The Oracle


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The Oracle

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Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wickstrom, Valerie ( Editor )
Wright, Sandra ( Managing editor )
Wallace, Tom ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)

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

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

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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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 )
O12-00177 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.177 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Eckerd, SUS may merge; plans don't involve USF oracle photo by Doc Parker Night lights While it isn't as glittering or dazzling as the sidewalks of New York or the shine in Las Vegas, these lights provide illumination for USF students who have night classes. BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor Eckerd College may give the State, University System (SUS) its campus in order to form an institution which would be shared by both groups, State SUS Vice Chancellor for Administrative Affairs Ken Boutwell said yesterday. "It would probably be a form of a private and public institution combined," Boutwell said "Either they could lease it from us or we could lease it from them." BOUTWELL, who said all discussions are still tentative and "kind of hanging," said SUS and Eckerd officials have discussed the possibility of Eckerd giving the SUS its campus if the SUS agrees to "lease it back on a long term basis, say 99 years. "The advantage is, Eckerd was built for about 2,300 students. They have about 950," Boutwell said "They have under-utilized space." Boutwell said the sharing venture would be similar to one in operation at Cornell University. It could also be analogized to schools on double session sharing one building, he said. "BUT THEN, the problem that comes up is if a student had the opportunity of taking Chemistry 502 at Eckerd or taking it at one-third the cost at the state school, how long could Eckerd live," Boutwell said. The SUS has not considered making USF part of the campus, he said. "The question of any relation of USF has not been addressed," Boutwell said. "I don't know (if it will be)." IF USF is not included in the Eckerd plans, the future of a St. Legislators will get faculty evaluations, budget information Legislators will soon get evaluation s of un iversity facul t y, minus professors names, as well as information outlining the procedures for fund distribution within each institution, a State University System (SUS) official said yesterday. SUS Vice Chancellor for Administrative Affairs Ken Boutwell said all nine universities are preparing data "describing the process used in distribution of resources and allocations." About six schools have submitted data which will be reviewed and sent to the House Appropriations Committee, he said. AFTER THE data is analyzed by the SUS, officials from the universities will probably be assembled for a session to "share memoranda and look at various methods of internal fund distribution, Boutwell said He said this may be followed by seminars which would aid financial vice presidents in formulating allocation systems. "I think the tack we'll probably take now is to set up seminars to explore in depth some of the better ways of (fund) distribution," Boutwell said "It would be a self-learning process SUS officials do not wish to "dictate" internal budget formulas for universiti es, Boutwell said, although he noted some legislators feel mandatory formulas may be needed. He said the budgetary data was requested because professors had said university funds were allocated on the basis of "campus politics." The evaluations will be forwarded to the Senate Education Com mittee, which is conducting an investigation into tenure, pay raise and promotion practices SUS leaders have asked universities to submit "random" evaluations, with the faculty member's name removed, Boutwell said Petersburg branch is uncertain, Boutwell said. The Board of Regents (BOR) has requested the Legislature appropriate money for building an extended campus hut no decision has been made concerning which site, if either, will getBOR recommendation for the campus. Boutwe!l would not speculate whether the Regents would recom mend a site during the 1974 legislative session, noting various legislative investigations are now consuming time that may have been set aside for expansion consideration. "Right now, it1s like we're in the water on those beach balls like you sit on," he said. "It's like we're trying to sit on about 10 balls and we are trying to hold them down and they all keep popping out at once." wednesday's ORACLE April 24 1974 Vol. 9 No. 18 12 pages Ecology effort gets support at USF Doing his part toward keeping the campus clean, helping the environment and cutting the paper shortage, Bill Brummet, 4ENG, makes use of the newspaper recycling station outside of the Language -Literature Building. Students and staff are urged to use the facility but should put only paper, no trash, inside the recepticle. Orade photo by Barb Montgomery ai 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111mmm11111111111111111111111111n11111H1111111111111111111111111111111111n111111111111111111111111111m1 I.!: = = = = Linen service ends 1Unicorn 'produced Worker reinstated Lin ens-two sheets, a mattress pad and a "Thi' Unicorn Die d at Dawn", written by USF A Physical Plant plumber fired this fall by the r-llowcase-will not he provided next year to dorm playwright-in-residence T. Diane Anderson, shows University has been ordered reinstated by the Career reside nts, Housing Dir ector Ray Kin g said yesterday. tonorrow through Saturday night at "The New Place" Service Commission. Ronalrl Sims has been given a Kin g said the service is being cut off to d eflec t a in Yhor C it y. lJSF and community actors are featured. -== __ three-day suspension and will return to work and will _-___ pos s ible housing r a t e increase Se c story on pa ge !I. he given bac k pay See story on page :1. Sec story on page a I I I I

PAGE 2

2-THE ORACLE April 24, 1974 Nixon wins tape release delay WASHINGTON Pres. Nixon yesterday won a five day dela y until next Tuesday -in the deadline for responding to t he House Judiciary Committee' s Compiled from the news wires of United Press International ord e r s by school off i c i a l s to get o ut. SLA note 'hoax' SAN FRAN C ISCO -The FBI said y es terda y it appears the lat est c ommunic
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THE ORACLE -April 24, 1974 3 Housing division to drop dormitory linen services BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer In what he called "an effort to keep costs down," Director of Housing and Food Services Ray King said yesterday resident students will not be supplied with a linen service beginning Qtr. 1. King, however, said he is working on bidding for a linen company in town to serve the dorm. "Those who want it will be provided with the sercice," he said. vices receives no share of the grc .... s income." King said he expects a decision "any dav from our attorneys" with regard to the bidding. "WE SAMPLED a good many students," he said, "and the reaction was to drop the service. Many students, particularly girls, bring their own linen," King said. "One good thing about the service is students who use the linen service will receive a full packet, in cluding towels," King said. "Students will be able to pick from a variety of choices. Collecting corpuscles KING SAID cancellation of the linen service is due to budgeting costs. Last year Housing and Food Services spent $65,000 on the linen service, he ad ded. "Just about all universities in the state are on this type of service, anyway," he said. Phi Delta Theta members will continue their blood drive for donations to the Southwest Florida Blood Bank today in the UC. Debbie Combes (left) signed up yesterday. "There is a legal question of having to bid it," King said, "because the service is between the linen company and the student. Housing and Food SerKING said he is currently "having conversations with linen services in town," trying to set up a tentative plans for the service. ................................................................................................. University ordered to rehire Sims BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer The Career Service Com mission has ordered the reinstatement of Physical Plant plumber Ronald Sims, saying the disciplinary action take.n by the University in dismissing him was "to harsh and severe." Sims was dismissed November 8 for allegedly "being away from his assigned work station," the Commission order said. ACCORDING TO the order, Sims' letter of dismissal, signed by Physical Plant Director Charles Butler; indicated Sims was terminated because "he was found sitting in a locked, unlit staff lounge, instead of com pleting two assigned work or ders." When questioned, Sims said his reasons for being in the lounge were personal, the opinion said, but it was later indicated he was there to confer with the lounge manager on a maintenance problem. The Commission ordered Sims suspended for three days for "insubordination" in not ex plaining his reasons for being in the lounge but ordered he be reinstated at the end of the suspension with full priveleges and back pay. RON MEYER, Sims' attorney, said he argued before the Commission that Sims was not away from his station and the dismissal was one of many hassles toward Sims by Physical Plant administrators in reprisal for union activity. Meyer said Physical Plant administrators had "snuck around" trying to find Sims away from his station. When he was discovered in the lounge, "he knew he had been had" and therefore just said he 'was there for personal reasons, Meyer said. BUTLER said, "Personally, I think we were fully justified in firing him." Butler said there were other reasons for firing Sims besides being off station, but he declined to name them. "But," he said, "that is im material. The guy is coming back and we will welcome him. As long as he gives us a good days work, that's all we ask However, Meyers said, "I feel the University will try to get rid of him in this reduction of forces
PAGE 4

4-THE ORACLE "The smell? Around here they call it a temporary sewage treatment plant. Where I come from we call it a political promise." April 24, 1974 ..<. : ..... r f ditorials & letters No-visit bill ridiculous There are only two words to describe the non-visitation bill filed by Rep. Richard Langley, R-Clermont: No Sense. Group: stop child abuse Editor: Finance head refutes King The baby was brought in dead on arrival. She had choked on her own vomit which was a direct result of the beating and sexual abuse by her mother. This happened April, 1974, in Dade City. In Hillsborough County alone there are over 200 child abuse cases reported every month. Various forms of abuse occur frequentlyphysical and emotional abuse, physical and emotional neglect, and sexual abuse. The most tragic aspect of child abuse is that if a child survives and has a family of his-her own, the potential for abuse of the children in the new family is very high. Dr. Young, child psychiatrist, states, "Abusive parents are abusive because they did not receive proper care as children. They learned to be parents from their parents. They cannot give the support they did not receive." Editor: On Friday, April 19, an article ap peared in the Oracle titled "Charge Unnecessary." The article contained several quotes by Ray King, director of Housing and Food Service, and myself. I think many of these statements need further discussiop.. On February 22, I presented a report to King calling for the elimination of the current housing policy which requires refrigerators be registered. I made this recommendation on the basis the ad ditional charge was not necessary. HOUSING informed me they would incur $6,001 worth of additional expense due to 500 people having refrigerators (two-three cubic foot size). My figures indicated they will incur only $795 worth of additional There are five reasons for this difference. 1) Due to an error by either Housing or TECO, the electrical cost to run 500 refrigerators has been grossly overestimated. 2) The necessity for ''Extra Weekend Personnel" has not been realized. ACP All-American since 1967 SOX Mark of Excellence ANP A Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 Editor Advertising Manager Managing Editor News Editor Copy Editor Photo Editor Sports Editor Entertainment Editor Advisor News phones Valerie Wickstrom Tom Wallace Sandra Wright Mike Kaszuba Jean Trahan Barbara Montgomery Dave Moormann Jeff Strange 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 5 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 3) The increased cost for ex terminators has been unjustly passed on to the students. Since the policy has been initiated, USF Housing has been experiencing no serious bug boom. 4) Housing authorized the purchase of a Roto-Rooter machine, and expected refrigerator revenue to pay for it. ) Too large a percentage of the registration fee is going for printing of the registration stickers and forms (16 per cent). Assume for a moment that Housing figures are correct (which they are not), $6,001 divided by 500 people equals a tax of $12 per person ... not the $15 Housing charges now. But these figures are not correct. A two-cubic-foot refrigerator uses 27 cents worth of electricity per quarter and a three cubic-foot refrigerator uses 53 cents per quarter. (A television played three hours a day will use 42 cents worth of electricity per quarter, yet these need not be registered.) KING argued that 1) refrigerators would promote an increase in illegal cooking, 2) because of this illegal cooking, health and sanitation problems would arise, and 3) the in crease in cooking would significantly impair the profitable operation of Saga Food Service First, because of the existing ven tilation systems in the dormitories (which is constantly cited as a prime reason for the closed window policy) it is virtually impossible for cooking to go undetected, and as all halls have resident assistants who are paid to enforce Housing rules, it is therefore a simple procedure to effectively curtail flagrant violations. Since cooking can be controlled, there is no evicence to assume the refrigerators will necessitate an in crease in pest control problems. THIRDLY, Saga is an optional ser vice which students may or may not subscribe to at their own discretion; policies and-or rules desiged to protect or insure the profitable operation of Saga Foods are consistent with man datory meal plans, contrary to the system presently in effect at USF. Saga Foods has a contractual agreement to provide a service to resident students; residents do not have a contractual agreement to keep Saga operating at a particular profit level.
PAGE 5

DOONESBURY fl/HATr I 0 /111<, 711 YfAH, --0 vore 1s IN. evr P&AN I 711 [)/0NS WA5 so fiP_ I MAPe/ JOHN eooo. vov w 11/T{Heu /,(/(}# KNOW, PO/St{) / I fAIRANPSQVAR! ANPI .. \ by Garry Trudeau )i WHAT A80VT =-0 PtAN?! JOHN """ fJfAN?! He ti/A$ P--:I SAIC? Ml/CH MOR/3 fP. \ -M'*\ INTO IT. < -W8Alt PtRSONAl FAVO!?J1t:S,I OKAY, OXAY ... I THE ORACLE -April 24, 1974 5 Plant workers' lawsuit 1unharmed' by decision BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer A lawsuit filed against US.F Pres. Cecil Mackey and Physical Plant Director Charles Butler on behalf of 18 laid-off physical plant workers has not been weakened by the failure to secure an in junction preventing the lay-offs, Ronald Meyer, attorney for the men, said yesterday. Friday, Judge Robert W. Patton refused to grant a ternporary injunction prohibiting the lay-offs saying it had not been shown the men would be caused irreparable injury by the action. IRREPARABLE injury must be shown to warrant such an injunction he said. said. now includes Mackey, Butler and the Board of Regents
PAGE 6

6-Supplement to THE ORACLE April 24, 1974 Division of University Studies Information for students which is an up-date of the Quarter IV course schedule, the current USF bulletin-new courses, cancelled sections, and changes in scheduling. Also included are matters of general interest to students. Course information appears alphabetically under the appropriate college. Matters of General Interest How to Declare a Major Any time after your first advising session (with the exception of Nursing majors who are advised in DUS for their first two years), you may declare your major. (See the Catalog for list of majors available at USF.) The steps involved are: 1. Come to the Division of University Studies LAN -175 3,4 TR COM 417-001. Adv. Practicum NRS TBA COM 433-001. !\'.ews Editing .t,5 TR COM 437-001. P.R. Practicum !\RS TBA COM -156-001. Sensitometry and Photometry Cancelled COM -181-001. Individual Research < :\dded l !\RS TB:\ COM 491-001. SS: Intercom L:\!\'. .til :1..t TR Mass Communication. s majors are reminded that COM 530-Journalism Studies. and C0!\1 550 Film Studies. are not open to them for credit. The course COl\I 530-001. Journalism Studies. being offered in the 6-week session of Quarter IV will meet 10.11.12 :\IW in LAN -15.t. NEW SL: English Department Under the Directed Study course number 383 the English Department has developed and is offering during Quarter IV, the following new courses: ENG 383-002. The Swinging Thirties (4)
PAGE 7

ETTER College of Natural Science Astronomy Department The Astronomy Department will offer the following courses during Quarter IV for the non-science major: AST 203. Descriptive Astronomy I AST 204. Descriptive Astronomy II AST 271. Amateur Astronomy AST 371. Contemporary Thinking in Astronomy The following course is recommended for all students who desire a better un derstanding of the ways, methods, and philosophy of science and its relation to society as a whole: NAS 409. Science and Human Life Biology Departm. ent The following courses are being offered by the Biology Department during Quarter IV: Courses for Majors BIO 201, 202, 203. General Biology BIO 331. General Genetics BIO 351. Micl'Obiology BIO 445. Principles of Ecology BOT 451. Applied Bacteriology BOT 547. Marine Botany BOT 583-002. Selected Topics, Ac tinomycetes BOT 583-002. Selected Topics, Problems, in Florida Environment ZOO 461. Animal Social Behavior Courses for Non-Majors BIO 205. Food, Drugs, and Medicine BIO 206. Genes and People BIO 207. Environment BIO 255. Sex, Reproduction, Population BIO 256. Evolution BOT 372. Man, Microbe and Molecule Chemistry Department The following courses will be offered for non-science majors by the Chemistry Department during Quarter IV: CHM 371. Modern Chemical Science CHM 483. The Microworld of Molecules Atoms and Electrons Geology Department The following courses are being offered by the Geology Department during Quarter IV: GLY 201. Introduction to Geology (Lee lah) GLY 301. Introduction to Historical Geology GLY 371. Geology of our Nation's Parks GL Y 473. Concepts in Earth Science Mathematics Department For the college student with general cultural interests, the following sequence is relatively new and designed for students with little mathematical background: MTR 107. Mathematics in the Modern World This course is designed to illustrate the relationship of mathematics to our world and to put the development of mathematics in historical perspective. MTH 108. c ,\ continuation of :vJTH 107) For non-mathematics majors the following course is also offered in Quarter IV: MTH 310. Elementary Probability A beginning course in probability, this course is designed for students in business, Supplement to THE ORACLE -April 24, 1974 FAO 126, Ext. 2645 economics, social science, biology, or any other area involving probability Minimal mathematical background is required. At the upper and graduate level, there are several courses on the schedule that should be of special interest to teachers of mathematics at the secondary level. They are: MTH 551. Number Theory This course will be oriented toward teachers of mathematics. MTH 553. Graph Theory A brief introduction to classical graph theory, this course is designed for all graduate level mathematics students. MTH 583. Logic and Foundations Oriented toward secondary teachers. Physical Sciences The following physical science (PHSJ courses are being offered during Quarter IV: PHS 208. Man Thinks About His Physical Universe Science is viewed as a creative,. in tellectual activity. Special emphasis is given to observations, their interpretation and the development of conceptual models. Topics such as man's conception of his place in the physical universe, the natural motions of objects, the Newtonian Revolution, energy, and the nature and behavior of light are examined. Some laboratory work. Intended for non scientists and especially recommended for prospective elementary teachers. There are no prerequisites for this course. PHS 209. The Ecological-Environmental Impact of Geo-Chemical Phenomena The content covers concepts, principles and "Big Ideas" of the geological and chemical processes and their relationship to the crustal changes on the earth. Par ticular emphasis is given to the effect of these changes as applied to the local en vironment and life within the area. PHS 210-002. Great Emperiemnts in Science Several experiments in the physical sciences are analyzed relevant to their impact upon man, with little emphasis on the scientific technology involved. PHS 210-004. Aerospace and Man Man's interaction with aerospace is explored Included are a look at general aviation, the space program of our country, what principles of science are involved in flying airplanes and launching rockets, the concepts of weather that are most important to flying, and the function of governmental agencies in making flying safe. There are no prerequisites for this course. Physics Department The following special courses are of-. fered by the Physics Department during Quarter IV: PHY 271-001. Energy and Humanity A non-technical survey of energy forms, sources, present and projected needs, uses and abuses in modern civilization. PHY 371,001. Contemporary Physics (Junior standing. J A qualitative, non mathematical investigation of physics, emphasizing its influence on life today. PHY 583-001. Electricity for Teachers A study of the principles of electricity, magnetism and electronics and their application to the world around us. PHY 583-002. The Integration of Biology, Chemistry, and Physics A course designed for the education major to demonstrate the in terrelationships between the natural sciences. Our aim is to show how teachers may instruct in one science and deliver information about the other sciences College of Social & Behavioral Sciences Anthropology Department The Department of Anthropology would like to call attention to the ANT 371-Anthropology Perspective-course to be offered by YOU-TV and the three ar chaeology courses which constitute the core of an "Archaeological Field School." These are: ANT 421-001 Florida Archaeology ANT 471-001 Lab Me. thods in Ar chaeology ANT 471-002 Field Methods in Ar chaeology In addition. a new course in physical anthropology-ANT 411-001 Prehistoric Man-will be offered in Quarter IV. Geography Department During Quarter IV, the Geography Department will be offering nine (9) sections of GPY 315 Elements of Geography-an independent study course. This permits considerable flexibility in scheduling and is available for non-majors only. In addition, GPY 371 Weather and Man will be offered through YOU-TV. Psychology Department The Psychology Department has made several changes in the scheduled hours of PSY 312, and has added two courses to the Quarter IV schedule. The changes are in boldface: PSY 312-001 Research Psychology Methods in l,2M Methods in I,2W PSY 312-002 Research Psychology PSY 450-001 Psychology of Women 2,3TR Human Sexual Behavior 12,1M;1 WF Social Sciences Department The following courses, scheduled for Quarter IV, have been cancelled: SSI 100-901 World Perspective SSI 300-003 America's Role in the World SSI 300-901 America's Role in the World SSI 301-002 Social Science Statistics SSI 383-002 Selected Topics Sociology Department The Sociology Department has cancelled SOC 315 and added SOC 583. The schedule is as folows : SOC 315-901 Foundations of Theory SOC 583-902 Topics in Sociology A general course in the occurrence. classification, and economics of earth materials. Designed for the non-science student or rock collector who is inter ested in something beyond a basic introductory course Although no prerequisites are necessary, it is recommeneded that either GLY 201, 205, or 371 be taken prior to enrollment in GLY 310. No credit toward a ge.ology major. GLY 320. Life uf the Geologic Past (4) General course in development of organisms through geologic time including invertebrates, vertebrates. and plants. Designed for non-science majors in terested in fossils, their origins and scientific value in the rock record. Although no prerequisite is necessary, it is recommended that either GLY 201, 203, 205, or 371 be taken prior to enrollment in GLY 320. No credit toward a geology major. GLY 371. Geology of Our Nation's Parks (4) Representative parks are used to illustrate current concepts in geology. Students may enroll in GLY 202 con currently. Designrd for the non-science student. No credit toward a geology major or an interdisciplinary natural science major in geology. For the geology major or science major, the following new lower level courses will be offered: GLY 210. Geology I: Earth Materials (4) Study of minerals and rocks that com prise the earth's crust. Basic introduction to the origin and classification of earth materials. Fundamentals of the rock cycle. Designed for science majors. Lee lah. G LY 211. Geology II: Earth. Processes (4) Study of surface and subsurface processes of the earth including weathering, transportation and ac cumulation of sediment, earthquakes and other crustal. movements and aeolian environemts, and the resulting landforms. Designed for science majors. Lee-lab GLY 212. Geology III: Earth History (4) Study of the physical and biofogical history of the earth including evolution of the major groups of organisms, con tinental drift, and interpretation of ancient environments. Designed for science majors. Lee-lab. College of Language-Literature Mass Communications Department There will be significant changes in the Mass Communications curriculum ef fective Quarter I, 1974. Students interested in Mass Communications courses should consult their advising office prior to enrollment. 7

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8 -THE ORACLE April 24, 1974 Audubon official gives Earth talk Unlike other years, USF's observations of Earth Week this week are going to be minor. The only event scheduled thus far is today at 2 p m. when Peter Charles Howard Pritchard, assistant director of the Florida Audubon Society, will speak on the Florida environment. A British citizen, Pritchard lives in the United States. He earned his first degree at Oxford University and received his Doctor of Philosophy from University of Florida. He has written one book and 36 papers and reports, mostly on the subject of marine turtles. He will be available for questions immediately after his short presentation in the UC Mall. 1Riot' features softball, music Free entertainment and music-with electricity provided for the firs timehighlight the River Riot n.::tiv lties being held Sunday from noon to 10 p m at the USF Riverfront. River Riot, a day of festivities, is organized by SEAC, which has orgainzed competition for student organizations, fraternities and sororities. Head Theater is presenting a "Family Night" show to be held at sun down and lasting five hours both Friday and Saturday in con. junction ith .the River Riot program. THE PROGRAM i s on an ex perimental basis and if sucessful, future events with electric mu sic will be scheduled, Rick Alter, assistant program director, said. River Riot will have all-day music with dancing, canoeing, raft races and softball tour naments with the Oracle, SG and the University Police teams entered Saga will have food booths set up and 50 frisbees will be given away. Some of the music will be provided by USF students and recent Songfest winnen; Bob Stohl and Kat Epple will play from 6-7 p.m. "The Majid Shabazz and Four," from the Open Letter Jazz in St Pete, will play from 7-8 p m and "The Tacks," and Orlando-based group, will finish the ceremonies playing from 8-10 p m HEAD THEATER is presen ting a "Family Night" program Friday and Saturday with dif ferent shows each night at the Riverfront. Movies include W .C. Fields, Laurel and Hardy, the Three Stooges, Woody Woodpecker, Flip the Frog the Merry Melodies, Bugs Bunny, the Roadrunner, Abbott and Costello, Charlie Chaplin, the Little Rascals and many others. Families with children are en couraged to come and people under 12 will be admitted free. Admission is $1 for students and 7 5 cents for members MIT prof airs film allotment woes Massachusetts Institute of Technology Film Study Center head Peter Feinstein will discuss independent film distribution problems in a special sess .ion today from 11 a m to 1 p m Feinstein will give his public lecture in FAH 281. His talk is spon sored by the Cine-Video sequence, according to "Future of the Image" seri e s director Stan Vanderbeek For Books Few pies in contest SEAC's photo contest has only four entries as Thursday's noon deadline approaches. However, late entries are expected and over 150 applications have been picked up, Janet Speckert, contest coordinator said This year's professional judges include Ted Saylor president of the Florida Professional Photography Association; Robert Kerns, associate professor of Mass Com munications at USF, and Burton McNelley, who has worked with such magazines as Life, Saturday Evening Post, National Geographic and Playboy Prizes of $40 for first place in black and white and color prints and $25 for second with $10 for third place (all with ribbons) will be awarded to winners in each category. All prize money is up from the previous years, Speckert said Winning photos and a representative selection of other entries will be on exhibition in the UC gallery April 29 through May 17. Many last-minute entries are expected since there have been no entries from last year's winners yet. In 1973 there were 69 entries with over 400 photographs, Speckert said 1Rain' ends "Rain," written by W. Somerset Maugham ; is being presented for the final time today at 2 p.m. in LAN 103. Dan Gentry, of the Speech Department, produced the adapation New Testament seminar today "New Testament Archaeology" will be discussed today at 2 p.m when Dr James F Strange assistant professor of Religious Studies presents a N e w Testament Seminar. A workshop on the New Testament p a pers will be included in the session which will be held in LAN 245. DAIRY QUEEN 2222 E. Fletcher I. 971-9050 2 BIG BRAZIERS and 2 FRIES Reg. $1.98 Now $1.48 With this coupon Good thru April 27 "Reg U S Pat. Off Am. D Q Corp. 1972 Am. D Q Corp ............................................... .,.. ........................ ...,. NOW IN TAMPA I CHUCK'S JIFFY TUNE-UP CENTER I I "electronic tune-up by the I worlds greatest sun machine" I most 4-6 cyl. $14.95 most 8 cyl. $16.95 I I points, plugs condenser and labor included I open 9am til 8 pm 13737 N. Nebraska Ave. PH 971 9542 L. ..................................... .............................. .J UNIVERSITY LECTURE SERIFS AND SOCIAL SCIENCE COUNCIL CESAR CHAVEZ E OF THE UNITED FARM WORKERS ArL-C10 WILL SPEAK.AT JNIV'FS0o fLAo GYM APR.26 fP.!'1 WORLD'S BIGGEST BURGER 100o/o BEEF potato salad hot dogs coleslaw Spedal 3 eggs, toast, & hash browns 39c 12810 Nebraska Ave. (Between Fowler & Fletcher) its OPEN 24 HOURS DAILY 800K(lNTeR Floriland Mall Blvd. & Florida Ave L-----------------------'""""!"""--------=------. -:

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,Althea Atkins,left, and Hazel Armbrister play mother and daughter in Anderson's play Weinstein screen. s th-ree new flicks Miriam Weinstein, filmmaker and:. instructor ai Carpenter Center of Harvard University, will discuss her three recently cpmpleted .films Thursday evening. The second in Qtr. 3 s '.'Future of the Image" series, Weinstein will discuss ''My Father. the Doctor," an 18-minute ci}'cular J;>iography; "We Got 'i' ... __ : _Sand paintings .-! ; .., tonight .. A filmmaker with a physics doctorate from University of California at Berkeley Lawrence Radiation Lab will exhibit his films and new sand paintings, Will Hindle, associate professor of Visual A;rts, said John Scholfill will show some of his films tonight at 7 p.m. in the Business Auditorium inc ludiing "Chicago," a super-eight film, "Dreamwood," "Xfilm," and "Filmpiece for Sunshine." The film showing and lecture will last about two hours, Hindle said. RIGHT SHOP .J, -EVERYTHING FOR THE ""l'AVIATION ENTHUSIAST Married Twice, .'. a 22-minute production and With }>eter," a film which is a film as well as a good movie. Weinstein will be on campus through Friday 'lecturing to classes and groups Her lecture Thursday is at 7 p m. in FAH 101. LEHAVR-E SPORT CAR TIRE NARROW WHITE THE ORACLE.:_ April24, 1974, 9 'Unicorn' drama Special to the Oracle according to He_ believes is a -director-. "The Unicorn Died at Dawn," a "Unicorn" presents a choreographer a ctor':' i f e drama by playwright-in-r e c o g n i z ab 1 e h u in a n worke professionally" in residence, T. Dianne Anderson, predicarrient--:the father-son York,' Chicago ; Detroit and othei .will be presented Thursday conflict-and play reveals the cities. He. sti,idied thea'ter at throughFridayatThe. NewPlace absolute necessity of l:Jni'.yersit y and thi: tnYl:lor City nieaningful human existence. '. Goodman Schoo l Curtain tii::ne is p.m THESE CONCERNS, in Shaw's Admission for "Unicorn: i s s1: 1 The play will be directed by : opinion, .i go beyond the con" '' ,. ., -1 '. ; \ ',:-:. Tito Shaw, acted by USF siderations :of the family systerri students aqd Tampa and which .. is fo, the .. play;s designed by Phillips of the plot,.. and beyond -' raci'al USF Theater. > Dep;irtm ,ent references m,ade in ttie script. faculty : ,. An all-bl1;1ck cast will : enact ''UNICORN"'. is the story bf' a U nicorn, j but Shaw ;feels ,the turning point -weekend for a del'etion of reference. s to ;[.-i brother and sister; and their problems of blacks would 1 '_;, .. _" ': >:,. P?rent_s ; .,:. .. ,:Atldre : Kale's 'is fhcts-mcludmg the parent-child production : : .. -.' ;;. :->:relat.fonshi_P, marriage._ who has come1to --LV\lhere'. it. a f. .,, : ... growing up ; and .rehg1on-specifically to direct "Unicorn," come out during a confrontation r:__ -, ,, .. :' ;: .. which centers around the son, a '--""""'11111!1..,._lllJllll...,'!""lli!i._ .... .._.,,. professional musician, and his / ; ; ; _,. r realistic BLOOD:. PLASMA. DON. ORS NEEDED -.-:. situations will be conveyed 1m-mediate'.;C as h partially in diredor Tito Shaw's interpretation of "Unicorn" by YOU CAN EAR.N $60"PEFtlViONTH s_urrealistic and expressionistic B h d f ... _,: means which include the use of rl n Q : t IS a ; O .. an all setting dd.t' B -.. arid furniture, as well as slide a I IODCi Otllls .projections, to suggest an abSOUTHWES.TERN-PLASMA c E-NTE.a,. : of' the 1218 );;;,\ play are clear, simple ones, 6: 30 .AM-3:-00 : ; SIZE FET A-60-13 24.63 2.02 G-60-14 28:86 2.90 L-00-14 33.96 3.49 G-60-15 28.86 .2.96 L-00-15 ,34.38 3.47 YOUR COST FET 520x10 13.72 1.16 550 x 12 16,35 1.36 600 x 12 17.00 1.45 520 x 13 15.92 1.46 _560 x 13 17.76 1.45 600 x 13 16.30 1.61 615 x 13 17.99 1.45 650 x 13 16.85 1.82 700 x 13 1.88. A78 x 13 17,59 1.83 560 x 14 17.33 1.53 695 x 14 15.63 1.88 735 x 14 17.63 1.96 560 x 15 15.29 1.74 600x 15L 18.57 1.92 oFULL 4 PLY POL VESTER-YOUR c SIZE COST FET A ---.:ff .. C -78-13 i.75 1.95 E-78-14 20.10 212 F-78-14 21.oa 2.37 G-78 21.61 2.53 H-78-14 22.86 2.75 J.78-1 4 24.18 2.89 G-78-15 22.03 2.6ll H-78-15 23.22 2.80 J-78-15 24.69 3.01 L-78-15 24. 9i 3.13 LEHAVRE RADIAL SPORT CAR TIRE THESE RADIALS : SIZE 155 SR l2 155 SR-13 165 SR-13 175 SR-13 165SR14 175 SR-14 155 SR-15 165 SR-15 YOUR COST 25.00 26.19 26.74 29.36 28.52 30.89 28.64 30.17 FET ,: .. .1.4-u AND DOMESTIC : GET EVEN B6TTER 1 86 GAS MILEAGE THIS f; IS A PRICE Y.OU CAN AFFORD $ ,. _I '.' < Log Flight Cases Portable Radios Cessna Piper Beechcraft Owner Manuals Headsets Test Books Computers Plotters WAC & Sectional. Charts including Carribean Head sets and Mikes Sunglasses Most Complete Line of Plastic Scale Models e Cups & Glassware Ashtrays Instrument Charts Flight Training Courses 6-ircraft Pictures Aviation Books & Magazines A & P Mechanic School Aviation Jewelry ELT's tech Publications -lltJOW'IRICAAD DUDDY1S FOR TIRES m fn FLY IN OR DRIVE IN St. Petersburg-Clearwater Airport Sl.Petersburg, Florida 33732 813-531-3545 DEL T A A IRCRAFT CORPORAT I O N -1-7500 EAST FOW,_ER TRAC-ACTION 50 SERIES SIZE 850-13 6.50-14 M50-14 E50-14 650-15 L50-15 YOUR COST 31.77 40.11 48.03 37.32 40.38 47.20 FET 2 .19 2.84 3.43 2.52 2 .77 3.64

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10-THE ORACLE sports April 24, 1974 Tennis today, ball game off Coming off an impressive showing at the Southern Collegiate Tennis Tournament last weekend, USF's Women's tennis team seeks its seventh dual match victory against the University of Tampa at 2: 15 p.m. at Andros today. The Brahmisses tied for fifth place in the regional tourney, whfcb ft atur:-d three of the nation's top tennis teamsRollins College, Trinity Univers ity aad Lamar Univer sity. Brahniansbounced Photo furnished USF's softball team is idle this week, since today's contest with University of Florida was can celled. Coach Jane Cheatham's team returns to action in the state tournament May :1-4 in Jacksonville. USF's Lacrosse Club is hoping its trip to Miami this weekend turns out better than Sunday's match with Tampa Bay Lacrosse Club hi which the visitiQg squad coasted to a 13-5 victo.ry. Jeff Converse, with two goals, led the scoring for USF as it prepared for its games with Florida International and Miami. Brahmans hit road BY PAM .JONES Oracle Sports Writer USF's baseball team goes on the road today for the first contest in a four-game road stand before coming home next week to wind up its season. This afternoon, right-hander Jay Keller will take the mound for USF when it faces the Gators of University of Florida Friday, the team travels to Tallahassee for a two-game set with Florida State and Monday the Brahmans have a rematch with Florida T ec h in Orlando. "WE'HE llI(;tl HIGHT now," commented Assistant Coach Jeff Davis "I think the entire team lntramurals Results announced BY RUFUS REED Oracle Sports Writer The Kinks came from behind to score two runs in the last inning to beat Spectacular io, 12-11, in yesterc:lay's softball action. Jay Spechler's winning RBI on a fielder s choice kept the Kinks un defeated. Marty Hershbein's perfect day at the plate led a 14-hit barrage as Tau Epsilon Phi (TEP) downed Delta Tau Delta, 14-1. Other hitting stars for TEP were Ira Koganovsky with two triples and Jim Goeb with two doubles In other fraternity action, Dave Sokolowski went 3-for-4 to lead Alpha Tau Omega to a 112 victory over Pi Kappa Alpha (PIKE>. Charlie Nunez was the hitting star for PIKE, also going 3-for-4 Lambda Chi Alpha scored nine runs in the third inning to coast by FIJI 16-2. The rout of the day saw SBT bunch 12 runs in the third inning as it beat TEP-White, 18-1. In a game filled with controversy, A3W scored twice in the last inning to defeat B4E, 14-13. ............................................. ,. .............. deserves a lot of credit. We've realized our own potential, and how important it is to get yourself fired-up as an individual. "This team has matured a lot," Davis added. "The players have learned that when you make mistakes, you've got to take the blame yourself, and just play better baesball "I think we've turned things around in the last few games. Chuck Adams had a good game against Eckerd Monday, and Bill Berkes hit the long ball that he hadn't hit in a while," said the assistant coach. /\DAMS DELIVEHED a bases loaded ninth inning single to defeat the Tritons Monday after Eerkes had given USF a short lived lead with a three-run homer in the sixth Prior to the 6-5 victory, the Brahmans snapped a three-game losing streak with back-to-back shutout v ictories over Tampa and Florida Tech "When we were in that slu mp. there was a lot of pressure on the team." Davis said. "Since we have the three wins under our belt. we.don t feel the pressure, and the team attitude has improved a lot. ....... .. .. Car club offers tune-up A fre e car luneup will be provid ed by USF s Sports Car Club Saturday from 11 a.m. to 5 P..m. at commuter parking lot 22-A, south of the gym. The Unicorn Died at Dawn By T. Diane Anderson Directed by Tito Shaw At the New Place Thurs. 25 through Sat. 27 8 p.m. South on 1-75 to Floribraska East on Floribraska to Ybor St turn rt. 1 block Adm. $1.00 ---------.-. ------AtSB4KBY'S weservefun (also pizza) 8114 N. _Fla. Ave. Fla. 935-3101 ENGINEERING STUDENT I I to assist in maintenace area setting .. .. .. ... WHIPPING POST I drawing and equipment records. I I Limited employment. Immediate need I i Equal opportunity em ploy er i I Westinghouse Electric Corporation I 6001 S. Westshore Blvd. I Tampa PH 837-7544 .............................................................................................................. ..J .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. NOW PLAYING HAPPY HOUR SAGE WED & SAT ST ARTS AT 8:00 5c DRAFT GIRLS FREE TUES. THRU THUR. FLA. AVE. NORTH OF FLETOIER .. .. .. .. .. ......... .......... .........-. .

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( t: A I It A It S ) [ HELP WANTED J I SERVICES OFFERED I ( AUTOMOTl:E ) SUMMER jobs. Save over $2,000 Call Mr. Abrams for interview 971-4470. NEED dependable, honest person to work part-time. Can negotiate full time. Position-store clerk, nights. 2 min. from campus. Blue Creative Work, 2102 E. Busch Blvd. 935-4327. WANTED-student to do housekeeping i n private home twi .ce a month or possibly once a week, 9-4. Day of week flexible. Call 935-1357 evenings. COUNTER help wanted. Experienced preferred. 11 to 2 Mon. thru Fri. Also 11 to 5 Mon. thru Fri. Apply in person-Dairy Queen at Temple Terrace 10830 N 56 St. HOUSEKEEPER needed by Prof, about hrs. weekly. Varied, light housework in pleasant surroundings. 3 mins from USF. Hours to suit. Reliable. Call 977-5958. WANTED-Motorcycle Mech w-extensive experience in 2 & 4 cycle engines Make some easy money in your spare time w polential for future profits. Cali evenings 988-2081 or 988-0128. POSITION available. Partially paralyzed male student living in flWn home adjacent to campus w: h one other student in residence neer: s an ;101e. oodied male or female to help present attendant. Private room, board, tuitio11 and small salary Provided. Must have references, be dependable. Call 98S-498S tor further inTYPING, Fast, Neat, Accurate, Exp. Turabian I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon ribbon. Pica or Elite. Ali types of work: Close to USF. 988-0836 Lucy Wilsoh FAST typing service. 48 hr. service in most instani:es. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6 :00 .Ci!ll 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. CANOE RENTALS by day or week. 935-0018. EV ECO now offers USF students 20 per cent of on all mobile home supplies, and labor. Skirting starting from $99.95. Patio Porch 10'x20' white w -any color trim. $159;95 Anchors installed for $9.95 986-3072. EX.TRAORDINARY TYP!ST-6 plus quality yea rs. Di sse rt at ions-man user i stati&tics. 1 BM Selectric-carbon rib-elite pica. References. During all week call 6-8 a.m. or 6-10 p.m.-Anytime weekends-BJ 8843909. DO YOU live in an apartment or duplex? Do you hate carrying your garbage to the dumpster? l"o need to cio it, call G-Man GARBAGE SERVICE. Free gift-phone 971-9818. "71" MGB, new metallic paint, new tires, radio and heater. Great condition 28 mpg and over. Asking $2,235. Call 971-2318. '68 FIRE BIRD 400-New brakes & front end. 4 speed, AM-FM radio. Needs minor body work. Just passed inspec. $1,000 842-8738 after 7 :00 p m FREE Porsche 912 body, damaged but repairable, with the purchase of newly rebuilt Eng., 5sp TransAxle, misc. parts and tools $1,200, write B. K. Morse, 515 Park o r. N.W. Bradenton, Fl 33505. FOR SALE: '71 Triumph GT6 low mileage, very clean, Michelin XAS Radials, 24 miles per .gallon. Contact Jack Burritt Rm. 631-Fontana Hall or call 9719550 and leave a message. TRAVE. L OPPORTUNITIES J TRAVEL IN RUSSIA USF Prof spending 6in Europe, Russia. 6 weeks in Russia. Can take 2 students. Full academic credit. $1,350. Contact J Palm soc 393 or Keith Lupton-FAO 122, Ext. 2536. f .,""FOR RENT ] '"J SUMMER URBAN SURVIVAL PROJECT, New York City 2 months in Times Square. Intense, in-depth urban experience. Full credit. Off -Campus Term Prog., FAO 122, 2536. See ad in PERSONAL also. GO WHERE THE CROWDS DON'T KNOW! Year round OVERLAND camping safaris. Europe, Russia, England, Africa, Scan dinavia, or where ever. D iscover more or. your own-without hitching; Eat better-, but cheaper; Go further-be safer; and DO MORE than you could ever do by yourself. Trail .Blazers: TOLL FREE 800223-5586. 7112 MINUTES .. New 2 br, w-w carpet, central heat and air, drapes, furnished! $180. Phone 988-5263 days or 988-5614 evenings& wkends. GREEN OAK Villa Apts.-1 &2 Bedroom furnished & unfurnished apartments, diswasher, garbage disposc_il, fully car peted, pool, laundry: Varied Leases. Near USF at 42nd St. & Skipper Road-Cali 9714408 or 971-1424. LARGE 2 bedroom duplex, all electric, w-w carpeting, paneled, AC-waler and garbage included, utility room. Temple Terrace area, $170. Petless. 988-2119 or 255-8261. COLONIAL GARDENS Students weicorne-6 month lease 2 br, l bath, luxury apart ments. Swimming pool, laUndry, and Rec room. 2002 East 131 Ave. 971-4977. L4 MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only stuocnt complex. $72-90 per month. l blocv from campus on 42nd SI. 971-0100. PROFESSOR'S home available for lease summer and fall quarter, 3 blks East of USF in quiet neighborhood. Furnished 3 blhs, 4 br, screened porch and pool. S375 plus deposit. 988-6107. (TV, STEREO) DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 S Dale Mabry. 254-7S61. ... APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I WE'RE looking for a girl with her head together to share our house on the Hillsborough River near 40th St. Neat, private room with carpeting & phone. No hassles-$56.25 per month + 1 a utilities Call Suzie, Mark or Duane 239-9114. MALE roommate--own a large room i n nice two bedroom mobile home. Central air & heat, pool, laundry facilities, 5 min. to campus, nice park. $70 a month. Available May lsl 971-8808. LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP -The place to ha\e you car repaired correctly. 907 129th 971 -1 11 5 EXPERIENCES. Going abroad or engiiged in other educational experiences this summer? Contact us about academic credit. Qtr. 4 application d eadline May 24. Off-Campus Term Prog., FAO 122, 2S36. Orientation sessions M W, F at 2 p.m. in FAO lOON. Qtr. 4 enrollment in OCT limited because of large numbers so act NOW. See ad in TRAVEL also. SEAC Quarter 3 'Photo Contest entry forms available al SEAC office rm 222. Deadline April 25 at noon. All entries submitted to CTR 222. Students, staff, faculty eligible. ALL artists & craftsmen sign up now for exhibit space for the FESTIVAL OF THE HILL'S ART SALE to be held May 8 & 9. $1 per table lo defray cost. Reserve thru SEAC. BETTY CASTOR is coming lo USF Wed., April 24 at 7 :30 p.m. in UC 251. Women irr politics-sponsored by the USF Women's Center. OATE MATCHING service. It's a simple, inexpensi v e and fun way to get acquain ted. For complete information, application, write N e w Friends, P.O. Box 22693, Tampa, Florida 33622. PART German Shepherd & part Collie puppies. 4 weeks old. Are, looking for a good home. Please call 254-7591 evenings or contact Dr. Artzybushev LAN 291. FUTURE CPA's Learn How lo prepare for the CPA Exam. Becker CPA REVIEW COURSE. Call Collect: Jacksonville 904-35S-9037, Miami 305-373-2S92, Tampa 813-2382681. r MUSICAL J MARTIN D-35 ACOUSTIC GUITAR Cost s6oo.oo, will sell for S42S.OO. Call Hank 872-27SS before S:OO, 971-6829 after 6 :00. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS '73 YAMAHA R D-350, Showroom cond., 50-60 m.p.g., 2 helmets included, Call Jeff 9746382 or 83, rm. 223. EUROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA Travel discounts year-round. Siudent Air Travel Agency, Inc. 201 Allen Rd Suite 410, Atlanta, Ga. 30328 (404) 256-4258. ( MISC. FOR SALE 1 RALi EGH Grand Prix. 2S'l2" frame, alloy sun-tour derailler, bar end shifters, bugger bag, 1;ghts, close ratio freewheel, toe-clips. SI SS. 988-7091. PERFECT color Panasonic 12 in. $300. 971-2727. Contessa 5 string Banjo. $120. 971-2727. GAR Y'S Medusa Imports Presents Ecuador & Peru Hand Embroidered shirts and blouses. Cool casual short sleeve originals. S9-S 14. Corner of Fletcher & 30th SI. T & Th afternoons 2 -5. SACRIFICE 12x60 Detroitar 72, central air & heal, beautiful SO gal. salt water aquarium built in wall. On lot in nice park, 5 minutes to campus, pool, recreation area. "Must Sell" 971-8808. I MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE-1973 trailer 12'x65 '. WOODED LOT for mobile home, s min. from USF, S50 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet beautiful. boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085 ( REAL ESTATE J 90' ALAFIA Riverfront-C.B. 2bdrm,11/, bath home. 15 min. to Temple Terrace. S45,000. 5 acres for trailer or home; 112 acre homesite wooded-SS,500; l section on river, will divide; trailer parks, grove, ranches, & commercial. Elsie Pickard, Inc. 677-1677, 677-1248. Fraternity House Barbershop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHA GS STYLING LA YER CUTS RAZOR CUTS PH-971-3633 Appointments A,_1ailabje Hours daily 9-6' thurs. & fri. -9-7:00 13520 UN PLAZA & 4803 Busch Blvd. THE ORACLE -April 24, 1974 11 [ LOST & FOUND J FOUND one key in LAN-LIT Building. Identify-LAN 472. LOST April 16. Man's gold cross with chain of much sentimental value. Reward of fered. Cail 988-5775. Lost it between gym and Physical Education building. LOST: 1901 Illinois pocket.vatch in the Fine Arts parking lot 4 1 ; .7.1 Reward of $40.00 contact Judy 971-7427. 111111: .::::! Departmental Chairman, fal 1974, associate or full professor, to administer Department of Speech Communication w ith graduate and undergraduate programs in Oral Interpretation, Rhetorical and Communication Theory, and Speech Science, with cooperative programs in Speech Education. A minimum of five years teaching ex perience; Ph.D. with publlcatlon record; and administrative experience. (Applications received until May 31, 1974) The University ls an equal opportunity employer. Inquiries should be addressed to: Dr. John I. Sisco Chairman, Search Committee Department of Speech communicatio.n Universit of South Florida. I I m A-C USED AUTO PARTS SPECIALIZING IN FOREIGN CARS AND PARTS 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL. PARTS FOR USF STUDENTS 14525 FLORIDA AVE .. PH. 932-4329 : LOSERS ; ; Center of Concerts : 1 and I I I I Performing Arts 1 I I I Tues. thru Mon. I I I I STORM I I I I Bell Records I I I Recording Act I I I Florida's most original club-Designed around I I music. Our groups-which are the best up and I I coming recording and concert acts-Brought in I I nationwide-only play the Losers for a fifty, mile I I radius of Tampa. I I I I See the Best here if you're into music. I : 14929 N. Nebraska Ave. I !---------------------

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12 -THE ORACLE April 24, 1974 USF, museum set discussion BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer County planning and museum officials will meet with USF administrators tommorrow to discuss what services and facilities USF could offer the proposed museum if it were to be located here, Museum Director Mike Mayfield said yesterday. Mayfield said, "I have made an analysis of the museum's needs from the standpoint of its basic needs and programs as well as what will be needed to fulfill them. "I'M NOW seeking to explore what resources USF and Tampa University can give to help fulfill them," Mayfield said. Both .USF and University of Tampa have been named as possible sites for the museum. Del Accosta, deputy director of the Hillsborough County Plan ning Commission, said the Commission is compiling a "feasibility study" concerning the needs of the museum which should be completed by next week. The meeting with USF will be critical to the study, he said ACCOSTA said University of Tampa currently has the edge over USF as the possible site "Right now," he said, "the University of Tampa has a lot of points in its favor." Among these are its downtown location; its proximity to other cultural centers in the city, especially the proposed Cultural t9>@xl The Veterans Affairs Office in conjunction proigram, please call Paul Wuori or Hector with the Counseling Center for Human Gonzalez at the Counseling Center for Development will offer a program for those Human Development in the Andros verterans whose study habits and-or test Classrom Building at 974-2833, 974-2866. performance suffers as a result of fear and anxiety before exams. The technique utilized has been demonstrated to be very sucessful in alleviating test anxiety and improving test performance and grades. The maximum time required lo a veteran is approximately three (3) hours a week for five weeks. Ad ditional training on how to improve study skills and test-taking techniques will be provided for those veterans who are deficient in these areas. If you are a veteran whose grades are adversely affected by tset anxiety, need to improve your test.taking techniques, and are in partitipating in this Center, and the offer of existing building space, Accosta said. University of Tampa has ofc fered some of the structures now standing on the adjacent fairground property for use as storage and workshop space, Accosta said. The university will acquire the property next year, he said. "It is very costly to build storage and workshop space," he said, "and any good museum is over half such space. NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 BILLY JACK Starring TOM LAUGHLIN DELORES TAYLOR The most unusual bo.x office !)Uccess of all time. Last 2 days Rated PG \t ;STATIONERY!!! PRICE Mayfi eld said he f e lt USF had "much more lo offer from the standpoint of its graduate program, student bod y and faculty," and said he would recommend the museum be place d at USF. U niv e rsity of Tampa docs not h ave the se facilities or that t ype of h elp availab le Mafyield said. HORNY BULLS THINK A BULL FIGHT IS A LIE SWAPPING CONTEST. '\ \ The Montezuma Horny Bull: l oz. Montezuma Tequila. montezuma' 5 oz. CONCENTRATED ORANGE BREAKFAST DRINK: Over ice It's sensational and that's no bull. TEQ_UJJ_;A c 1974 30 Proo!. Borton Distdlerc; Import C o. Ne\: Yor k New York SINGLE SUBJECT NOTEBOOKS 7Q Reg Price 49csALE


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