap prov e d the bill --whic h would transfer the authoritv for Rath s k elle r expansion the l eg i s l a tur e t o Pres. Macke y --will be file d and probabl y rdc.rrcd to e ither t h e General or the C ommunity Affairs Com m ittee. S Ll'Powr for the bill ca m e as a r esult of an opinion i ss ued h v Att y. Gen. Hobe rt Shevin i;1 .Jan uary. which stated currenl l aw provid es for no more than "a s ingl e a uthorized place" at which to sell beer on campus. Consequently, lJSF is the onl y state which must solicit a il'gislatin' act (';1\'11 tim(' it wishes to ('Xpand it 1L1tllskl'il! r facilities The propos('d hill 1rould prrll'idP that .. .l'11di11g f;1l'iliti(' s for the purpo s e of llH' s;lil' pf htr t for I ()flt ill' prl 'lll ist ('OllSUlll pl iPll 1 I to J)(' tltkr111i111tl 111 llH' pnsitll'nt of tlw l '11111rs i t 1 ol Soul It Florida .. Tll I: 111-:1.E ( ; \TIO:\ has l"l'l'l'il '<'d l!tl'rs supp"1 1 ing !hi s pro v ision from former SG Viel' Prl's J\L1rk Lt" .'illl'. .':)(; l 'rl'S Hi!'ll;ml [\i1rrwk. S(; \"i\'t l rc s Wl'<'h sln ;111d \ icP l'n s itll'nt for St11tl111I \ffa i r s .Jm llOl\' ( 11 Ml'rrick ;111d \ \ '1d1s ll'r 11T11lt' Lis t 111011lh ;111:- hill 11Jii1h "11 1111ld prnvidl for a sp1ifi<' local ion w rnlid pL1t lilt l l11in r s111 111 111uc11 ti 1t s;i 11 ll' s i I 11a I i 011 ;is 1 I i s f tJ dale and 1rn1ild "" liltlt 10 a]J('vi;dt' tl1e prnl1l1r11s .. English graduate advisor admits enrollment pad BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer USF graduate students in the English Department are currently taking courses for which they receive no credit but which inflate enrollment figures, Dr. Joseph Bentley, director of English Graduate Studies, said yesterday. Meanwhile, a House Appropriations Subcommittee, investigating enrollment padding, ordered a staff investigation of graduate enrollment figures in every department in the State Un viersity System CSUSJ. BENTLEY said a number of students are registered from 1-9 hours in ENG 685, Directed Reading: which does not give credit or demand proof of work completed. Bentley said s tudents taking the course may or may not enter into a contract stating what they will do during the course. Only students signing a contract receive credit for the course he said. BENTLEY said the unstructured course was often taken by students preparing for exams or scholarly directed papers (theses). THIS "awkward and clumsy" s ystem will be changed in Sep tember so no student may sign up for classes but not get credit or be r equired to do work, Bentley s aid. The new program would require every student doing in dividual study to enter into a written conrtact, he said. The practice apparently began in 1972 when the Director of English Graduate Studies James Parrish, issued a memo encouraging students to enroll for as many as 11 hours of the class to "help FTE' s IN THE memo, which was among several sent to Chancellor Robert Mautz Thursday, Parrish cited possible hardships a thennew rule requiring teaching assistants be fulltime students would -cause By taking ENG 685, "you can meet the University requirement and at the same time make enough money to subsist, he said. In another memo sent to Mautz dated May 21, 1973, Director of Graduate Studies John Briggs indicated it was not necessary for a student to have accumulated 54 hours to be considered an ad vanced graduate. "TllE l ':\l\0EHSITY r e ceives $!1.787 for each FTE ;1dvanced graduate but only $2 .00:l for each beginning graduate ... he said. Briggs said yesterday the memo was only to advise faculty who wrongly believed a student with under 54 hours working for his doctorate, must be classified as a beginning graduat. e. '' / love yoli for what you are, but I love you yet more for what you are going to be ... -Ct irl S.1ncllH1rg Choscn hut once and clwrisiwcl torl'Vl'r, your and \\' < dding rirJgs will rdll'ct your love in tlwi r brilliance ;111d h<'aLity Happily ym 1 cari: c : hoost> Kc_cps;1kl' with cornpld<' hcc;1usl' tlw guarai1tl'l' assurl's pcrf< c t clarit\', cut . s-1 N .vn.-----------------------------ri.,1-.1 rr1111 ---------------. c.:y -----S!J1(' ----------. -----------.:.: ------KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS. BOX 90. SYRACUSE.NY. 13201 I I TOMORROW 75c w/ID STREET TIMF.S EXTRA EXTRA RETURN GIG 8: 30 p.111. Empty Keg Wed., Thurs, Fri. April 10, 11, 12


4-THE ORACLE April 9, 1974 Beer sale should be local choice "I WORRY ABOUT THE A UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT, NEW DRIVER. Y'KNOW'/'' HE'S ONLY Prof .defends Mackey, women I would like to respond to some of the confsion and inaccuracies in Thursday's editorial which, on the one hand, urges passage of the ERA and on the other, urges Pres. Mackey to "end the use of .state property by. sexist in stitutions," i.e., the USF Women's Center. I. There is a fundamental confusion of cause and effect. Passage of the ERA has been proposed to end discrimination on the basis of sex under state and federal laws, not because it "prohibits no action by either sex nor does it afford one group privileges over another," but because discrimination ORACLE ACP AH-American smce 1967 SDX. Mark of Excellence ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 .Editor Advertising Manager Managing Ed.itor News Editor Copy Editor Editorial Editor Photo Editor Sports .Editor Entertainment Editor Advisor News phones Valerie Wickstrom Tom Wallace Sandra Wrig'hl Mike Kaszuba Jean Trahan Dave Herzog Bill Cullerton Dave Moormann Ed Reed Leo Stalnaker 974 2619 2842, 2398 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday, Friday noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines ex tended without proof. Classified ads taken 8 a.m. noon two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. s p .m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted to the Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. on the basis of sex does in fact exist under state and federal laws. Likewise, women's centers at universities all over the country have been established for the same reason; namely that discrimination on the basis of sex exists. The women's centers didn't cause the discrimination. They are attempting to eliminate it. 2. WHILE passage of the ERA would be nice it really would have little to do with encouraging university administrators to hire more women Universities, as federal contractors, are already bound under federal law not to discriminate in hiring or in any other \vay on the basis of sex. 3. Phyllis Hamm is not only a "minority specialist" for Ad ministrative Affairs but also a special assistant for women to the vice president for Administrative Affairs Does this discriminate against white Career Service men? 4. The Women's Center at USF does not use "campus offices and monies" to "offer its programs to 'divorced women and 'radical feminists. It is a new student organization which is attempting to set up programs and services f-Or all kinds of women on campus who have a variety of needs and interests 5. LIKE lT or not. abortions are legal. If the Women s Center handles referrals for abortions. at least this discrimination against men is not of their making. I am told information on \'asectomies is also a\'ailable at the Women"s And it would be railwr to' set the gym "off llmits to BHlie Jean King. wouldn't 6 Billie Jean King. dirnrced women and radical feminists aside. se\'eral years ago Pres. l\tackey appointed and fonded a Status of Women s Committee in order to locate and document the wavs in which USF was discriminating against all women t including students l and to make recommendations a bout how to stop this discrimination His response to many of the recom mendations in the Affirmative Action Plan for women was favorable and in recognition of the fact that sex discrimination does indeed exist here I mean against women not men not only authorized a salary equalization for women faculty, creation of an autonomous Women's Studies Program, etc. but also asked this Committee 1H' ;1n;a over which the Univffsit y ha vc juri sdiction is the campus lwer SPlli n g locati o n USF is c urrentl y the only sch ool in the state which need s a legislativ e ac t to exp and its beer-selling facilities a nd a recent example of legislative concern over USF's foamy facilities came last quarter when a student committee petitioned the Hillsborough County legislative delegation for expansion THE STUDENTS, who acted on behalf of many non c students as well, requested the public University Golf Course be allowed to sell beer. At least one member of the delegation immediately denounced the change publicly saying the campus would be ridden with drunken students. That legislator sang a different song, however, when he was told the beer sales changes were proposed only for the golf course, which is open to students and the community alike. WHILE THE Oracle doesn't think beer sales would up attendance at Planetarium shows or would enhance Theater productions we do believe Pres. Mackey should be able to say where beer will be sold on this campus. There are many issues which need full consider a ti on by the Board of Regents--the proposed Oracle move for one-and other actions which need legislative review; howevt'!r, as long as legislators are elected and university presidents are appointed, the beer issue might best be left to one who does not answer directly to the public. Anti-women bias justifies Center Editor: This letter is in response to the Oracle editorial Thursday. Anyone who thinks men are discriminated against on the basis of their sex is not thinking clearly. Women are; and this alone provides justification for the existence of this center. The Women's Center cannot help men obtain abortions because they do not get pregnant. Or raped. Men are not denied credit simply because they are married, as women are so denied Discrimination, in the area of em ployment against women is well documented, ranging from the Department of Health Education, and Welfare in the federal government to on-campus studies that incidentally, resulted in across-the -toard pay raises for women teachers at in an at tempt to equalize their ,,alaries with their male co-workers Men are not involved with these problems, but the Women"s Center has never turned down any man who needed information .On the average. 60 people per week come to the Center for help of which 16 per cent are men Men can come to the Women s Center to make use of its ser\'ices and read the available literature. We have two rooms out of the entire University facilities; theor e ticall y one of which is to serve some B.000 women stud e nts. The Center has been and continues to be open to all women not just to "di\orced women'" and "radical feminist s although they are welcome in th e Center as any other women are. The Oracle editorial appears to have insinuated otherwise. The Women's Center Board of Directors Editor' s note : The Oracle does not insinuate. The Oracle editors concur with Atty. Gen Robert Shevin'S opinions that the state should not fund or provide facilities for groups which discriminate on the basis of sex race, relig ion or creed; we ha\le never any group which affords equal opportunity to all. we do not believe it iS lega! for any special interest group, which discriminates in i1s membership, to receive state support.


DOONESBURY YES, Ml<. JARR/El-. SIR, 15 TH/5 PART -OF A CON5C/Of/5 I {llh 5TRATE6Y TO Bl/JI<... I 7HG /)177NCTKJN5 I BETtv EN RICHARP : \ \ N!XC (, CITIZEN, 1 llt.. THE OFFICE '---!IG H0/...05? 7 by Garry Trudeau 5/R, SO FAR IN THIS PR ({}NFER!3NCE, )' alb \; YO(J fl4VE REFERREO '"s 4 10 Y0(JR5E?F 45 "THE [! PRE5!fJENT,' !N5TE4t? : I Or ".I; OVER i 11(/ENTY T!M65.. IL . W .omen need room for united ERA work Editor: I compleLl'ly deplore the Oracle"s benightc>d attitude toward women and the inability of the editorial staff to write intelligently about the problems facing the women on this campus. A flagrant ex the analysis which characterizt's the editorial Thursday concerning the ERA and the USF Women's Center. First, the editorial establishes that there is indeed a real need. as evidenced by the status of women employes of this University, for passage of the ERA. Immediately thereafter. the editorial proceeds to attack and denounce the one organization on this campus that has been actively involved in promoting passage of the equal rights Amendment. How does the Oracle propose concerned women unite to work together for such benefits as the ERA if there is no facility provided by the University where such women can meet? Gwen Genetive 6REH 'Top Cat' cutline degrades blacks Editor: In reaction to the front page picture and its heading, "Top cat," of Wednesday's Oracle, I found it to be a blatant attempt at disgracing black people as a whole. It may simply be your words were employed without any conception of its impression on the public. but being a newspaper which has been in existence as long as the OraC!e you should have at least developed a small amount of l'Xpertise by now. Cpon investigating this picture and its heading and copy I \rnndered if it was the Oracle"s intent to imply that the black man's struggle for equality can only be achieved through secondary standards. If this "piece of news" was thought to be jocose, I have news for you. It wasn't. I am aware that in the past articles of or about black people were few and far between, and that the trend now is to increase our exposure. hut I would definitely appreciate it if quality was one of your "top" priorities in your production of another "Top cal." Honald l\amsey Pres. Black Studem L : nion UP action praised Editor: This letter is in regards to the University Police (UP) Department. This is not to criticize them, but to commend them. April 1, there was a confrontation between a staff m ember, a UP officer and myself in the parking lot next to the Education Building. I notified the UP of this and asked some action be taken. For the cooperation I received from both Investigator Betty Colson and Chief Paul Uravich, I would like to extend my appreciation. They handled this problem fast and efficiently and kept nw notified of actions that were taken. In the past the UP have been criticized on their pi;ina (libson 111 Collcgl' of l : d11\ 11t ion THE ORACLE -April 9, 1974 5 8111s aid middle class TALLAHASSEE Of recent it is generally acknowledged that when it comes to financing a college education, the middle class gets it in the neck. With higher education costs rising at the rate of better than nine per cent per year, the often contradictory middle class propensity toward conspicuous consumption and conspicuous thrift is frequently strained, So there. is a move afoot to rescue middle income students. It costs 35.8 per cent more to get educated today than it did four years ago. Private school costs have risen at a slightly lesser pace than the national average. Community colleges, while by far the least expensive, have chalked up the biggest increases. Though it is unclear what tuition increases will occur in Florida, certainly the state's schools will follow the inflationary trend they have often led in the past. MANY OF the middle income student problems began with the passage by Congress of the "Omnibus Aid to Education Act" in March of last year, which subjected loan aoplicants to the cumbersome "needs test, designed for a more equitable allocation of loan funds under the Federally Insured Student Loan Program and to open it up to the "needy" in the $10,000 to $20,000 income bracket. IL just the opposite, squeezing out many it was intended to help. Following the Federal lead, Florida did the same with its Florida Insurer! Student Loan Program. The squeeze was everywhere. But now Congress is in the process of changing all this back to the system of granting eligibility for interest-subsidy loans d 111 licensed private institutions. They would allow for thl' equivalent of the tuition in tht State University System 1 $1\lO per quarter) to be applied toward any accredited private school for a maximum of 36 months. It is somewhat doubtful any of these bills will survive. One Education Committee staff member

6 -THE ORACLE April 9, 1974 Record crowd hears 8 finalists Songfest student talent superb BY VALERIE WICKSTROM Oracle Editor Campus talent never looked so good for a lmost 400 people who saw Saturday night's finals of SEAC s 10th Annual Songfest. Eight entrants competed for honors in acoustic single and group competition; 40 single and group applications were auditioned by the SEAC judges before the finals Saturday night. SE;AC officials Monday said the was almost double what they had expected for the two-night Songfest. HENRY Sellenthin, 6MIB, bro1Jght down the house with ragtime guitar and piano music Rolling his eyes behind rosetin ted glasses, Sellenthin developed a great rapport with the audience as he strummed his way through versions of "Santa Monica Pier" a nd "Dixie Lullaby which he described as bedtime music for students. Sellenthin, whose baritone voice is a mixture of James Taylor and Ringo Starr, excelled in a spicy piano version of "My Old Kentucky Home" and con cluded his performance with music from the Academy-Award winning flick "The Sting Also presenting extremely professional shows were two groups : Jacquelyn Williams and Wayne Leonard and the Frank Erskine Duo, composed of Erskine and Leonard Williams, 3EDM, was the strongest female vocalist in the finals. Her rendition of "Evil" made one wonder what would have happened had Williams been discovered before Barbra Oracle photo by Doc Parker Flutists Kat Epple and Bob Stohl ... judged best acoustic performing group Alumni co-sponsor 1 Law Day' contest Special to the Oracle USF students are eligible to participate in the Hillsborough County Bar Association's Law Day Creative Project Contest May 11. "Young America" is the theme and topic of the contest. Students at USF, Florida College and Hillsborough Community College can submit a creative project which reflects the theme "Young America in helping preserve good laws, changing bad laws and making better laws," according to the Bar. Awards will be given to winners in the first three places with $100 donated by USF s Alumni Association and $50 donated by the Hillsborough County Bar Association and $25 given by the Downtown Evening Sertoma Club of Tampa. Judging will be based on originality, creativity and content. The creative project may take the form of the entrant's choice. The form could be that of an essay, poem, photograph, painting, sculpture, collage or film. All projects must be received by 5 p.m. Wednesday, April 24, 1974. Projects may be mailed to Robert F. Welker, P.O. Box 16702, Temple Terrace, Florida 33617, or delivered to BUS 417. For further in formation contact Welker at 974-2960. Charlotte Wilson ... top singles Streisand. In "First Time," written by Roberta Flack, she displayed a wide range and en nunciated th e verse well. LEONAHD 3 EDM was an excellent accompanist. His piano was strong enough to make the group a duo, but blended with Williams voice and d i d not merely serve as background. Erskine, 3EDM, teamed with Leonard for a piano du et of "My Woman, My Life." Belting out the lyrics Erskine did a remarkable job although at times the pianos were unbalanc e d by his s trong voice. Leonard joined Erskine voc ally in "Summertime" from the Broadway s how "Porgy and Bess" and the two carried through a strong social message encouraging care for th e elderly in their final number. HELPLINE operators got a plug from 0. V. Hanger, 3MAN, who performed three original compositions. Alternating bet ween two guitars, he open e d with "Waiting for the Wind and "Growing Close." Hang e r who has a mellow voice like a strong Dash Crofts gave an excellent performance of "If I Hav e Love. Singing two original numbers and two arranged songs, Alicia Olmo, 3ART, perform ed Jim Croce's "I Have To Say I Love You With a Song," Redbonc's Hail H ail," "Last Day at ; .. -" Work" and a bossa nova <:'.r e ditin g the first man on the moon. Her guitar arrangement of "Hail" gave it a diffqrent light. Paul Jellinek sang three original compositions and reminded this reviewer of an Elton John whose piano was too loud. Goldberg performed "Fortune," "Angel" and "Tampa Blues." While his vocal was weak in spots, he shows talent as a composer CHAHLOTTE Wilson 2ART played her kazoo he; hair at some points during "Be My Man,'' but pu t in a good performance with "Let Me Love You" and "Let Me In," both guitar-vocal numbers. The most unusual of the Songfest performances was a trio of two flutists and a guitarist. Bob Stohl, IART, and Kat Epple introduced guitarist Steve Weiner lo the a udi e nce which warmlv received the group's King C rimson interpretations and an original selection. Epple played some beautifully-sustained trills and teamed with Stohl for a "Flute Salad" effect in Albatross.'' Songfest winners were Stohl, Eplin and Weiner for acoustic groups and Wilso n for the singles competition The Frank Erskine duo was second and Williams took third in group acoustics while Olmo and Hanger took second and third places respectively in singles. The only act which wasn't professional was the job done by SEAC's emcee, Pen Parrish. Parrish barely announced per formers and his announcement of the winners hardly gav e the performers the credit they deserved VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER no lines no hassles personal service the alternative pharmacy Terrace Village Shopping Center student, faculty and staff discount on Rx's 10938-B N 56th St. 988-3896 Thursday -April 11 Maundy Thursday Servi.ce Episcopal Student Center 8:00 p.m. i Friday -April 12 Good Friday Service Catholic Student Center 7:00 p; m. Sunday -April 14 Easter Sunrise Service Crescent Hill 7:00 a.m. -;o.J/ii, Train for the Navy's sky now. If you qualify you can sign up for Navy flight training while you're still in college and be assured of the program you want. Our AOC Program (if you want to be a Pilot) or our NFOC Program (if you want to be a Flight Officer) can get you into the Navy sky for an exciting, challenging career. Be someone special. Fly Navy. For more information: See the officer information team on campus, AOC 108, Today thru Friday, 9:00 to 5:00 (April 19th by appointment only) or call Temple Terrace, 985-1010 anytime.


THE ORACLE April 9, 1974 7 A lunar mountain This is one of the paintings on display in the USF Theater Gallery. Oracle photo by Bill Cullerton Play tryouts end tonight Tryouts for "And They Lived Happily Ever After" will con tinue tonight from 7-7 : 30 in the TAT Greenroom. Actors for male and female parts are needed for musical and non-musical parts in this collection of scenes from seven different plays which deal with the subject of marriage. For more information, contact director S. Richard Morganti at 974-6363 'Or 974-6362. Want a FREE TUNE UP? Art exhibit hides talent BY ED REED Oracle Entertainment Editor The undergraduate art exhibition on display in the Theater lobby seems to be just that an undergraduate exhibition. Although selections range from landscapes to nudes, the general quality of the art does not exceed that which is expected of students. The exhibition was juried by an Art Department faculty committee from a body of undergraduate student work produced during Qtr. 2. Therefore, the art exemplified the best forms and approaches __ from last quarter, but oddly enough, there is nothing exceptionally good in the paintings which are a mixture of oils, acrylics and charcoals. JAMES Nemeth's painting "Untitled" displays a subject which is undiscerriible a credible trend in modern art -but the acrylic mixture is jumbled, resembling a Jess than academic attempt. Another Ensemble plays modern music BY ELIZABETH GIBBS Oracle Entertainment Writer The USF New Music Ensemble will be presented at 8 tonight in FAH 101. The presentation will be an experience in recently composed musical works, several of which are Music Department faculty accomplishments, performed by student and faculty musicians. The program will include a composition by James Lewis assistant professor of Music Arts, inspired by three e. e. cummings poems This work will feature Mary Diana, 2MUS, soprano soloist; Diane Gannett, visiting China films set tonight Three film s about China will be prese nted tonight at the Tampa Public Library' s Film Series for Adults showing at 7:30 p.m. The feature entitled "China: Hole in the Bamboo Curtain" is a documentary depicting lif e in Mainl a nd China. It focuses on C hina 's people in their day-to-day activities. Included in the film are s hots of th e Great Wall of China arid a sequence showing an operation being performed with acupuncture as the anaesthesia. The first of the two accompanying shorts, "Night at the Peking Opera." is about th e culturai life of China; the film presents a view of Chinese theater. lecturer of Music Arts double bass, and Don Kneeburg, associate professor of music arts, trombone, in an unusual vocalinstrumental combination. A SMALL instrumental e n semble playing Gardner. Read's "So noric Fantasy No. 3" will be conducted by Lewis featuring Martha Buck piccolo ; Carmen Newell, E flute ; Gigi Gollsneider, C flute ; Becky Seigel alto flute ; David Klee bass flute and Becky Hartwig harp. Handy Ross Jody Welp and Don Boyer will pla y percussion. "Degrees of Change," will be conducted by its composer, Dary John Mizelle, assistant professor of music, and will feature Arthur Woodbury, associate professor of Music Arts, bassoon; Tom Mc Colley trombone; Diane Gan nett, double bass, and Ron Delp percussion. "Works and Days," a r e fle c tion on periods of nation a l sorrow by William Goldberg, will be conducted by Lewis and will include Diane Marshall, mezzo-soprano; Scott Baumer, trumpet; Pally M allard, trumpet; Kare n Shane, horn ; Tom Mc Colley, trombone, a nd Bruce Brazinski tuba Morgan Powell 's composition, "Old Man," and R Murray Schafer's composition, "Epitaph for Moonlight," will be per formed by the University Chamber Singers and NME instrumentalists, and will b e conducted by Lewis. Admission to the recital will be free. painting, "Finished But Not Completed" by Joshua Zwerner, is a collage of acrylics, oils, enamels and pencils depicting a view of a water tower. Depth and proportion of the relating objects is good but the subject of the water tower leaves one a little dry and bored There are a few appealing \vorks worth appraising. An untitled oil by Margret Mueller demonstrates a good effect of lights and shadows in a winter scene. A small group of nude drawings by several artists are also valuable in graphic design and angle, but are somewhat simplistic. One of the best paintings in the exhibition is an acrylic by Charles Counsins It establishes a realistic tone of color and design for the viewer. approach is more fresh, and even a bit more crude than the others. The subject of the painting concerns an impressionistic view of a barn and its animals produced on a very large canvas; the scene is not glamorous but it presents an eerie effect of lighting The exhibition is open to the public through April 26 and is located in the Theater Gallery, just west of the UC.The paintings are for sale, and considering the prices stated, the viewer will probably receive a more comical impression of the show than is desired. "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 -Rasputin's, Music Library, Budget Tapes & Records, The Record Shop (30th St.) St. Pete -Music Phile Proceeds go to Unitarian Fellowship of Tampa Get details at our meetfogs Wed., 2 p.m. in the u.c. FLIGHT SHOP .J, EVERYTHING FOR THE 'I'AVIATION ENTHUSIAST Log Books Flight Cases Portable Radios Cessna Piper Beechcraft Owner Manuals Headsets Test Books Computers Plotters WAC & Sectional Charts including Carri bean Head sets and Mikes Sunglasses Most Complete Line of Plastic Scale Models Cups & Glassware Ashtrays lnstrul)'lent Charts F'iight Training Courses Aircraft Pictures Aviation Books & Magazines A & P Mechanic School Aviation Jewei'ry ELT's Tech Publications FLY IN OR DRIVE IN St. Petersburg-Clearwater Airport St. Petersburg, Florida 33732 813-531-3545 DEL TA AIRCRAFT CORPORATION SOUTH FLORIDA VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR 13301 22nd Street (Fletcher & 22nd St.) South of Frank & Rita's Restaurant AN INDEPENDENT VOLKSWAGEN SERVICE CENTER REBUILT ENGINES TUNE-UPS ALL VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR WORK Rebuilt Engine 40 H.P. with exchange $350.00 ALL WORK IS GUARANTEED PH. 971-1725 TRANSMISSIONS BRAKES OVER 20 YRS. EXPERIENCE NOTE! WE ARE NOT A SERVICE STATION


8-THE ORACLE BOR study slows decision Sp Orts BY DAVE MOOHMANN programs, has University trying to relocate his swimmers "I hav e my hands tied I don't Oracle Sports Editor athletic olfici als concerned about at other sc hools. know what to t ell them," he said The Board of Regents'

THE ORACLE -April 9, 1974 9 Brahmans battered, 16-2 BY PAM .JONES Oracle Sports Writer And the jinx goes on forever. .. or so it seemed, as the Brahman baseball team dropped it s fifth game in a row, .losing to the il.ollins Tars 16-2 yesterday af ternoon. "What can you say?" asked Coach Beefy Wright. "We just didn't get any pitching. They scored ten runs with two out in the sixth." IT WAS during the sixth inning massacre by the Tars that starter Jay Keller gave way to Paul Waidzunas, who gave way to Larry Pike six batters later. In 45 minutes at bat, Rollins collected eight hits, including two home runs to give them a very com fortable 14-run lead RHE USF 001 00 0 001-2 G 2 Rollins 130 0110 001-16 20 4 WP-Lorenz. LP-Keller. HR-Castino, Smith

10-THE ORACLE House endorses eye bill Bike path work begins TALLAllASSEE The House of Hepres e ntatives passed and sent to the Senate last week a bill lo establish a funeral director's certifica tion course in eye enuclealion in the USF Medical School. These workers, busy outside con-preparing an 8-foot wide bike path for use struction on Fowler Ave. near USF, are by local cyclists. The bill authored by Hep. Guy Spicola ( D-Tampa), would provide for the course lo be tau1;;ht in the Department 1Jf Oplhamology Upon receipt of a "certificate of competence from the department, a funeral director could remove the eyes of deceased persons who had donated their eyes ORACLE 8ullttin TODAY ASPA A meeting wil! be held in UC 204 at 8 p m The subject will be the Occuoational Safety and Health Act. WEDNESDAY usF sec The USF Sports Car Clu b will meet at 2 p m in \JC 201. Everyone is welcome to attend. Women'scenter An. open torui'n for divorce. d women students will be offered in UC 255 from 2 3 p m Thi. s provides a place for women with similar needs and problems to get together and rap. .USF Windjammers The weekly meeting will be in UC 203 at 6 p.m. Anyone interested in sailing, socializing and sunshine is welcome. CRC The Cassembly in Germlflny USF German professor Dr. Rainuif Stelzmann has been invited to participate in ah in terna,tfonal conven.tion of the American A .ssociation of Teachers of ,German (AATGJ in Bonn, West. Germany, june 27-July2 "I -wrote an article on Germ;m Language Education that was published in the "American Journal," Stelzmann said. "That called their attention to me." Stelzmann said he would be co chairing a seminar concerning mass media as a teaching tool and would present a paper he has prepared along with a television videotape which corresponds to the paper. Stelzmann said he would ac cept the invitation if he can fit it into his schedule and if the Universit:( agrees to fund the trip. ''I think they will probably provide the funds," he said. "It wo4ld be good for the Univer si ty 's reputation to be represented at an international meebng of scholars." people attended a committee meetfog Thursday nigbtto' plan a course of action for USF Pres. Cecil Mackey's. resignation. The committee plans to ,rjr'ciliate petitions \ f .hrbughout campus "as long as It-takes te get enough sign a tu res," I:I. usfieJd saJd. He added, efforts to set up tables in each college ... and cfrculate petiti9fis through domiitories were pending ''nf ''for their consider a tion," according to Husfield. though he admitted no decision has heeri made as to how many signatures would he needed. Co-op program hosts breakfast A Cooperative Education breakfast will be held Thursday April 11. 7:45 a.m., in the UC Ballroom. The breakfast. intended for coop employers. will he paneled by representatives from the Social Security Administration Arthur Young Co. and Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell. Similar courses are taught at YOUR AUTHORIZED KEEPSAKE JEWELER ..._ ______ 1500 So. Dale Mabry (on Neptune) Phone 253-3577..J ,... ............................................................................................ L S D I a c e ._. ;1111 r o p r, i o Y e t I s r Full custom cycles I I and complete line 14635 I I of and Nebraska Ave. I I I 1..-.w Ph 977.;5432 .'. e very ehild is' a L ivingston Seagull let hlm progress at his own :rate of speed. 'o/ School Day Care Center 933-1107 238-8315 University of, l\liami and University of Florida. security is: a little extra protection :with tampons on heavy flow Jays. a highly absorbent but small. ,Jim no-\how pad to wear with right jeans. for tapering on and tapering off

4 s s s -. [ HELP WANTED' 1 SUMMER POSITIONS AT BOYS' CAMP Counselors-June 22nd to August 21st. Fine staff fellowship. Men from all parts of the country and Europe. Openings include swimming (W. S .I.), sailing, canoeing, archery, baseball and basketball coaches, tennis ( 15 courts), general with younger campers, head nature counselor (zoological program), radio and elec tronics, riflery (NRA certificate. ) Located in Southern Maine Fine salaries, travel allowance. Check with your Placement Office for materials on Takajo or write to: Morton J Goldman, 3 Puritan Court, Princeton, New Jersey 08540. 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 S2 an hour. T elephone 988-2080 Friday after 2 p.m. RESIDENT MANAGER For large apart ment complex in USF are a Night and weekends only. E xcellenl opportunity for young marrie d couple or graduate student experience h elpful. Call for appointment 9 a .m.-6 p m 971-5236. SUMMER POSITIONS Open ings at Boys' Summer Camp include swimming, skiing, sailing, golf, tennis ( 14 courts), baseball and softball. On 3 -mile lake, L enox, Mas s C461h y ear) Wri t e for full details, phone nci. Carr.pus interviews. Camp Mah-Kee-Na<, 137 Thacher Lane, South Orange, N e w Jersey, 07079. SUMMER position available. Male camp Counselor ( in. age 18). Teach English Riding. JC111 Ranch Camp, Brooksville, Fla. For info call local no. 971-6525 Mon.-Thurs. Ask for Ellen. I .. SERVICES. OFFERED I PAPERS typed-Selectric, 7Sc-Doublespaced page. Spelling & grammar Carolyn, rm. 15A, Soc, Sci. or 935-3597. TY Pf NG, Fast, Neal, Accurate, Exp. Turabian IBM Corrective Selectric. Carbon ribbon. Pica or Elite. All types of work. C l ose 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. Aller 6 :00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or el ite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 miri. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139 If no answer, 235-3261. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6 plus quality yea rs. Dis se rt at ions-manuscriptsstatistics. I BM Selectric-carbon rib-elite pica. References. 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 R iverhills Drive. Preschool childrenEducational program including Day Care 1 2 day or full day. Professional Sup ervision. 988-2257, 988-7740. GRAPHICS SERVICE GRAPH S--CHARTS-COR POR ATE I DEN Tl TY-LETTERHEADSBROCHURES-NEWSPAPER LAYOUTS-HANDBILLS Call Mel Johnson 971-2634 afte r 6 p.m. ( MOBILE HOM.ES J WOODED LOT for mobile home, 5 min. from USF, $50 monthly, includes waler, sewer. Quiel beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 9884085. 12x60 Like new. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, CH -A, fully carpeted, stove, washer, refrigerator, anchored. Near USF. $4, 000, refinance or buy equity and take over payments. 932-7100 after 5. [ MISC. FOR SALE)( ... J .. WE HAVE denims i n regular and bells, and cords in "bells. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 m i n from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors hav e just come in. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska Ave. PINBALL machines for sale. 12 to choose from. All reconditione d and fully S100 -S200. Call 9712899 between 4 and 6 p.m. I FOR 90' ALAFIA Riverfront-C. B 2 bdrm, 11;, bath home. 15 min. to Temple Terrace. $45,000 5 acres for trailer or home; l/2 acre homesite wooded-SS 500; 1 section on river, will divide; trailer parks, grove, ranches, & commercial. Elsie Pickard, Inc. 677-1677, 677-1248. NEAR USF, Lake Ellen by owner, 3 bdrm. 2 baths, paneled family rm. Utility rm, dble garage, dishwashe r disposal, bit. in oven, w w carpet, c-a & h Citrus trees, fenced yard. $41,000. 933-1944. I TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES I AltS) a r: PERSONAL ) 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 people? Come see us and let us help you. Call 974-2767 DATE MATCHING service. It's a simple, inexpensive and fun way to get acquain ted. For complete information, appl icatio;1 write New Friends, P .0. Box 22693, Tampa, Florida 33622. HAVE PROBLEMS? Call HELPLINE al 974-2S55. If you need to talk to a woman, call the WOMEN'S LINE at 974-2556. ALL STUDENTS, faculty and stall who have children shuould make sure to tell their kids about the big Easter Party Saturday, April 13 at 9 :30 in the UC Ballroom. ( AUTOMOTIVE ) '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. S2995. Call Steve 9322175. 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. 1 968 VW BUS-Brand new engine new paint and all brake s l es s than one year old. No rus t interior and exterior, in immaculate condition. 933-2727 evenings. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS FOR SALE 1972 Honda CL350 Excellent condition. Villa Capri Apls. A -15. 22 SI. & Skipper Rd. Mornings only S475.00. 1973 HON DA CB-450 excellent condition, only 3200 mi. Still under warranty! Save gas, gets 45-50 m p .g. S1200. Call 876-3876-Phil. [ LOST & FOUND J REWARD all black German Shepherd lost near Busch and 14th Stree t Male ten months, answers to Dakota. Ple ase call 932-8071 if found. LOST: Large male German Shepherd. Last seen on campus near 30th St 988-1262. THE ORACLE -April 9, 1974 C/aggifiedg get regu/fg/ 974-2620 BICYCLE' ?-1 I I CENTER SALES and REPAIRSRM_,E/t;H Franchised Dealer 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. < ri11 11:00 1u11 h :OO pm l'll<'\t.1>71-:.!277 FLORIDA LAW requires that your auto or motorcycle be insured. WE CAN HELP YOU! 11 I I I I: INSURANCE SERVICE I I I SPECIALIST INC. 5102 E. Fowler Ave. Temple Terrace 988-9197 Just (2) Blocks East of USF Campus. CALL or DROP BY I I I I 71/i 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. GO WHERE THE CROWDS DON'T KNOW! Y ear round OVERLAND camping safaris. Europe Russia, England, Africa, Scan dinavia, or where ever. Discover more on your own-without h itching; Eat betterbut cheaper; Ge further-be safer; and DO MORE than you could ever do by yourself. Trail Blazers: TOLL FREE 800-_ (TV, RADIO, STEREO) TODAY I FOR A QUOTE I I COLONIAL GARDENS Students welcome6 month l e a s e 2 br, 1 bath, luxury apart ments. S wimming pool laundr y and Rec room. 2002 Eas t 131 Ave. 971-4977. TWO BR DUPLEX unfurn. ac Kitche n equip. S150 a month. 5100 deposit. Call 8342251, 839-7503 985-2790. LA MANCHA DOS Tampa's only student apt. complex. $ 72-90 per month. 1 bloc" from c ampus o n 42nd SI 971-0100. FURNISHED 1 b edroom 32' Trailer on lake about 10 m iles north of campus. S6S a month including water and garbage. Phone 689-2646. 223-5586. EUROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA Travel discounts year-round. Student A i r Trav el Agency, Inc. 201 Alle n Rd. Suite 410, Atlanta, G a 30328 ( 404) 256-4256. I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE M ALE roommate n ee d e d des p erately! Nice 2 bdr. furnis h e d traile r seo a mo ev e r ything include d ex c ept your food C all S coll or Prue afle r 2 p m a t 971-8592 Salft lettn CotalOI) St\ffll io i'loi" t .' o. .. c M<.11 > Inc. \1Ction1 t : lt;I. Sheet ........... .. _...._.....:......._ fe ,...i.-.d bend t E .... Lew1rher:it : ; Clrculan o :andbill1 ..: P'ost Carda a llro

12 -THE ORACLE Aprll 9, 1974 Regents eye suit BY SA1"DHA \VBH;!IT Oracle Managing Editor ORLANDO Lookin g toward a possibl e lawsuit the Board of Regents ( BOR l y esterda y authoriz e d its e x e cutive committe e "lo con s ult and appoint an attorney if necess a ry a s th e state continues to negoti a te with the U.S. Department of Health Education and Welfar e of Ap palachiari yciutl\ religion in Ai;ipalachi;i 'or'liow to be a .mortocycle safety on :sfructor: .. : Then ;.'there' s the cost A two week (three.quarter tiours) cos!S $106 p lus meals. A fourweek ses ion (ei9hl :quarter hOurs > costs only $336 for tuition. 'room. meals and laundry. For. the iamily, there's a universityoperated day camp for children. Secondly, there's. the p lace. A P palltchian State l.hiiversily is located r ight in the heart : of Qaniel Boon 'Country, fast becoming the most popular .,_ y ear-ri>und. recreation. center in lhe .east. J"he .average summertime tern peraiure. is 69 degrees and it's nor


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