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 (20 pages)


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00170 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.170 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Senators order tenure review BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor The Senate Education Committee has begun a tenure investigation throughout the State University System and preliminary indications show USF policy is "in opposite directions" from legal guidelines a legislative spokesman said yesterday. Conversations with USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs indicate the University places a disproportionate emphasis upon professorial research rather than teaching ability or community service, Ernie Litz, committee staff member, said. "IN OUR meeting he (Mackey) made it very clear he felt the major role of USF was research," Litz said. "This is in opposite directions from legislative and Board of Regents guidelines. He'3 moving away from everyone else." However, last night Mackey denied making such statements. "That's not what I said at all," Mackey said. "I said in my estimation teaching alone could be a criteria (for tenure J for very few professors in an urban university." HOWEVER, he said teaching activities are a major consideration in some tenure decisions. The recently passed Omnibus Education Act outlines several factors, such as community ser vice, which should be considered in addition to research and publishing when a faculty member is considered for tenure. USF is apparently not complying with the law, Litz said. ... ''It appears they are not abiding by the law in either the letter or the spirit. he said. "and the problem is increased by the fact they are ap parently unwilling to respond to us. I think Pres. Mackey is acting on the advice of his general counsel." MACKEY acknowledged he has refused to give the committee evaluations of certain faculty. as the legislators requested, and said it was done on ad vice of University General Counsel Larry Robinson. "We agreed to furnish summary data." Mackey said. "We are willing to work with them to negotiate an arrangement." Because USF administrators arc not "cooperating adequately" or supplying ncedcr;I inform a tion, the committee is having to rely solely on "evidence of the most critical nature. Litz said. This information is coming from "a large number" of University faculty. he said ANOTIIEH legislative source said complaints regarding the tenure recommendations for Business Administration have al s o b e en received However. the tenure problem is ap parently system-wide. Litz said. Th e committee is trying to discover the criteria used for tenure throughout the state. Lit z s aid. He said the legislators have not decid e d what th e y will do with information collected but said a public hearing is probable. World fair draws 500 Anna Wong and her son Voon Hong Cong (left) were among 500 community residents who visited booths and tasted foreign foods yesterday during the World Affairs Council International Fair. Pat Vogt, right, admires native carvings. Oracle photo!i by Jeff Steel thursday's ORACLE April 11, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 11 12 pages Legislature ponders course cost charge BY \L\ Yi\E Sl'IL\(;l"J : Orad!' Starr \\"ritPr i\ state legislative subcommittee is considering replacing the current univ e rsity tuition plan with a syst e m which would assess fees 011 Uw lrnsi s of the course taken. .Joseph Kyl e staff director of tlw Hous e Appropriations Committee. said yesterday the education subcommittee is looking into the possibility of changing the fee structure so course costs to students reflect th e cost of presenting the course. "TllE mE:\ is to relate what the student has to pay to what it costs to educate him, Kyle said. Under the current system. two departments receive, by formula. the same amount of money for the same number of students. he said. But. the cost to teach the same number of students may vary widely by department, he said. Under the new system "the st.ate would be able io

2-THE ORACLE April 11, 1974 Mitchell denies charges at trial NEW YORK Former U.S. Atty. Gen. J o hn Mitchell took the witness stand in his conspiracy trial yesterday and denied he tried to tamper with a government investigation of financier Robert L. Vesco 'in return for a $200.000 contribution to Pres. Nixon's 1972 campaign. Directly contradicting prosecution witnesses time after time, Mitchell said he did nothing to impede the investigation that he neve1 took a "red cent" as a public official and that about the %J sti:ike he made was l' ',l .f1 I "gettin' g involve d in politics 'Nixon,. Vesco met' CHICAGO Pres. Nixon and financier Robert Vesco met secretly in Salzburg Austria in May, 1972 The Chicago Daily News said today in a. copyrighted story. The London-datelined dispatch by Raymond R Coffey quoted Bernard Cornfeld, deposed head of the troubled Investors Overseas Services, as saying Nixon talked wit h Vesco during a presidential stopover e n route to a Moscow summit meeting. Pres. to give tapes WASHINGTON With the House Judiciary Committee apparently on th e verge of subpoenaing 41 White House tapes for its impeachment inquiry. a preside ntial aide said yesterday. Pres. Nixon is prepared to submit all the m aterial his attorney deems relevant. Dean Burch, newly a ppointed presidential counselor, to ld reporters on the President' s flight back from a Michigan campaign swing the r wire news edited by Sheila Hooper Compiled from the news wires of United Press International I s rael 's !1Jurth pri1111 1111111s tl'r ha s lwld thl' pos t s inn Gas 'near normal' P r esident is prepared to give the committee such material on April 22, after Congress' Easter recess. Reineke asks trial WASHINGTON Lt. Gov. Ed Reinecke of Ca liforni a pleaded "absolut ely not guilty t o three counts of l ying to a Senate committee and ask ed that his trial be completed before the June 4 California gubernatorial primary. Reinecke was indicted on perjury charges for his testimon y before the Senate Judiciary Committee about an offer by International Telephone and Telegraph Corp to help finance the 1972 GOP convention then scheduled for San Diego Meir resigns JERUSALEM Prime Minister Golda Meir r e signed yesterday, saying she has r eached the end of the road H e r resignati on climaxed a raging co ntrov ersy over who s hould t a ke the blam e for I srae l' s lack of preparedne ss for last October's war \Vith the Arab s whi ch threaten e d to dismembe r th e ruling Labor alignment and topple h e r coali t ion gov ernme nt. The 7 5 -year-old Mrs. M e ir WASHI:'\GT<>'.; Erwrg\ d1il'I William E. Simon ,cs t l'rd;I\ said the nation s gasoiine supi>I_,. i s near normal and pndil'tt d Americans would ill' ab!! to t;1k1 the ir u s u a l s umm e r 1 ac;ll i o n trips. The head of tht Fl'dnul Energy Office said tha t \l ith tlu end of th e Arab oil embargo ;111d th e resumption of :\fiddl e East oil imports the situation h ; 1 r eturne d to "near normal. exce pt for hig her pric es LUTHERAN WORSHIP By Popular Demand, Worship is Noon SUNDAYS Senate votes down ERA I at the Episcopal Center on 50th Street for Information, call 988-4025 TALLAHASSEE The Florida Senate rejected ratification of the Equal Rights Amendment

Mackey acts Oracle BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer In a memorandum released last night, USF Pres. Cecil Mackey said the Oracle will remain on campus at least until the end of fall quarter: "All the memo is, is an in dication of my directive to the Oracle and the Student Publications Board," Mackey said. Oracle photo by Bill Cullerton THE MEMO states, "In view of the situation, I have asked the Vice President for Student Affairs to plan for the coming summer and next fall -on the assumption that we will continue to have a student newspaper published in its current form or in some similar arrangement in order to insure its continuation Director of University Relations Jim Vickrey ... discusses the Oracle's status on" Access" last night. Senate won't restructure academic relations group The Facult\ Senate yesterdo.y voted down an amendment :., its t'!;flslitution which would have changed the of the .\cademic Relations committee. The amend1iwnl stipulated no more than two of the seven members could come from lh<' same college. The amei1dment was changed further to requin each college be represented on the committPe. "IT F.\ILEll to get the two-thirds majority rPquired for constitutional amendments. Senate Chairm<::1 Dr .. hsse Binford said after the mel'ting. "The changes made on the Senate floor may have killed the anwndnunt 's chances of passing." Binford said the committel' nwmbers are l'UtTen!lyl'lel'led at large from tlw faculty. "The original anwndment may be reintroduced at a later meeting." he said. In other action. Binford announced to the Senate its constitution was approved by the Board of lkgenls Monday. "We feel gratitude toward the students and SG for their help in getting a charter approved." he said. Binford and others at the meeting expressed a desire to help SG in its endeavor to have its constitution apprO\:l'd. \'ICE l'HESll>E'.'\T for Academic Affairs Carl l{iggs addressed the Senate about USF's equal opportunity goals. asking available positions be ad\'Prtised mon l'ffl'cti\'cly lo attract more \1onHn and minority group employes. "We do ha\'e rnmmitnwnts to certain goals. not quotas, in reference to hiring women and minoritil's." J{iggs said. "Advertising will assure that minoritil's will at least be considered for job openings. \Ve dont beliC've it is an ultimatl' solution to the problem." Vickrey discusses USF image BY STE\'I: Sl'I'.;,.\ Oradt Slaff \\'rill'r l\lompnts before WllSF-FM 01 said. but Hl'lations has triPd to turn that around to a "11hat can 11t do for you'.'.. image. Till' expansion of l!SF is ge;1ncl to nll'Pt community needs. \"icknv said. as \IT an to mPet community's uses of the llniversity. EWING STREET TIMES -------.. TONIGHT 75" w/ID Vickrey said he was "awan of very little reaction from the community" about the proposed Oracle move. but said he had found general support from those "informed of the issues in volved." ACCESS moderator Larry Brown then look a call from Oracle Editor Valerie Wickstrom who publicly announced Mackey's decision and asked if Vickrey knew of "definite plans ... for the move to independence" as stated in the President's memo to her and the chairman of the Board of Student Publications. Vickrey said he did not know what the plans migM include. University Relations has attempted to project the image of USF as an "available, open campus to serve the needs of the community," Vickrey said. USF wants community "input and presence on campus" and has E x T R A 8:30 p.m. E x T R A Pres. l\lackl'ys annual letters to the par<'nts or guardians of students serve as good relations between the University and the community because. Vickrey said. "Most USF students t thirds l liv<' in the Tampa Bay area." Since llSF has opened. EMPTY KEG RETllRN GIG Thurs. & Fri. April 11 & 12 75 w/ID THE JEAN COCTEAU'S LAN 103 BLOOD OF A POET "A realistic documentary composed of unreal happenings" Fri. April 12, Sat. April 13, 7:30 & 10:00 Sun. April 14, 8:00 ONLY


4 -THE ORACLE I Library conserves paper April 11, 1974 Kudos to the Library for what seems to be a realization that this country will never again have an over-abundance of some products like paper. As an organization which depends on p aper (and presidents), the Oracle finds the library' s e fforts encouraging. Library Director Maiy Lou Harkness is printing the monthly list of statistics on both sides of the paper and is distributing it only on request. Whil e the list is good information, it's probably not required reading for any department on campus and the Library will realize savings through this most recent move. The peak of the energy crisis has passed with rationing laws being repealed and weekend trips the norm once more, but some people realize that somewhere along the line we're going to use up everything and there won't be any more. THE PAPER situation is similar. At one time USF issued memos instructing paper rationing. Now class syllabi and departmental and administrative memos are appearing on the front sides only on full sheets of paper, even when those memos are three lines long We wish Americans could understand the dire predictions we believe to which the recent shortages have exposed us We hope this community of knowledgeable people will follow the Library's example and conserve now -even if in small amounts for what we're all going to be desperate for in the future. i\ "' ..... (\ /t f Hazy piranha periodicals giv_ e wrong Latin story Editor: Now that we are in the International Week, a timely thought comes to our minds that our USF Library, despite being such a large library, is so poor when it comes to international magaz ines and newspapers. Suffice to say that, except for one Mexican newspaper, no periodicals from the over twenty countries lying south of the border can be found on its stands. No wonder the USF students are so shockingly ignorant of what goes on in Latin America, although we are all in the same continent. Few are those who have a little more knowledge about it other than hazy ideas about jungles, Indians and piranhas. W e .strongly believe that by subscribing to a variety of Latin American periodicals USF will be taking the first step toward eliminating such misconceptions and ignorance of the American youth about their Latin American neighbors. If for no other reason. this should be done to serve the great number of Latin American students that roam our campus and the American students who are taking Spanish and Portugese as foreign languages in the Language Department. letters Oracle cartoon 'udder' letdown Editor: Reading the letters about the Oracle's part in the degradation of women on this campus, I am spurred to comment. I agree with Susan Sandweiss, who was so disgusted by Kirkpatrick' s "Padded Figures?" cartoon. It was an udder disappointment, I am sure, to all the USF women who had hoped for more intellectual emphasis and less commentary on their use of socks and tissue paper to effect a more "feminine" appearance. "ONE' THING ABOUT .IJ:fl.S.ELEVATOR ... 11 OOcSN'T DISCRIMINATI; '' J. Lucas Leite rnrazil l 6LIN Emilio Toro (Colombia) 6MTH Still, there is nothing more irritating than a feminist fanatic whose overstated, overpowering message follows me even unto the smallest crevice of my consciousness Student regrets bowling team letter !<:di tor: This is in response to the letter en titled student H.egr e ts Bowling Team Meet Conduct. .. I would like you to know that USF docs not have a uniform; the school never saw fit to purchase any. Each individual team membe1 ; purchased USF T-shirts from ihe campus store for the ACUI meet in Gainesville and weren't even given a discount. USF has donate d only $\JO for the bowling ll'am for the Southern lnter-Collegiall' Bowling Conferei1ce C'ntry fl'l' The bowling team has paid all other bowlitig fees travel. lodging and food for these meets. That's why they don l have uniforms. OF Ill l 'SF bowlers at the meet in question only two were drinking a nd each did not have more than three beers over a five-hour period. The bowling look place at a public bowling lanes. not a t a school facility and UF was also drinking. The president o( the USF team and the president of the Florida team who are also the vice president of the SIBC and the secretary-treasurer of the SIBC were both present. If they did not say anything about the beer, it must not be illegal as long as the students are of age and do not get drunk and out of hand. And now Editor, I would like to tell you what I think of you. I feel it was wrong of you to print that letter without getting some information on the truth of these. statements. My husband is the president of the USF Florida Bowl ng Team and was just elected vice president of the Florida SIBC'.' He has worked verv hard this year and last to gl'l a bowli1;g team for USF to be used in the SIBC and the ACUI: he got a team for the -74 year. but he got very little support for the team from the school. You give the results of the USF bowling league every week. but hav e 1w\er printed a thing about the team. You never did an article on the fact that lkborah and Cathy Larry took first plal'l' at the state ACUI doubles event or that Cathv was seco nd in all events. Tlw men s took first place at the st. Leo Tournament. And Cathy took high game 232 in Div. I of SIBC. I TllOL"<;HT you were a school paper b e hind the student activities. bu t now I don t believe it. When it comes to having a l1SF bowling team yo u have been on the side of the Administration -no support. We requested $750 for the 1975 season. but it hasn' t gone before th e Budget Comm ittee yet. Thanks to vour efforts they w ill more than likely decline the fund. I ni sorry Sandra Werner couldn't fee l proud of h'r. school. but I have Ii t tie respect for you the school paper. Clare Kaminski 6016 N. Blosson Ave. tRACLE ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 SOX Mark of Excellence 1972 Editor Valerie Wickstrom Advertising Manager Tom Wallace Managing Editor Sandra Wright News Editor Mike Kaszuba Copy Editor Jean Trahan Editorial Editor Dave Herzog ACP All-American since 1967 Photo Editor Bill Cullerton Sports Editor Dave Moormann Entertainment Editor Ed Reed Advisor Leo Stalnaker News phones 974-2619, 2842, 2398 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. dally for following day Issue. Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday, Friday noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines extended without proof. Classified ads taken 8 a.m. noon two days before publication In person or by mall )th payment enclosed. AdvertlslnJI rates on request, 974, Monday throu11h Friday, I a.m. 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. Women who, by chromosomal nature, are more mature than men demean themselves and defeat their cause when they lower themselves to childish picayune outrage. If you would fight a war for women Ms. Sandweiss then fight it with the best of weapons. Do it with class and grace and restraint; and do not do yourself the disfavor of lowering yourself to gauche immaturity. Ll'Slie Crutcher 3COM letters polity 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 triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the editor. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $1-l8,696..l5 or 9c per copy. to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the l"niversiiy of South Florida. (Fifty-nine per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.)


DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau THE ORACLE -April 11, 1974 5 NOT THAT IT'5 MY FA//lT 8A5!CAllY, fVE BEEN TOO Bi/SY 10 BfA// COi/RANT 81/T I HU fVf 60T A LOT OF FAOS., N05l4l61A, ANO CHEAP, SHABBY ScNTl/1EN?:4l!S/1 tl/HAr 70 CATCH UP ON/ {)0 YOV Deans prepare to discuss uniform course numbers tllUl, I 1HOV61fT TOMORR[)W 10 G!ting of the Senate Standing Committee Chairman in Orlando. The meeting pertained to organizing the state Senate and a proposed constitution was ratified, with Weiss and Sarafan recommending ratification to the USF S enate. IN IllS T ,\LK to the Senate on executive bu s iness Merrick said USF tenure problems are an "on going issu e and said he has "abandoned any hope of resolving this thing on the Univ ersity level." .\T \ !\IEETIN(; of the State Council of Student Bod y Presidents Merrick said requests were made lo the governor to increase funds for student assistants and graduat.e teaching assistants. Also proposed at the meeting was putting three students with full voting privileges on th e BOR. All student groups w ill be "registered" on campus rather than recognized Merrick said, to eliminate problems that have arise n due to the organization of certain groups on campus. Al DeFoor was elected pre sid e nt pro tempore. to assume th e duties of the v ice president s hould the need arise. Johnathan Weiss was elected chair:na n of the Rules and Calendar Com mittee Richard Sarafan was e l ected chairman of the Student Affairs Committee. Jim Sabo is now chairman of the Academic Affairs Committee. T yre Chapman was electe d chairman IFYOUMEETA HORNY BULL ONAN ESCALATOR, YOU'RE GOING THE WRONG WAY. The Montezuma Horny Bull:" I oz M o nt ezuma Tequi la montezuma CONC ENTRATED O RANGE B REAKFAST DRINK Ove r i ce ,.1 T I I ... \.. lt'ssen sational.andthat's n obull. '-- of Resident Affairs Bob Leeds was elected chairman of Com munity Relations and Mike Malter and Andrew Knable were elected co-chairmen of the Special Projects Committee. Registrar's ADM 264 11AYERY FUNNY, ?'f! VERY AFFECTING MOVIE.11 -VINCENT CANBY, N .Y. TIMES "FUNNY, IN A NEW AND FRIGHTENING WAY!" -NEWSWEEK "THE 'DOCTOR STRANGELOVE' OF THE 1970's. A MASTERPIECE OF COMIC HORROR! EXCRUCIATINGLY FUNNY APOCALYPTIC CHILLER! SEE IT!" -JOSEPH GELMJS, NEWSDAY "IT'S A MAD MOVIE, INSANE, ANGRY, DEVASTATINGLY FUNNY AND COMICALLY DEVASTATING! -JUDITH CRIST, NBC -TV TODAY 20th Century Fox Presents ELLIOTT GOULD DONALD SUTHERIAND ",,, '"'" LOU JACOBI ".,. .,,,. ALAN ARKIN ,,, ,,. ... A.&o.h krC.wt1P rOOu:!ocr1 Al10 r-M _AR_ C _IA_,ROOD VJNClNT GARDlNJA lUIABlTH WILSON JON KORK[S I .. a, AlAN ARKIN j .. .. a, JACK JUlfS FEIFFER a."'"""''' Cll.Cl!B! Jl lUll ENA $1.00 April U. I t i ::lo &: 9::io p.m. April 1.5 i &: 9 p.m. Film Art Series


6-THE ORACLE April 11, 1974 Graduate exhlbit values lmages BY DOHIS Ol"l'TE:'\ OradP EntPrtainmPnt \\'ritPr Part I of a two-part Group Graduate Student Art Exhibition is showing in the Fine Art Gallery this week through April 18. The exhibit contains works in the mediums of photography. prints. drawings and sculpture. The works represent the individual efforts of some of the Fine Arts graduate students at USF: a variety of ideas and Photo by Jeff Steel A suspended wooden plane ... is on display in the graduate Art show Faculty concert surprise-filled BY .JEFF STHAN<;E t )ra(' It' En lt'rla in 111 ('Ill \Vrilt'r Professor of Humanities Theodore Hoffman and other members of the Humanities Club put on a satisfying concert for a small but friendly and appreciative audience yesterday at 2 p.m. in FAH 101. Hoffman. who started the concert al the piano companying professor Jerald Reynolds, baritone. abruptly stopped playing and changed glasses. lhen the concert proceeded on. This was typical of the concert as it was very info;mal but professionally done by talented professors. H.eynolds sang "Weary Blues." a poem by Langston Hughes. and three erotic songs from Taiwan titled "Nostalgia. Heart and Arm." He put his soul into the performance, and th e result was an l'nriched and lively experience. Dr. Armin Watkins. on piano for Reynold's three Taiwan songs, also did a long complex variation of "We Shall Overcome." He created many tones and moods. The piece was well done. "Annabel Ll'l'." composed by Hoffman from a poem by Edgar Allen Poe. was performed by Annetta Monroe. soprano. and Averill Summer. pianist. It was t lw first public of the song and profl'ssor Jtrlonro c did it justice with lwr rich voicl'. Hoffman crl'dited thl' music dcparlml'nl for infJupncin g him with a lot of his works. and called lhl' dl'partml'nl onl' of tlw most outstanding in America. Photo contest set Registration for the t:lth annual all-University photography contest. sponsored by SEAC. is Photo by Bill Cullerton A better example ... of unusual photography now in progress: howl'vl'r. judges have not lwen sell'<:ll'd. Studl'nls. faculty and staff are eligible and photographers may entl'r as many as !()prints in each of two categories-color and black and while. This year the third category of slides has been dropped to simplify the judging. Last year ml people entered. submitting over 400 prints of various photographic ap proaches. First pl_?ce winners in each category will be awarded $40. and $25 goes to the second place winners. The two third place winners will recei\'e $10. All prize winning photos and a representative selection of th e entries will be chosen for exhibition in the UC Gallery. The deadline for entries is noon Thursday. April 25. Judging will take place April 27. The entry fee is $1 and applications can be picked up in the SEAC office. UC 222. For more information contact that office at 974-2fi37. styles are rcprestnted in the l'Xhibit. STE\'E ESTES has taken a flight of thl' imagination with an airplane structure and its companion piece of a puir of boots \\ 'hich havl' propellers attached to th e heels. The title of his propeller boot is "The Way to Ifome." and the airplane is ti tied "If you and the boots ... you might get to Home." Th e photogruphy in the exhibit is professionall y presen led. Suzanne Camp Crosby's work lleads" is a t hought-provokin g image that th e viewer to delve into the id e a behind the photograph. A similar idea. although in the medium o f pencil drawing. is a seri e s of three pictures of rooms b y Samuel Coles. The series im;olves the v i e1vl' r in imagining what is outside the room and how the unshown parts of the room look. Ideas rather than images seem to be th e focus throughout most of the exhibit. "Might the Moon? ... "Maybe" and "Moonscape Number i by nil! Volker combine the endless sear c h of science and infinite imagination of art to create an imaginative piece. "Moonscape Number 2" is a lithograph and intaglio which makes use of shape and line to achieve an unusual effect. ONE OF TllE most original pieces in the show is a series of a plastic covered rocks with panes of glass leaning on them. Though it is untitled. perhaps the medium concrete. glass and plastic is the message. The entire show has many unique pieces which the kind of art the USF Art Play gives snake role A live boa constrictor has a lead role in "Stanly." a student Theater production planned next week. "Deadly" i s Stanly's tMike Leighton l pet snake in the play. describC'd as a "statement on death and strangeness" by dirt'ctor .John J. Edwards. 4TAR. ,\lso fl'atured in the s h ow at 2 p.m. Wednesday through Friday in TAH 120 are Debby Dixon. Jeff Norton. Laura Tierny and Tom Lewis. Pl'g Stadler is technician for the Center Stage production. Woodstock Joe joins Melton Country Joe McDonald will be appearing in concert tonight at Fort Homer Hesterly Armory at 7: 30. It has been several years since Country Joe split from the Fish. a group that originated in California about fi\'e years ago and grew to immediate fame for their performance at the Woodstock Rock Festival. Appearing with Country Joe is old-time member of th e "Fish" Barry l\lelton. Also headlining the bill are the "Outlaws ... a rock group originally from the Tampa area. The music will be a mixture of old progressi\'e styles of the early Country Joe. and the newer blues style of the "Outlaws ... Tickets will be $3 a t the door. Department i s oriented toward. IB for viewing from B a.m. to ;, p.m. weekdays. The show will bC' up until April Handcrafted Indian Jewelry Sale made b y Indians of the Southwest Navajo over 500 items indudin; Zuni Rings Belts Bracelets Pendants Squaso blossoms Earrings and more Sale takes Place Thurs. Fri. Sat 10 a.m.-6 p .m. April 11, 12 13 Travdo

Side street A car outside the UC is not unusual if one is near the back entrance; however, a car driving across the UC mall makes bystanders stare and Oracle photographers snap pictures. THE ORACLE-April 11, 1974 i Students take AMS north A USF student and a Dec(;!mber graduate are taking the American Studies Program to four southeastern schools this month Ruth Lampl, 4AMS, and Steve Michelini will present a program describing traditional American forms of craft, Dr. William T. Morgan, .American. Studies professor. said. Lampl and Michelini, who participated last month in the American Studies Regional Convention where several schools extended speaking invitations, will give demonstrations and lead discussions on various crafts including the arts of stonecutting'. hand-rolling cigars, Colonial home building hand-setting newspaper type and quilting. l'he. Col lege of LanguageLiterature is co-sponsoring their speaking circuit. Michelini said. Universities involved in the speaking tour are University of North Carolina < UNC l at Chapel Hill. UNC at Charlotte. Emory University in Atlanta antl Columbus College in Columbus. Ga Lampl said. The program-flw> 11ill has bl'l'll 1a1wd and will lit n locally \lay 7 on \\'El>!. VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER no lines no hassles personal service student, facuity and staff discount on Rx's the alternali\'l' phar rnan Terrace. Village Shopping Center IU938-B "f'. 56th St. 9!!8-3!!!Hi "Countrv Joe McDonald'' J & "The Outlaws" Thursdav April 1 L F(1rt Homer Hesterh Armon Tickets $2.50 in ad' ante da'. of sho\1 Ticket Locations: Tampa -Rasputin's, MusicLibrary, Budget Tapes & Records, The Record Shop (30th St.) St. Pete Mus'ic Phile. Proceeds go to Unitarian 'Fellowship of Tampa '\h '.'He who saves a srngle lite, it rs as though 'ie n2s saved the.entire 'WORLD. .. TAL)\ICD Faculty poets excite audience UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN BY ELIZABETH GIBBS Oracle Entertainment Writer The Facult. y Reading Hour was an interesting comparison to the Student Reading Hour,' and it must be apparent to the faculty that their students have learned their lessons well. The student presentation was as sophisticated, as enjoyable, and as knowledgeable as their own. They should be proud of themselves as instructors as well as a little critical of themselves as performers. That is not to say the Faculty Reading Hour was less than enjoyable. George Randolph's performance of a very bookish, extremely modest biographer, assigned to the task of introducing. to the public Gogol's wife, was hilarious. Appropriate voice inflection, facial expressions and costume, which consisted of round-rimmed glasses and a plaid coat. made Theatre credit program held The Florida Studio Theatre is offering a six-week summer workshop program for graduating high sc hool seniors and college undergraduates June 1 7 to July 28 on the Manatee Junior College campus. The program is staffed by the professional FST Company and is under the direction of John Spelman. direc tor for five years of the Aso l o State Theatre summer progra 111. Positions are available for student actors and students in ll'rcsl<'d in cos lum es. dcsign. technical th eatre. th c;itrc manageml'nl ;ind music For mon information \\Tile S1wl111an al Florida Studio Theatn. 41il!l Shore Hoad. Sarasota. :n:iao. George Randolf .. .leads poetry his performance even more credible. Jack Belt's reading from a section of Steven Potter's book TONITE, FRIDAY & SATURDAY USF's own "(]ass Action" Women Free all the time IOC Draft 8-9 p.m. "S k I' l J '' w ,m P Mi Batk YanJ (1902 N. Hhh St. entitled "The Gamesmanship" was also very well done although the reading seemed long His accent and mannerisms complemented the selection and his use of a diagram to explain his tennis match was an extreme to which the high class egotistical characters of his reading would probably go. Dale Rose's cynical laughter during his reading of "Annabel Lee by Edgar Allan Poe was very effective as was made apparent by the total s ilence of the audience during his performance. Even though his almost nude appearance in a blue bathrobe was distracting to the piece. the despair and sorrow of the character at the loss of his lov e was expressed and felt deeply. Dlae Rose a l so performed an original poem entitled "Lafayette Park. Calendar of Events: Tuesday, April 16th Coffeehouse. Empty Keg 8 -10 PM Thursday, April 18th-Film since Yorn Kippur War i:30 Pl\l Saturday. April 20th -Party at 4210 Beachway Drive Contributions will be accepted at the UC Wednesday and Thursday, April 17th and 18th. All money goes to aid Israel's economy. Sponsored by J ewish Student l'.nion Roriland : Olde Hvde Park S. Dale Mabiy


8-THE ORACLE sports April 11, 1974 Sign-up forms due Today is the deadline for stdents wishing to play in the intra 111 ura I co-ed basketba II prograni. Entry forms must be to PED 100 by 5 p.m. USF BY PAM .JONES Oracle Sports Writer 1n Trying to work out the problems that came with its mid-season slump, USF's baseball team hos ts Florida Southern College in a 3:30 p.m. contest today. "This game is important as far as turning things around for us, as well as turning things around for Southern," said Assistant Coach Jeff Davis. "It's a matter of pride for this team after we Jed Oracle photo by Doc Parker USF i\.thletic Director Dr. Richard Bowers addresses baseball team before practice yesterday. Brahmans cruise past Jacksonville BY RIN .DYWEATHERL Y Oracle Sports Writer USF's men's tennis team took five out of six singles matches and coasted to a 7-2 win over J a cksonv i lie University yesterday, despite a slight scare in the doubles. Coach Spaff Taylor's new .number one pair, Oscar Olea and Carlos Alvarado, dropped their Women set fo r matches Coach JoAnne Young's Brah misses are feeling the heat as they prepare for Saturday's tennis match with Florida in Gainesville and the upcoming Southern Collegiate tourney. "We drilled extensively on every stroke in the book Mon day." Young said. "Now we're working on doubles. serves and return serves. We still need some practice on overheads and lobs." CSF is 6-2 in dual matches, but tied for sixth place in last week's state tournament. first set to Pip Dankefman and John Foote 3-6, bufstormed back to win the second; 6-1. They broke the deadlock with a 7-6 victory in the final set after blowing a 4 1 lead. "THEY'RE JUST starting to play together," Taylor said of his top doubles players'first outing. "You can't tell too much after just one match." Olea and Alvarado swept their Singles matches in straight sets, with Olea beating Dankelman 6-2, 6-4 while Alvarado topped Dick Maier 6-4, 7-6. In other singles action, Kevin Hedburg fell to Dolphin Richard Arnold 6-4, 6-3, but wins by Mike Huss, Goerge Falinski and Gary Roebuck iced the match for the Brahmans. \\'ITH THE contest already sewn up, USF's Griff Lamkin and Mike Weinstein lost to Arnold and Maier, as Hedberg and Falinski took two straight from Billy Edwards and Gary Whalen of Jacksonville. Sporting a 9"2 record after yesterday's win. the Brahmans host Washington & Lee L'ni\ersity at 9 a m. today. key game Southern last week and had them come back to defeat us." II\ .\ CflNTil\l'ED effort to iron out the recent difficulties of the Brahmans, Athletic Director Richard Bowers met with the team before practice yesterday afternoon "We talked about the four main things that are going on right now," tri-captain Tony Rizzo commented. "We went over the new coach. talked about Jeff Davis, and discussed the budget and scheduling for next year." According to Rizzo, "a lot of players voiced their opinions on the situation and got answers to their questions. I think Dr. Bowers did a good job explaining baseball at South Florida and what it will be like in the years to come." WILL THE MEETINGS of the past two days help the team? "A win over Southern will probably turn the season back on the right course," Rizzo said. will bring him down. If we can wrap him up, we won't look anv further." Highl now. the team is mon concerned with' finishing this season with a respectable record than with next year' s coach. "We've got to be able to get fired up for Southern and St. Leo." Davis said. "We led them both and had them come back and beat us. That hurts a team's pride." 971 Jeff Davis ... stresses pride day with wn cup "It's only going to take one or two good games to get us back on the winning track," Davis added. "We have to get our heads straight, not about winning and losing, but just about playing the game." CHAINWHEEL DRIVE Bicycle Shop Bowers voiced the opinion the team needs to know something about the new coach. "We need to get something solid, and have the new coach come in and meet with the team." OF THE ;;5 applications received for the coaching position, the field has been narrowed down to "ten real solid prospects," Bowers said. "The key candidate is Steve Hamilton (former Yankee pitcherl. If Hamilton is really interested, we .The finest in Touring and Racing equipment Fuji, Gitane, Sutter, Sekine 120 day service (;On tract. Experienced & prompt repair service. All bikes fully assembled & gwusnteed. Master Charge 11118 N. 30th Street-Across from Schlit'z q a.rn.-6 p.m. 971-2439 Dear Akadama Mama lmp11r11d by Suntnr;-< lntl'rnatinnal. .-\!1c c-. 1 :1. The Kama Sutra of Wines. Dear Akadama Mama: I was at a party where they were serving Akadama Plum _with Seven Up, and I tell you it was fan tastic. I wonder if you know of any other neat ways to serve Akadama wines. A.Fan DearA. Fan: First off let me thank you for the wonderful weekend I had preparing to answer your letter. We really had a ball experimenting with Akadama Red, White and Plum. And the only reason I'm not still partying it up is that I had to meet adeadline for this column. There are so many ways you can enjoy Akadama, I like to think of it as the Kama Sutra of wines. Here are some of my favorite recipes. Bottoms up. OUTRIGGER PUNCH 2 hottles Akadama White l can frozen concentrated limeade 1 small hlock of ice Mix together in punch howl with pineapple and lime slices. Serves approximately IO medium size cups. SANGRIA AKADAMA 2 hottles Akadama Red J quartc)fclubsoda 1/1 can frozen concentrated lemonade Mix with lemon and orange slices in large pitcher. Serve over ice. PLUM DUCK 1 hottle Akadama Plum 1 quart extra dr:. champagne l small block of ice Sliced oranges. and strawberries Mix in punch bowl: serves approximate!_,. 10 medium ,;ize punch cups. AKADAMA BRASILIA Equal parts Akadama Red and orange juicL Spritz of soda Serve with ice. AKADAMA SPRITZER Pour chilled Akadama Red into tall gla,;s with ice. Add soda and stir gently. VODKADAMA 1 part Vodka 1 part Akadama Red 1or add to taste 1 1\vist of lemon PLUM AND BRANDY 1 part Akadama Plum 1 part Brandy Serve in a large wine glass or brandy snifter. RED BALL EXPRESS 1 jigger Gin Add Akadama Red to taste 1\vist of lemon Sensational'


Golfers defeat wind, opponents BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor-It 's enough just to battle USF's golf course, considered one of the toughest courses in the state. But when the wind kicks up, as it did in the Brahman's four-team golf match here yesterday, things are made even that much harder. "It was a nasty wind," said Pat Lindsey ties for lead lntramurals ..... 4l k Coach Bob Shiver, whose squad's 314 after 18 holes turned back Florida Southern, St. Leo and Embry Riddle. "The course played tough on the front side the wind was bad." DESPITE THE LESS than advantageous playing conditions, USF outdistanced runnerup Florida Southern by 12 strokes as the Brahmans had three men tie for the day's low score of 78. Pat Lindsey, Tom Bracke, and Rick Vershure shared medalist honors with Moccasin Hal Scherran. "We definitely had an advantage, playing here every day,'' Shiver said of the home match. "But I didn't think we scored as well as we'-re capable." Since the end of March, USF has appeared in three major tourneys, capturmg two sixths and a third, a recong Shiver said was admirable, although he said the Brahmans slipped in the last weekend's GAC Classic as did most of the field PARTICIPATING in four-way competition as USF did yesterday is "beneficial to us," said Shiver. "It's good and it's easy to do w ith teams that are close by," he explained. "It's a cheap way to play good matches. And each school in the area tries to host one." Off until May 10, when they're scheduled to host another four way match, the Brahmans will take a needed rest. "We'll take a week off and have the fellows try to catch up on some of the school work they've missed," Shiver said. High scores prevail Three one-run games shared the spotlight in yesterday' s men's intramural softball action, In the lowest scoring affair of the afternoon, Beta 4 East edged Alpha 4 West, 3-2. Although outhit, 5-3, Beta used Mark Bogart's two-run third inning homer to gain victory. ON THE OPPOSITE end of the scoring scale, Alpha 3 West and Alpha 2 West engaged in a slugfest with A3W coming out on top, 16-15. USF drivers capture honors at autocross USF's Cory Moore drove his Capri to a first place finish in the A-Foreign Sedan class at Sun day's "Dynamic Duo," the first championship dual autocross of the year. Bernard Long, also of USF clocked in the fastest time of the day at the meet, sponsored by Council for Tampa Bay Autosports and USF's Sports Car Club. Brahmans D:rnny Shields and Scott Peters took firsts in their divisions. Shields in the C-sports class and Peters in the C-Foreign Sedan category, while Sharron Sciortino was tops among USF's women grabbing second place honors in her MG Midget. Ken Friedland, who had been hitless in four appearances at the plate, was the hero, smacking a game-winning home run in the last inning. The final one-run affair found Lutz Lampreys holding off a last inning rally by Zap Creatures to score a 10-9 triumph. A SIX-RUN fifth, highlighted by Carlos Ramos' round tripper, gave the Lampreys a five-run lead entering the final frame. And they had to squelch a rally by the Creatures to preserve the win. FHAC Buds and Iota 1 had e asy times in their s e ason s openers: Buds beating Very Dangerous 8-2, and Iota 1 coasting past' Lambda II 7-3. Black Soul had the distinction of being the day's high scorer, downing Tau Epsilon Phi-White 22-12 ALTHOUGH SIGMA Phi Epsilon

IO-THE OR ACLE April 11, 1974 Councils oppose new tuition plan FLIGHT SHOP il, EVERYTHING FOR THE ""'I" AVIATION ENTHUSIAST Log Books Flight Coses Portable Radios Cessna Piper Beechcroft Owner Monuols BY STEVE SP IN/\ Oracle S ta fr Writer Two student coun c ils con d e mn e d the Board of Regents' moo) propos e d f ee structure change this week a nd one council, Engineering, proposed writing letters to university and government officials deploring the no -ceiling tuition charge proposal. The Engineering Council plans to send l etters to Pres. Cecil Mackey with copies sent to Gov. Reubin Askew, the State Hous e speaker, the president of the Senate, members of the Hillsborough delegation and the College Council president, ac cording to Council Pres. Bob Clarke. represented as well as individual departments in th e college. Anyone int e r es t ed i s welcome to come. NEW IN TAMPA A A INDEPENDENT FOREIGN CAR PARTS, INC. 9931 FLA. A VE. PH: 933-7897 Headsets Tes t Books Computers Plotters WAC & Sectional Charts including Carri beon Heod sets ond Mikes Sunglasses Most Complete Line of Plastic Scale Models e Cups & Glassware Ashtrays Instrument Charts Flight Training Courses Airer .oft Pictures Aviation Books & Mogozines A & P Mechanic School Aviation Jewelry ELT's Tech Publications FLY IN OR DRIVE IN St. Petersburg-Clearwater Airport St. Petersburg, Florida 33732 813-531-3545 FllG:> DEL TA AIRCRAFT CORPORATION EASTER SHOULD BE MORE -THAN JUST ANOTHER HOLIDAY Starry day Oracle photo by Bill Cullerton THE ENGINEERING Council was aiso presente d with two bills by Clarke one of which proposes the St a te Legisl<:1ture change all state Engineering schools into "professional schools." The council favors the proposal but is not in favor of a second propos a l which proposes the University of Florida C Engin ee ring sc hool b y the only prof ess ional school" in the s t a t e. A lso disc ussed at th e council meeting was the calculat o r loa ning polic y C l arke said Come and Celebrate HIS RESURRECTION Maybe it isn't as beautiful as a painting, but this view of the sun through USF trees gives a serene feeling. Th e L a n-Lit s tud e nt council a lso of the BOR proposal to pa y tuition by credit hour with no ce iling, Pres. With Us ,,.--,.-YOU ARE INVITED TO ATTEND ONE OF [..._ ____ m_a_rt _) C laudi a Mcllwain said. Th e co uncil vote d to go a h ea d w ith plans to co mpile data, co urse objective s required books and book c ost on all courses in the Colleg e of L a nguage-Literature. The booklet will be available to s tud en t s prior to Qtr. 1. Is More Than ttie Absence Of Conflict. It is Inner Ser e nity -Even In The Midst of Turmoil. Tha t Kind O f Peace Can Be Yours. THE WORSHIP SERVICES ON APRIL 14 8 :30 AM 11 :00 AM 7 :00 PM The followin g empolyer s will be in terviewing on campus on the days as in. dicated. Contact Student Career and Em __ ploymenl Center (AOC 105 or 9742200 ) t o s chedule appoinlmenls and for comple t e information. April 15 D e l Monte Sa l es Co.-BA-Marketing. June. J C. P enney Co .--'-BA,MAAccounting. June Maas BrolhersB or MA.all Majors. April 16 Eleclronic Data SystemsB or M all M ajors. June. H J : Heinz Bus Adm., Mgt. June, Aug. arid Alumni. April 17 'Ad3ms Packagin g Assoc., lnc. B or M Accounting. June and Alumni. Arthur Anderson and Co.a or M Accounting. June and Aug. Electroni c Data Sysiems.:....same as April lL April l8 Allstate Insurance Co. B or M -all Majors. June and Alumni. F e d eral Reserve Bank of Atlanta6 or M Bu s F i n Econ.: Mgt., Acctg., Computer Sci., No Mk!. March, June, Aug and Alumni: April 19 Allstate Insurance Co -Same as April 18. F ireman's Fund-BALiberal Arts, Soc. Sci. Ps y Soc. other majors with bachelor degree June and Aug. April 23 Florida Parole and Probation-BA. MACriniinology, psy., Soc (Will consider others) Dec. Marc h June, Aug.. and Alumni. Metro Contract Services-BA-Mk!. Mgt., Bus. Adm., June, Aug. and Alumni. Eckerd story Clarified State University System

( t: 1.4 A S S I It [ HELP WANTED ) I SERVICES OFFERED I SUMMER positions Mass. boys' camp has openings for gen. counselors, music, science, ham radio, tennis, golf, swim ming, etc. Interviews Thurs Apr. 18-Sign for appt.-Stud. Empl. ADM 150 PART TIME eve. & weekends 2 or J students needed. Can study on job. Laundromat attendant. Call alter 5:30 p.m. 935-0646. SUMMER position available. Male Camp Counselor (minimum age 18). Teach English Riding. JClll Ranch Camp, Brooksville, Fla. For info call local no. 971-6525 Mon-Thurs. Ask for Ellen. ( MISC. FOR SALE ) FREE beautiful black kittens. Box trained. Eight weeks old. Call 971-1069. WE HAVE denims in regular and bells and cords in bells. Also boots, shirts, & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors have just come in. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska Ave. FOR SALE: Bedroom set, nine-drawer dresser, two night tables, double bed w mattress, head and foot boarf'.ls. Must be painted. Asking 560. Call 971-7875 evenings, ask for Jim Lucas or Leslie Brown. ( LOST & FOUND J LOST April 6, Black male cat. Named Shankar. Lost near USF 22nd St. between Fletcher and Skipper. Wearing a clear flea collar. Has one bad eye. Reward offered. Call 971-2115. REWARD all black German Shepherd lost near Busch and 14th Street. Male ten months, answers to Dakota. Please call 932-8071 if found. LOST: Large male German Shepherd. Last seen on campus near 30th St. 988-1262. I FOR RENT J FURNISHED 1 bedroom 32' Trailer on lake about 10 miles north of campus. $65 a month including water and garbage. Phone 689-2646. 7112 MINUTES FROM USF New 2 br, w-w carpet, central heat and air, drapes, furnished! 5180. Phone 988-5263 days or 988-5614 evenings& wkends. COLONIAL GARDENS Students welcome>6 month lease 2 br, 1 bath, luxury apart ments. Swimming pool, laundry, and Rec room. 2002 East 131 Ave. 971-4977. LA !\'\/\NCHA DOS, Tampa's only student .:1i complex. $72-90 per month. l blocv from campu5 on 42nd St. 971-0100. (TV, RADIO, STEREO) SACRIFICE-Two SP75 Fisher 3 way SPEAKERS, two weeks old, paid 5360 asking S22C>-Also GAF SUPER 8 movie projector almost new S40-8 Track Deck $35 Call evenings 971-8808. FOR SALE: Sansui SP2500 Speakers Excellent condition. Retail for S218 ea. Am selling pair for s200.oo. J way 1 12" Woofer 2 Midrange 2 Tweeter Apt. 119, La Mancha Do or call 971-2995. ACOUSTIC Research 120 Walt RMS Stereo Amplifier-Perfect condition$145.00. Call Bob 974-6484. 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. Between 8:30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6:00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6 plus quality years. Dissertations-manuscriptsstatistics. I BM Selectric-carbon rib-elite pica. References. all week call 6-8 a.m. or. 6-10 p.m.-Anyume weekends-BJ 884-3909. USF CHILDREN'S CENTER. Fowler Ave. at Riverhills Drive. Pre-school children Educational program including Day care-1 2 day or full day. Professional Supervision. 988-2257, 988-7740. GRAPHICS SERVICE GRAPHS--CHARTS-CORPORATE I DE NT I TY-LETTERHEADS BROCHURES-NEWSPAPER LAYOUTS-HANDBILLS Call Mel Johnson 971-2634 after 6 p.m. EVECO now offers USF students 20 per cent off on all mobile home supplies, and labor. Skirting starting from 599.95. Patio Porch 10'x20' while w-any color trim 5159.95 Anchors installed for $9.95. 985-3072. WOMEN-Would you like to learn how to work on your own car? The Women's Center is sponsoring a car-care workshop starting Saturday 9:00 a.m. till noon. UC 251. Donation Sl. Pretty cheap compared to a service station rip off! MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS 1973 HONDA CB-450 excellent condition, only 3200 mi. Still under warranty! Save gas, gets 45-50 m .p.g. $1200. Call 876-3876-Phil. FOR SALE 1972 Honda CL350 Excellent condition. Villa Capri Apts. A-15. 22 St. & Skipper Rd. Mornings only 5475.00. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES GO WHERE THE CROWDS DON'T KNOW! I Year round OVERLAND camping sa .faris. Europe, Russia, England, Africa, Scan dinavia, or where ever. Discover more or: 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 Ev ROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA Travel discounts year-round. Student Air Travel Agei1cy, Inc. 201 Allen Rd. Suite 410, Atlanta, Ga. 30328 (404) 256-4258. I MUSICAL J FENDER Super Reverb Amp 40 watts RMS, 4-10" speakers 3 yrs. old. Good condition. Compact and reliable New-ssoo Sell for 5200. Alpha 417-974-6315 Brad. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE ROOMMATE-FEMALE OR MALE Own bedroom in new two bedroom house 575.00 -month + 1 2 elec. 103 1Jls1 Ave. East-Rich 935-7802. 'ANNIVERSARY SPECIALS' "EASTER PLANTS" Tulips, Daffodils, Gloxinias Lilies, Mums, African Violets, Open 1 year this month "Specials on everything" Exotic indoor plants .50 and up Hedge plants .50 & up Come by and adopt a plant BOUTIQUE PLANT ADOPTION CENTER 56th St. & 127 Ave. 988-3923 '( PERSONAL l ALL STUDENTS, faculty and staff who have children sh ould make sure to tell their kids about the big Easter Party Saturday, April 13 at 9:30 in the UC Ballroom. 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, application, write New Friends, P.O. 22693, Tampa, Florida 33622. LUNCH OR DINNER 2 FOR 1 While they last. Enjoy 15 complimentary meals at the Purple Jester Lounge, Busch Blvd. Membership card S12.00. Good 7 days a week except some holidays. Great for groups. Contact the Windjammer Sailing Club or call 986-3072 or 985-2968 Frank C. Everts Dinner Club of AmericaCON'T LOSE OUT-CALL NOW. SEAC Quarter 3 Photo Contest entry forms available at SEAC office rm 222. Deadline April 25 at noon. All entries submitted to CTR 222. Students, stall, faculty eligible. FOR PEOPLE who have difficulty asserting themselves with others there will be a group in SELF-ASSERTION training offered !hru the Counseling Center. Contact Dr. Mike Lillibridge at 974-2832. [ AUTOMOTIVE ] 1959 CHEVY, 6 cylinder stick. Good body, tires, & running condition. $130 firm. 9775417 after 5:00 p.m. CHEVY "69" Convertible 4-speed Hurst. New clutch. Good engine, tires, 2 stereo headphones, hook-up S695. Was 5995, or will trade for boat or dirlbike. Call 9863072, 985-1785, 985-2968 after 5. 1968 VW BUS Brand new engine, new paint and all brakes less than one year old. No rust interior and exterior, in immaculate condition. 933-2727 evenings. THE ORACLE -April 11, 1974 11 :c MOBILE HOMES ) ... (11111-_R_E_A_L_e_s_T A_T_E __ J .. WOODED LOT for mobile home, 5 min. from USF, $50 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet beautiful, bot ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085. 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 alter S. ... starting this Saturday the 13th 90' ALA FIA Riverfron1-C.B. 2 bdrm. 1 : 1>,,u1 home. 15 min. to Templt-Terrace. S4S. thhl S acres for trailer or home: / .lcr homesite wooded-SS,500; 1 section on r1vl.'r will divide; trailer parks, grove, ranchl's. & commercial. Elsie Pickard. Inc. 61i 1677, 677-1248. NEAR USF, Lake Ellen by owner. J bill n baths, paneled family rm. Utility rm c1IJ1. garage, dishwasher. disposal, bit. 111 ov. w-w carpet, c-a & h. Citrus trl't'S. f1nc1.

12-THE ORACLE April 11, 1974 We spent over SS0,000 to save you a few bucks on Pioneer, Sherwood and Advent Like everything else, stereo components ar.e becoming ;nore expensive. We've been told by all our suppliers 'hat new price schedules, up 15 to 20 lo in some cases., will go into effect in the next 30 days. So we made one :iell of a buy before the increase. Over $50,000 worth ::>f Pioneer, sherwood and Advent components. The ;tereo systems listed below are at these prices until rhey're gone. Then never again. Our pri ces will go up. Ne won't make any more on them, but you'll pay 11ore. That's the sad story of inflation. 1:>ur limited budget special. For $339 you can buy this system and get a darn 9ood sound. However some sacrifices are necessary at the extremes of the musical range to get satisfactory ::icoustic output (loudness I. This $339 system is very ::idequate for small listening areas. RE!ceiver: Pioneer SX 4:l4 24 watts (RMS) -AS) Turn .table: B.S. R 260 AX Base and Dust Cover inc / cartridge Loudspeakers: Advent II The first and only full range, high fidelity speaker available under $75.oo -' i This system gives accurate musical reproduction in every respect with enough output to fill a medium. sized room. Receiver: Sherwood 71 OOA 54 watts (RMS I Rated "Best Buy" in the leading consumer magazine Turntable: B.S.R. 260 AX Base and Dust cover inc/ cartridge Loudspeakers: Smaller Advents Only speaker in its price range to deliver low bas! to 30 hz. The $619 got to hear it. The $ "61 9 system combines completely satisfying accuracy with enough umph to knock your next door neighbor's nightie off. For most people the point of diminishing returns i s in this price range. Receiver: Pjoneer SX 727 138 watts (RMS) Received rave reviews in all notable Stereo magazines Turntable: B S R 510 AX Base and Dust cover inc / cartridge Loudspeakers: Large Advents Performance equal to th e most _expensive speakers available. The $399 system. A wider, louder sound. Our $1079 System. Unbelievable s ound reproduction. This system will plaY as loudly as your ears can stand. The unbelievable Bose Speakers delivers a re flected sound that brings the concert hall right intq your home. 'Receiver: Pioneer 828 Highly rated by all stereo magazines Turntable: Dual 1216 Base and Dust cover Stanton 681 EE Loudspeakers: Bose 901 Direct speaker system At Viviano Stereo Shops we demonstrate, sell and service the ryiajority of good stereo equipment available. Of the many systems we can put together in each of the price ranges we've discussed, we've selected here a representative sys t e m from each category that will offer the b es t value for your budget outlay. We're co nfident that we can furnish you with a better system for less money and with b etter se1'vice than you are likely to get v1v1ano stereo shop 2 tampa locations: 1536 south dale mabry 11158 north 30th street


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