The oracle


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The oracle

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00178 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.178 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

thursdau's ORACLE Vol. 9 No. 19 12 pages Lottery used to distribute travel funds BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor A "lottery," which a USF administrator said should be investigated, was used to distribute traveUunds within a department in the College of Education Department Chairman Dr Dick Lovelace said yesterday. "The lottery is a way of telling the Administration there is no logic in the travel distribution ," Lovelace said. "We get such a pittance of appropriations for travel." LOVELACE SAii) he operated the "lottery" by asking faculty wishing to take a University-related trip to write down the amount of the money nee ded to take them to their destination. These slips of paper were placed in a hat and slips were drawn out until the total equalled $1,400; the amount of travel available to the department. "I defy anybody to prove to me that any other system or any other use is more professional and productive," Lovelace said. However, Assistant Vice President for Academic Affairs William Scheuereie last night he does not approve of the practice and said Education Dean Roger Wilk should investigate the matter. "IF THAT'S the way it' s being done I wouldn t recommend it and I only recommend wha.t I think is right. I wouldn't do it," Scheuer le said. "It is something the dean should look into." Wilk was advised of the practice via a memo prior to its im plementation, Lovelace said. Wilk was unavailable for comment late yesterday. Lovelace said the small travel allowance allocated to the depart ment justified the procedure He said he feels the procedure is ac ceptable but said he has encountered some faculty opposition LOVELACE, WHO said department faculty fotal 25, said t\"'o of those had expressed disapproval for the system One faculty member "who won a trip refused to take it" and sent Wilk a protest letter, he said. However, he said that in light of the low travel budget and a recommended 10 per cent reduction for next year, he supports fund distribution by charice Early registration Mon day Qtr. 4 schedules out Summer class schedules are now available but Fall schedules will not be out until mid-May, Dennis Goodwin, director of Records and Registration, said. The Qtr. 4 schedules are available in the UC and in the Registrar's Office, ADM 264. The red summer schedules will be used only for courses to be taken this summer and should not be confused with the orgnge Fall scheuldules, Goodwin said. Some departments have pre-registered for both summer and fall classes, Goodwin said, however no courses have been closed out. Early registration for Summer will begin Monday and early registration for fall will begin May 20, he said. photo by Barb Montgomery Mackey meets with Education faculty Pres. Cecil Mackey yesterday met with faculty of the College of Education to discuss matters of concern to the faculty The meeting, one of art annual series, consisted of a brief discussion by, Mackey and answers to posed by various persons in atteq.dance. See st()ry page 12. m1111111111111111111111nn 1m1111111111111111111111111111111111111i1111111111111111111111111111111111lllIllIllIll1111111111Ill11111111111111111111111111111111111ii111111111111_1i111a I Tampa gets franchise I I for 1976 NFL season I a -. Ii 5 NEW YORK
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2-THE ORACLE April 25, 1974 Committee seeks to drop 36 impeachment charges WASHINGTON The House Judiciary Committee's lawyers have recommended dropping as many as 30 of the 56 potential charges against Pres. Nixon, including questionable financing of his California homes, it was learned yesterday. John M. Doar, the committee's chief impeachment counsel, and Alfred Jenner, his Republican counterpart, will make their recommendation this morning when the committee meets in public session to hear the results of its legal staff's preliminary invrstigation Nixon asks aid WASHINGTON Pres. Nixon yesterday asked Congress to approve a $5.l billion foreign aid pa.ckage that includes $457 5 million for Egypt and Jordan and $350 million for Israel. The President also asked Congress to authorize an ap propriation of $939.8 million for assistance to South Vietnam, Cambodia and Laos. Compiled from the news wires of United Press International 'SLA' tape sent SAN FRANCISCO The San Francisco Police Department said yesterday it was checking the authenticity of a tape recording which could be another communique from the Sym bionese Liberation Army Kidnapers of Patricia Hearst. The police spokesman declined to give any details, but indicated the tape apparently was delivered to the ,police department. Widow law upheld WASHINGTON Womens rights advocates went down in defeat in the Supreme Court yesterday even though a man lost the case. In a 6-:l decision. the Court upheld a Florida law giving widows but not widowers -a $500 property tax exemption The law had been challenged by a Miami man, Mel Kahn. Zebra search called SAN FRANCISCO Police yesterday called off their "search and question" dragnet in which hundreds of black males were stopped on the streets as potential suspects in the city's "Zebra" killings. Police officials said at a federal c;ourt hearing on the procedure that the intensive search of all black male s who matched the police drawing had proved unproductive and ineffective Nearly 600 black men were stopped in six days. Christian quitting 1/ikely' TALLAHASSEE Wi. th a legislative committee almost ready to recommend his impeachment. people close to Education Commissioner F'loyd Christian are betting he will resign. If he does. the decision will be announced at 9 a.ill. today to the Select Committeo of the House named lo recommend whether the House should vote art. iclcs of impeachment based on a !!!-count f'elony indictment charging him with accepting about $\):l.000 in kickbacks and bribes Bankers to testify T\l\IPA Two Tampa Bay arPa bankers "cooled their heC'ls" outside a federal grand jury room yesterday as U.S. prosecutors and Internal llevemie Service agents met inside, apparently oullining an investigation into an as yet unknown matter. State Comptroller FrPd "Bud" Dickinson. two of his aides and former Gov Farris Brvant have been subpoenaed appear before the grand jury Friday in what sources in Tallahass(e said is an investigation into the procedures in granting state bank charters. Waiting in the anteroom with what appeared to be records were Hubert Rutland Sr .. of St. Petersburg. chairman of Hut land Banks : and Charles Futch. of Tampa, president of University State Bank of Tampa. Tax clause okayed TALLAHASSEE -A bill broadening the $10,000 bomestead exemption lo all forms of property taxation for the elderly bounced between the House and Senate yesterday, a technical step away from Gov lkubin Askew's desk The St>nate to a minor t(chnical agreement clarifying the legislative intent to grant the douhlt-d exemption to homeowners over. li5 who have lived in Florida five years. and the permanently and totally disabled. In other action in the legislature: -The House t ion Committee approV( d a sweeping packag( of school bills intended to tliminate crowding and poor planning in the public class1 ooms. The Senate Ways and Means CommitlP(' passed legislation overhauling the Parole and Probation Commission and. sdting up-a "Contract Probation Program" instead of prison ttrms for youthful and first of ftndtrs Kiss-a-thon ends FOHT LAllDEHDALE After !Hi hours and :l:! minutes, Hill Campbt>ll and D(inna Weise just gavp up. leaving yoga and health food buffs Louis(' HPath and Vinnie T!lro to claim tlw title Kissing Champions of the World Toro and l\liss Hl\lth outlasted -ti otlwrs at Ow Pnd of the Gieat Fort Lauderdale lkach "Kiss-a thor\ Shreve enters race -State Ikp. Jack Shreve, a favorite of environmentalists, said yesterday he's "been told" he'll have to beat the old political machine of former U.S Sen. George Smathers in order to be elected Secretary of State. The Veterans Affairs Office in coniunction with the Counseling Center tor Human D evelopment will otter a program for those ve t erans whose study habits and-or test performance suffers as a result of fear and anxiety before exams. The technique utilized ha s been demonstrated to be v ery sucessful in alleviating test anxiety and improving test performance and grades. The maximum time r equired fa a veteran is approximately three (Jl hours a week for five weeks. Additional training on how to improve study skills and tes t -taking techniques will be provided for those veterans who are d eficient in these areas. It you are a veteran whose grades are adversely affected by t es t anxiety, need to improve your test-taking techniques, and are interested in participating in this program, please call Paul Wuori or H ector Gonzalez at the Co unseling for Human Development in the Andros Classrom Building a t 9 742BJJ, 974 2866. ..,,,:._ UNIVERSITY LEtTUKli SEKlliS AND SOCIAL SCIENtll WUNm PRESENTS: CESAR. CHAVEZ OF THE UNITED FARM WORKERS Art.-C10 WILL SPEAK.AT UNIVFS0.fLAo GY1'1 APR. 26 fP.l'l The Oracle is the official newspaper ot. the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave,, Tampa, Fla, 33620, Opinions eKpressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. \n,\r, K11)1 \mcric:1-. kadin!..! i\11i .... 11i ... 1 pr,1q:-... :1 p1 .,; ... _, .. ,: .i. 1:1:"..: .,i!i: ::i!H.b\ 111,j d11 \ "f I ht '\llJlt'fl1: 1 fur: ll \'. '1: :>,1'11..;1. 1 \ 1 1!'i ; ... 1 pt d:. fr:::" ,_, f ; 111' l : n, t 1 h nu1 :id -, .i 1 l:q f illu..;i111h rn. 1 (01h v i 1I i 1 1 1111. n n -!d, n f Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of 1he University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religiori, sex; age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. GYM 8 P.M. April 29

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Saving gas Jim Richter, Sandy Barr, Andy Goddard, Ron Cossman, Ken Hagmeir and Janice Smith have found a new answer to the energy crisis-leave the car behind. New bike paths slated for area Two bike paths to be built near USF were given top priority in a resolution unanimously passed yesterday by the Hillsborough County Commission ; USF Planning Director Don Anderson said. Anderson, chairman of a coilnty ad hoc committee on bike path ways, said the resolution was drafted because of a possibility of statewide federal funds for such projects "TllE FLORIDA Department of Transportation CDOTJ and some people from Parks and Recreation indicat e d that there would be a probability of $2 million in federal funds coming to Florida, he said Anderson said the funds would only go to counties having submitted a county-wide bike path plan to the DOT by Friday. "This is why we had to come up with our priorities so fast," he said. "We d been working on the plans all along, but we had to get them in fast." THE P ATllS lo be built near USF were given the number one and two priority positions, Anderson said The first one will be on 30th Street from Rowlett Park to Fletcher Ave and the second will be on 56th Street and Fowler Ave north to !''!etcher Ave. and then east to the USF Riv e rfront recreation area, the resolution said. The resolution also calls for a path on the Interbay a'.ea following Bayshore Blvd. to the downtown area and in various others sections in the county. ANDERSON said he thought the DOT has to consalidate its own plans by May 1 and the money would be allocated during this fis cal year. "It's a on e s hot d ea l and probabl y w e 'll know this fiscal year,' he said Saga-raises prices of campus pastries BY Mi\HY IWTll i\IYEHS Ora ch-Slaff Wrilt r The nickel increa se in pa s tries sold in S aga 's vending m ac hine s and snack bars i s due lo a n increase in t heir c o s t s. Vending Man ager K e lly Best s aid y es t erday. We've been absorbing losses for three-and-a-half to four w e eks now," he said Our c ost ha s gone up to wher e we simply h a d to." HE SAID t he pastry pri ces in gen e ral hav e increased on Saga 's s ide about 7 per cent and the incr ease lo the pur chaser is about 8 per cent. Th e pasl1 ; y price s have been inc r e ased fr o m 20 to 25 cent s. he said. A s pokesm a n for Sun Shore S al es Inc. dis tributors of Sa ga p as tri e s said all pastry products. esp e cially Dolly Madison ha\'e g one up two to thr ee c e nt s for e a c h pastry Zinger s h av e inc r ease d from 1 2 ce nts to 14 cents apie ce to Saga. the s pokesman said BEST S :\11> Saga a l s o has to pa y thf' v lndin g 111a d 1i11e del ive r y m an. tru c k mainte nan ce and gasoline cost s an d d lpnci;1tio11 of the machines out of th e 2 5 cent s tlwy r ece ive fro m th e p as tri es It s c osting us a b ou t 2 3 cents to get the p ; 1 s t r i es out lo you. h e s aid. This is a rou g h estimat e and I'm n o t s ur e w h e t h e r the 2:. l ce nts would cover the cost of pastries w e have t o throw away ... Best said Saga ha s lo throw aw ay a grea t man y pa s tr i es be c au s e they have rea ched their ex pirati o n elate "WE'VE THIED stuff lik e pound cake s from local comp anie s th a t would be Jes s expensive th a n th e D olly M a dison o ne s. but they just don t go," he said Everyon e s eem s to want the n a tionall y ad\'erti s ed brand." CAMPUS TALENT COFFEEHOUSE JOHN and GREG O.V. HANGER with STEVE CARLIN BOB STOHL and KAT EPPLE SUZANNE STEVENSON "BUFFALO" BRUCE SHATKUN and LARRY FELDMAN TONIGHT 8: 30-10: 30 p.m. FREE BOR group schedules Eckerd trip BY RUSSELL MANLEY Ora de Staff Writer Ste;:is toward State University System (SUS) expansion at Eckerd College in St. Petersburg will continue this week when members of the Board of Regents (BORJ Facilities Committee visit the college, Eckerd Pres. Billy Wireman said yesterday. "Three people from the chancellor's office were here Friday studying our facilities he said I believe their reaction was quite positive as to the type of cooperation we h a ve been discussing "The Facilities Committee peopl e will be here either May 26 or May 30," Wireman said. "They will be continuing the SUS e xamin;;ition of our facilities." The Eckerd proposal would involve public and private universities existing together on the campus. This method of expansion would save the SUS the cost of constructing new facilities should the BOR and state legislature decide to adopt it. "The major question from the BOR was, are facilities available here in sufficient quantity to absorb the number of students they expect Wireman said. "I think the answ e r is yes No mention has as yet been made of USF involvement in the move USF Pres. Cecil Mackey said he has not been consulted a bout the exp a nsion plans "I just rea d about it in the Oracl e ," he s a id. THE ORACLE -April 25, 1974 _.,.!V",J'YW _______ m-------Thurs, Fri. Sat. Sun. REAL EYES (formerly Yggdrasil) Featuring Charlotte Wilson USF Folk Fest. Winner lOc DRAFT Mi Back Yard 8-9 pm 6902 N. 40th St. a Mijj RIOTOUS FUN GAMES FOOD Il1 [l[l\llll [l[lltl MERRIMENT LAUGHTER A DAY OF MUSIC I I I m .ilJ! 1 !) 1!.Li'JJ I i USF RIVERFRONT PARK I

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4 -THE ORACLE April 25, 1974 Football needs more study The Tampa Tadpoles? The Tampa Tangerines? The Tampa Stogies? What will a pro football team in Tampa do to the area's intercollegiate sports? THE UNIVEHSITY OF Tampa Spartan football team, the St. Leo College Monarchs basketball team, the Florida Southern College Moccasin baseball team, as well as USF 's own Golden Brahman basketball team will be affected when Tampa gets its own professional team, but no one knows how. franchise promoters say, an a rea pro team will spark interest in USF's fledgling team. Perhaps more people will attend USF games since Tampa businessmen s hould receive sufficient busine ss resulting from the football games to afford USF s $2.50 non-student ticket cost. sporLc;-oriented and competitive, and in what ways will these changed attitudes be reflected? It is too late to lobby for or against pro football in Tampa; and in two years the game may prove invaluable to the economy and the citizens of the Bay area. However, we wonder whether Tampa's NFL Task Force has considered and provided for the numerous changes pro football here may bring. When the pro team's owners fork out $16-million for a team in 1976 will USF be strong enough to compete with pro football? \l\'E, HOWEVEH, are skeptical; not so much about pro football's effect on college sports programs -sources say UT will get supplemental funding from the team's owner(s) to keep the Spartans sparking -but a bout the effect the franchis e will have on the Bay area. Until the team is established, we believe the Tampa Chamber of Commerce should seriously study the possible effects of a pro football team on the area as well as on its intercollegiate sports. And the Chamber should also consult not only with men, but also with women and blacks, neither of which groups were represented on the Task Froce. Maybe USF won't need strength. Maybe, as the Residents ask all information on services Editor: An article appeared in today 's Oracle titled "Housing division to drop dormitory linen services. We wish to thank reporter Steve Spina for un covering this newsworthy item We feel though, that we should not have had to read about a change of this type in the morning paper. Housing and Food Service should have advised their tenants of this change. The population may mushroom and without Roger Stewart around, how will Tampa grow? THE INTERESTS of residents may become more Yesterday, residents received a memo from Housing explaining how they tion boxes in the Liorary and UC. the bill for tuitiort waiver for veterans. This bill, coupled with the federally sponsored G. I. Bill which provides a monthly living allowance, would help bring Vietnam Era veterans up lo par with their WW II counterparts in educational benefits. For those veterans and others who would like to s upport the bill, please write your local Florida state representative and to Harris
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DOONESBURY Student by Garry Trudeau Wt INV/T/7 -$124.99 for two meals Editor: I thought you would be in terested in printing the letter. my father wrote to Saga Food Ser vice. After eating two meals here, and finding poor quality was still a byword, I told my father I would have to start eating off campus. This is a great inconvenience, but it is worth it to have decent food. Although I ate only two meals at the cafeteria, the return from $196.98 will be only $71.99. This is a gross in justice and ought to be !Ooked into. The survey conducted last quarter by Saga implied 85 per cent of the students were satisfied with the cafeteria. Well, you can make the statistics from those surveys say anything. I doubt if there are 10 per cent who enjoy hamburgers and hot dogs nearly every day and casseroles with very little meat. Eating at Saga became a little like a foraging game. It was a contest every day to hunt down edible food. And I use the term edible loosely. Victoria Taylor 3TAR ***** Saga Food Service University of South Florida Gentlemen: My daughter, Victoria A. Taylor, has informed me she has found it necessary to turn her meal plan card back to you because she found the meals so intolerable she could not continue. I mailed my check to you March 19th, in the amount of $196.98 for the 12-meal plan. You have indicated to her the rebate will be only $71.99. Your contract form specifies six reasons under which a refund can be made within an academic quarter but no one of these listed reasons seem to fit this particular case. It should list a seventh reason: that the food is such the student cannot live with it. I am also well aware of the $50 penalty clause applying to your six listed reasons. It is with sincere regret I find myself compelled to write this letter. My daughter offered the thought that higher food costs and higher labor costs might have had the effect of reducing the quality of food and-or an effect on the menu planning. If this be true, I suggest the parents could have been notified prior to the start of this quarter that it had some necessary to increase the price of these meal plans. You may wish to review your decision to rebate the above mentioned $71. 99 as I strongly object to the penalty clause being invoked in a case such as this. HAIR STYLING AND REGULAR CUTS Very truly yours, (Signed) Donald E. Taylor NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY 2oa TERRACE VILLAGE SHOPPING COMPLEX PHONE 988-8253 10930 N. !56TH STREET TEMPLE TERRACE, !'LA. THE ORACLE-April 25, 1974 5 Prolific publisher endorses education Editor: I read with a great deal of in terest Dell deChant's letter in the April 19th Oracle. I once thought as he does, and I fear he will do what I did at his age quit college in disgust: Now to get to work and stop dreaming your life away. .Jaek Holt 2E:\c;.psy At the age of 41 years I returned to college, and I find it easy now to endure the "utter formality" which deChant finds so nauseating. Indeed, I am such an eager beaver that I have two projects going: scholarship and freelance writing. I've published 150 short stories, a book and have now launched into about a year's research in preparation for the writing of a biography. DELL DECHANT, I highly recommend Jacques Barzun's "Teacher in America" and his latest work, "Classic, Romantic and Modern." I will lend you both books. During the years I was out of college I read everything from Herodotus to Plato to Aristotle to Montaigne, Addison and Richard Steele -in all I read about 3,000 classical works. YOUR LETTER reveals a remarkably brilliant mind and a fine talent for writing, but you must apply yourself to the study of English grammer; you left out two dozen commas and several semicolons in your letter. If you apply yourself, I predict that in five or io years you will be one of America's most brilliant and successful writers. letters policy The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. Letters will be limited to 150 words. Oracle Editor Applications Being Accepted Applications are now being accepted for editor of the Oracle, beginning Quarter IV, 1974. Applications will be received from Undergraduates who meet the following minimum criteria: Minimum cumulative GPR of 2.5 at the time of application; successful completion of college-level courses in Beginning Reporting and Advanced Reporting. and Beginning News Editing, or the equivalent in experience related to the position; a letter of recommendation, addressed to the Director of Student Publications, from a professional or teacher in the field of journalism-mass communications, to be selected by the applicant, confirming the experience and qua\ity of performance of the applicant. Application forms may be obtained in the Office of Student Publications, LAN 472, between the hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m .. Monday through Friday, The deadline for submitting ap plications is noon, May 9. Student Publications will whether each applicant meets the minimum criteria and eligible applicants will be interviewed individually by the stat! members of the Oracle beginning at 2 p.m. Friday, May 10. The staff members will evaluate the applicant's qualifications and program proposals by vote and submit the results to the Director for his recommendation to the Board of Student Publications and the Vice President for Student Affairs. All credentials and other information provided by ap plicants will be held in confidence by all participants. The University is an Equal Opportunity Employer, and no applicant will be rejected on the basis of race, religion, or sex. Friday April 26 ''GO WEST" plus The Famous Beatles Collage CONDENSED CREAM OF BEATLES Sat. April 27 11A DAY AT THE LAN 103 Midnight $1.00 Film Art Series Coming Soon "PINK FLAMINGOS" ****HIGHEST RATING. A VISUAL STUNNER ,, AND VERY LIKELY THE MOST SENSUOUS FILM EVER MADE. 1".0l'l 'ii'"" .. \. .,,..,,,;"' ..;"' Fri. April 26, Sat. April 27 ENA $1.00 -NEW YORK DAILY NEWS LARRY KRAMER allil MARTIN ROSEN prmnl ALAN BATES OLIVER REED GLENDA JACKSON JENNIE LINDEN '" KEN RUSSELL. s Mm ol D. H. LAWRENCE'S "WOMEN IN LOVE" "'" ELEANOR BRON W11nenlo1tf\eScieenalldProduced1> 01mledby LARRY KRAMER KEN RUSSELL A.ssoc1att P1oductr CoP1oduced by ROY BAIRO MARTIN ROSEN COLOR by O.Lu1e l!!L R V.,.,., l '<1.,.nl<<<>"Pl"l'"t II If d ,._._ ..... fl 8 IU"llDID 7:30 & 9:45 p.m.

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6-THE ORACLE 'Unicorn' starts tonight Francisco A. Rodriguez plays the father in T. Diane Anderson's "The Unicorn Died at Dawn" which begins tonight. Anderson is a USF playwright-in-residence; the show plays through Saturday at "The New Place" in Ybor City and admission is $1. Tickets are available only at the door. Darkroom clinic offered Instruction on home darkroom set-ups will be given tonight when the Suncoast Photographic Hostel card now on sale Youth Hostel membership cards are available through the Student Organizations Office, advisor Dale Hartman said. The Hostel memberships, which are available for American and European housing in junior, senior and family categories, are available in UC 217 through Hartman or Sandi Bullard, he said. The memberships offer inexpensive housing for travelers. PR seminar set The Public Relations Student Society of America for tlw first time in l lSf<"s historv. Thl' dtetrieitv will 111akl' it possib!P for loe;;l dl'l'lronic talent and campus 111usicians to perform. Alter said. A111ong llw groups sdwdult'd an ",John and 1 WPidingl'r and Linden I on guitar and guitarvocalists O.\'. Hanger. lknry St'llenthin. Alicia Olmo and TYll'r and Sttv 197.J dell'gation delegation, have been chosen by an' !\like Einstl'in. Thomas l\I. the National Model United Givens. \'ilia Johnson. Sten Nations are one of the five OutLippincott. l\lary Hankin. Russell standing Delegations in the 1974 Siniih. Dennis \'aniter and Zach General Assembly. 1\ ich. delegation head. This is the second year in a row Othl'r award winners included USF has won a "best" Harvard. UCLA. l\lount St designation'; last y-ear the : : and p.m. and the first game will pit 'the Oracle against WUSF Alter said. The second will probably have SG playing either a team from University Police or a "scrap" team co.mposed of students and SEAC members, Alter said. 3G originally was matched with an Administration team. but the Administration cancelled its appearance yesterday. Art show ends A group showing by Art Education majors is on display through Friday in the UC (;; _illery. Weekday Gallery hours an B a.m. to 5 p.m. The Montezuma Horny Bull: '"' l oz. Mont e z uma Tequ il a m ltezuma 5 oz. CONCENTRATED ORANGE DI BREAKFAST DRINK. O v e r ice. n:,;c-J_T -:-r 1 7' I t s se;isational an d t ha t' s no bu l l. l '-L..-FOREIGN CAR OWNERS Tired of being ripped-off on auto service? Well stop in at-TEMPLE TERRACE FINA 5601 E. Fm.lt.'r Aw.--Templt' Tt.'rra("e, Fl. 3:3617--Phone 988-1974 FOREIGN MOTORCAR SERVICE "Hmwst work at an Hont.'sl Rate" Speeializing m DATSL':\. TOYOTA and BRITISH MOTOR CARS MASTER f:HARGE (most otlwr makt.'s st.'nieed also) BA'.\KAMERICARD Come on in and talk to people who really care about cars Owned and operated by USF alumnus

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THE ORACLE -April 25, 1974 1 Chavez lectures Friday in Gym United Farm Workers' Pres. Cesar Chavez will speak tomorrow night at 7 p.m. in the Gym. SEA C plans 174 arts, crafts sale FLIGHT SHOP EVERYTHING' FOR THE "T"AVIATION ENTHUSIAST Log Books Flight Cases Portable Radios Cessna Piper Beechcraft Owner Manuals Headsets Test Books Computeh Plotters WAC. & Sectional., Charts including Carri bean Head sets and Mikes Sunglasses Most Complete Line of Plastic Scale Models e Cups & Glassware Ashtrays Instrument Charts e Flight Training Courses Aircraft Books Speaking under the sponsorship of the University Lecture Series, Chavez is expected -to discuss the needs of Florida fatfn workers and the reasons behind the UFW supported boycotts of nonunion California grapes, iceberg lettuce and Gallo wines. "THE PURPOSE of the visit is to raise funds and awareness of the striking farm workers' efforts to win back grape and lettuce con tracts through a consumer boycott," a Union official said. Farm workers are currently denied unemployment in surance, and, according to the Florida Division of Migrant Labor statistics, some 70 per cent are covered by work. men!s compensation: Chavez supports the Union's Florida legislative package which includes workmen's compensation and unemployment insurance for all farm workers. Both are under Cesar Chavez ... heads Farm Workers consideration by the. current legislative session. ('11:\VEZ'. TALK will be preceded by a press cone ference in Gym 101. His appearance is part of a four-day r'lorida tour which includes stops in Tallahassee, Jacksonville, Gainesville, Avon Park, Miami and St. Petersburg. Only two weeks remain for campus organizations to enter the 1974 Spring Arts and Crafts Sale, SEAC Information Director Robert Smith said. The sale is scheduled May 8 and 9 and the event will be made an annual program if it is suc cessful. GROUPS AND indi"'.idual a'rtists and craftsmen will be charged $1 for table space which Musicians in Keg coffeehouse A free coffeehouse, with student musicians providing entertainment, will resound in the Empty Keg today at 8:30 p.m. This year's Songfest winners, Bob Stohl and Kat Epple, will be playing along with O.V. Hanger, who was third place singles in the Songfest. Starting the program will be Suzanne Stevenson singing 'Madness' films return standard oldies accompanied on piano. "John and Gregg," with two acoustic guitars, will play folk music. Songfest Steve Carlin will play original music on acoustic guitar and will with the Dylan piece "Times Are a Changing." Other musicans include "Buffalo'' Bruce Shatkun and Larry Feldman playing folk guitar. Midnight Madness .is back. Last quarter the program was cut because of University imposed 11 p.m. curfew. Now, with five weeks of shows remaining, "Fritz the Cat" and "Pink Flamingos" will highlight the rem.aining Qtr. :l films. madness coordinator Dale Hose said. "GO WEST," a Marx Brothers film, and the Beatles' collage "Condensed Cream of Beatles" will be shown Friday. "Go West" ( 1940) features Groucho getting out-s1;narted by his brothers and the three of them going west. The Beatles' famous film will also l)(' shown Friday. Saturday "A day at the l{ans" with the Marx Brothers is playing. Groucho has callld part his all-time favorite. IN WEEKS to come. tlw first Xrated cartoon "Fritz the Cat" and "Pink Flamingos" will be on campus, the latter returning by popular demand, Hose said. Also included in this quartc1"s program will be an animation festival with surrealistic animated shorts. The Betty Boop series will also be shown this Trend exhibits Kronsnoble art Paintings and drawings by Jeffrey Kronsnoble, professor of Fine Arts, are on exhibition at the Trend House Gallery through May 11. The show, at 3629 Henderson Blvd., is open to the public from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays and from IO a.m to 2 p.m. on Saturday. Kronsnoble has won numerous competitions and awards in Florida and throughout the United States. quarter which will be the first U.S. college showing. Rose said he is glad the curfew was lifted for weekend films. "Things can be shown at night tha-t can't be shown during the day," he said. : ; COME AND SEE THE PHOTO : : Sti.:thern AND AV EXPERTS AT : : Photo & PHOTO & NEWS : '"z2\ .me; COMPLETE LINE OF : : 1:': .'.' ,;,,a,) PHOTOGRAPHIC & AV : :. Pi""' & [Jl,.,.: Pl.US & Si. vi Accepr: Bank Americard Diners Club Shoppers Cfiarge Mastt!r Charge Carte Btanchv American Express Gordon1-JEWELERS IN TAMPA SHOP AT GORDON'S 3924 BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CTR. NORTH GATE SHOPPING CENTER OTHER STORES IN: St. Petur
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8 -THE ORACLE Works on recruiting sports Gibson bounces to USF April 25, 1974 BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Basketball Coach Bill Gibson ought to meet Mr Duncan; after all, l:)oth men are yo-yo freaks. Duncan's name appears on one brand of the toy, while Gibson, since his confirmation as USF basketball coach March 2, spends a good part of his time going up and-down between Virginia and Florida TRYING TO RUN an efficient recruiting drive at USF, while still living in Virginia, Gibson has enough hours in the air to earn a pilot's license. Yesterday Gibson was on his downward flight as he arrived in Tampa for what he said would be a long weekend "Hopefully, I'll be here through the end of the week," Gibson explained. "Every night I'm on the phone: you don't know when the kids will decide (to sign scholarships l." NOBODY WAS MENTIONED as having signed with USF, but Gibson said he's "got a couple names" that should be released sometime next week. "I'd say we're very well pleased with the caliber of in dividuals we've had in here .," he said. "And that's an un derstatement." The flow of prestigious prep school and junior college athletes continues this weekend with cousins Mike and Charles Thompson of Miami Jackson coming to USF THE THOMPSONS WERE instrumental in helping Jackson crush Tampa Jefferson and Ricky Gallon in the Class 4A Equipment available 11 ,. Photo. by Doc Parker Eguipment for tennis, paddle ball, badminton, golf, basketball, football, volleyball and softball may be checked out upon presentation of a staff or student I.D. at the equipment room (GYM 105BJ. : USF's Sue Fane m akes use of forehand .... ,,,.,: .. \.' 6-1.w.ih over Karen Flanagan yesterday; .. Brah(ilisses_ swamp Tampa, 8-1 : ... to Tdurn .. to practice Friday With two absent _.;nd one at (ull strength. lJSf's Brahr1isses breezed past the nivf!:!ity of Tampa, 8 1, in their "Ol" H WI IO LE 'l' E:\l\I must du al tennis match vestt'rdav ha vi. t'aught somtthing a t t11e ''.We were m ucb Soutlwril," Yming said. "Gail Candy Fishel and Sue Fane led the Brahmisses in the singles. Fishel blanked Kim Cox, 6-0, 6-0, while Fane utilized a strong forehand drive to beat Karen Flanagan, 6-0, 6-1. 1Tampu," Coach .' JoAnne \'.ln, mg w'Connor i wasn't well either. said,' and V.c'n .11101; c i.x-: Jler match would have been over Sherrie Aly. who had failed to make the team in winter tryouts, teamed with Roza Poza to help USF f:!weep the doubles. .. after il1 'the tjuicker if sht had been up to Sout pern Collegiate : '," o par." _,_. 'J'HE BH:\lll\USsEs took five mmaz1m:imm!a:ammi:m:mmr:=a:amml'ff!r:mmmm:1mmq in siraight sets. but .. defaulted the other match when Becky Reese fJa/tJ /1e. t?N;, 1CJG( BONNIE & CLYDE BOUTIQUE /ii' V ope?Z--ltJ JO fo 'Jf!!!!-. Ale-r--7<-ao(j??d-l

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Brahmans fall short in 9th inning rally GAINESVILLE-Coming back with four runs _in the ninth was good, but not good enough, as the Brahman baseball team fell to Florida, 9-6, in Gainesville yesterday afternoon. "We had .a lot of runners on base early in the game, but we couldn't get them in," said Assistant Coach Jeff Davis. "We've tried to impress upon the guys that you don't let yourself get down when you're behind early in the game." THE BRAHMANS GOT on the scoreboard in the opening inning, m111111111n111111111111111111m11111111111111111111111 NFL-Continued from page 1 The commissioner also said the league prefers that at least 51 per cent of the stock is owned by one individual and that the primary business of any ownership group must be football. "The Expansion Committee will begin immediately giving consideration to all responsible candidates for the Tampa franchise," Rozelle said, speaking for the owners. 111111111111111111i1111111111111111111111111111111111111111 USF RHE 110 000 004-6 13 3 U.ofFla. 30010113x-9173 WP-Chappell, LP-Keller. HR-Reynolds ( USF), Guess . when center fielder Bobby Reynolds hit his first home run of the season, and then picked up another run in the second. Leading the way for USF in the ninth was first baseman Tom Guess, with a three-run homer. Starting pitcher Jay Keller was replaced by Larry Pike in the sixth, after he gave up a triple and a single with no one out. "FLORIDA CHIPPED A WAY at us all afternoon," Davis said. "When you're behind like that, you have to play tight baseball. The way the guys came back in the ninth was great." Tomorrow, the team travels to Tallahassee, for a two-game series with Florida State. Junior Steve Ruling is expected to start tomorrow night's contest for USF, with Charlie Mischo taking the mound Saturday. "I thought this game (against Florida) was a good one," said Davis. "I think we're ready for Florida State." lntramurals ATO holds on for victory BY RUFUS REEi) Oracle Sports Writer Kappa Sigma scored three runs in the last inning of its softball game yesterday, but could not overcome Alpha Tau Omega's
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10-THE ORACLE J. Photo by Bill Cullerton A breath of spring Linda Montesino romps through the fields near USF, enjoying the flowers and fresh air of spring. Board okays budget, sets Oracle election The Board of Student Publications yesterday began steps toward electing a new Oracle editor and gave its approval to the proposed Oracle budget for the coming fiscal year. Applications for the editorship are now being accepted, with the election scheduled May 10. Oracle staff members will vote for a replacement for current editor Valerie Wickstrom, who will resign at the end of the quarter. DIRECTOR of Student Publications Leo Stalnaker, who prepared and presented the Oracle budget plan, revealed plans requesting a professional advertising manager. "The manager will instruct student advertising representatives and supervise advertising sales and administration," he said. "Under the direction of a professional, the student advertising staff is expected to generate additional ad vertising revenue which will decrease the amount of support the Oracle requires from Activity and Service fees." Stalnaker said $7000 will be left from this year to carry over and the entire budgefrequest is $3000 less than this year's expenditures In other action, the Board approved a resolution commending publications staff members for their "talent" and "dilligence," and recognized them as "skilled workers entitled to a minimum wage of $2 per hour." The Board voted down a resolution that would have restricted facuity and staff members from submitting works to Omnibus, the quarterly literary magazine. Senate decries bill asking visitation ban BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer The SG Senate passed "urgent legislation," tabled until next week a resolution calling forlhe ratification of a statewide student senate and finally recessed until next week to finish Tuesday night's agenda Senator Richard Sarafan proposed legislation calling for the Senate to voice its disapproval of the state legislature's proposal for visitation plans. Sarafan termed the legislative action as, "insulting to the maturity and responsibility of the students on this state." THE SENATE voted to send letters to the "appropriate legislators" to show Senate opposition to the bill In an initial roll call vote, the Senate denied SG Executive Assistant Bill Davis speaking privileges as a "student speaker" in order to air his views on state wide plans to organize a Florida Association Student Senate. However, the senators revoted, allowing Davis access to the floor Davis voiced his disapproval of the "super senate" on the grounds the "constitution stays and the people leave," allowing new members of the proposed senate use of the constitution in any way they wish SG Pres. Richard Merrick also spoke before the Senate expressing fear of the so-called super University gets check The Suncoast Heart Association yesterday delivered a $450,000 check to CSF Pres. Cecil \lackey to fund an endowed chair in the College of \ledicine. \lackey said the gift represented the L'niversity's first endowed chair and added the research money for:! could add up to.$1 million. "It was the first time I ever held a check for $450,000 in my hands," he said USF will assume 1n legal tort liability lawsuits BY W/\YNE SPHAGUE Oracle Starr Writer USF's immunity from lawsuits arising from injuries due to university negligence will end Jan. 1 when a new state law takes effect University Counsel Larry Robinson said. Robinson said th e law will waive the state's sovereign immunity in tort cases, "a modern trend" among states. HOBINSON explained before the Council of Deans Tuesday th e law will affect every state agency and officer counties and their employes, school boards and municipalities When the law takes effect "in any case in which the University or a University employe is negligent. the Univ e rsity or the employe is likely to be liable to any student or other person who is hurt," Robinson said. "The University is now im mune from liability and the chances are its employes are too." he said THE DEANS were also informed they should advise gradate assistants not to restrict their report of working time to 20 hours if they did more work. Natural Science Dean James Ray said "It was brought out that students frequently thought they should not report over 20 hours," Ray said Ray said the deans were also shown a 15-minute film, presented by the education colleges in the Stat e University System, s howing their various program s and policies. The deans were informed "if a student wishes to be told his :anw I A_kadama I:lum I I mth 1 part 1UP. I City -----. ______ I personally like / I Statl' Zip Code I it in a wine / /I 0 J"m checking this box because I glass with ice. I / I Akadama is up the postage and I \ I they \\ould like 1t 1f I also asked you to SANGRIA AKADAMA \ ""'-pass an Akadama recipe card. I -c-----------A bottle (1f Akadama Red. a pint of --"lmpori" lntrrnational. LA.(", ;

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( t: 1.4 A S S I H It A Q S ) THE ORACLE -April 25, 1974 ( REAL ESTATE ) ... APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE .11 [ HELP WANTED J I SERVICES OFFERED I [ AUTOMOTIVE ) 90' ALAFIA Riverfront-C.B. 2 bdrm, 11/i bath home. 15 min. to Temple Terrace. $45,000. 5 acres for trailer or home; 'h acre homesite wooded $5,500; 1 section on river, will divide; trailer parks, grove, ranches, & commercial. Elsie Pickard, Inc. 677-MALE roommate-own a large room in nice two bedroom mobile home. Central air & pool, laundry facilities, s min to campus, nice park. S70 a month, Available May lsl 971-8808, SUMMER jobs. Save over $2,000. Call Mr. Abrams for intervie'Y 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: For immediate employment 7 full time sketch artists for the summer months. Apply at 30th Street Entrance of Busch Gardens Tuesd.ay thru Friday. Ask for Claudia Van Koba and-or Victor Donovan-Managers. WANTED-Motorcycle Mech. w-extensive excerience in 2 & 4 cycle engines. Make some easy money i n your spare time wpotential for future profits. Call evenings 988-2081 or 988-0128. POSITION available. Partially paralyzed male student living in own home adjacent to campus with one other student in residence needs an able-bodied male or female to help present attendant. Private room, board, tuition and small salary provided. Must have references, be dependable. Call 988-4985 ,for 1urther information. I FOR RENT J LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only stuaent apt. complex. $72-90 per month; 1 bloci, from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. TERRACE APTS.-Near USF, off Skipper Rd 1 B.R. Furnished, A-C, W-W carpet 6 Mo. LEASE Pets allowed $145.00 mo. 71/2 MINUTES FROM USF New 2 br, w-w carpet, central heat and air, drapes, furnished! $180. Phone 988-5263 days or 988-5614 evenings& wkends. GREEN OAK Villa Apts.-1 &2 Bedroom furnished & unturnished apartments, diswasher, garbage disposal, fully carpeted, pool, laundry: Varied Leases. Near USF at 42nd St. & Skipper Road-Call 9714408 or 971. LARGE 2 bedroom duplex, all electric, w-w carpeting, paneled, AC-water and garbage included, utility room. Temple Terrace area, $170. Petless. 988-2119 or 255-8261. COLONIAL GARDENS Students welcome-6 month lease 2 br, l bath, luxury apart ments. Swimming pool, laundry, and Rec room. 2002 East 131 Ave. 971-4977. PROFESSOR'S home available for lease summer and fall quarter, 3 blks East of USF in quiet neighborhood. Furnished 3 bths, 4 br, screened porch and pool. $375 plus deposit. 988-6107. ( MISC. FOR SALE 1 RALIEGH Grand Prix. 25' 12" frame, alloy sun-tour derailler, bar end shifters, bugger bag, lights, close ratio freewheel, toe.clips, $155. 988-7091. 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. PERFECT color Panasonic 12 in. $300. 971 2727. Contessa 5 string Banjo. $120. 971 2727. GARY'S Medusa Imports Presents Ecuador & Peru Hand Embroidered shirts and blouses. Cool casual short sleeve originals. $9-$14. Corner of Fletcher & JOlh SI. T & Th afternoons 2-5. SACRIFICE 12x60 Delroitar 72, central air & heat, beautiful so gal. san water aquarium built in wall. On 101 in nice park, S minutes to campus, pool, recreation area. "Must Sell" 971-8808. G-MAN GARBAGE SERVICE own your own garbage service Im mu personalized service PH 971-9818 TYPING, Fast, Neat, Accurate, Exp. Turabian I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon ribbon. Pica or Elite. All types of work. Close to USF. 988-0836 Lucy Wilson. FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Betwe. en 8:30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. 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. EVECO 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. EXTRAORDINARY IYPIST-6 plus quality yea rs. Dissertations-manuscriptsstatistics. I BM Selectric-carbon rib-elitepica. References. During all week call 6-8 a.m. or 6-10 p.m.-Anytime weekends-BJ 884-3909. DO YOU live in an apartment or duplex? Do you hate carrying your garbage to the dumpster? No need to do it, call G-Man GARBAGE SERVICE. Free gift-phone 971-9818. r PERSONAL l ACADEMIC CREDIT FOR SUMMEP. EXPERIENCES. Going abroad or, engaged in other educational experiences this summer? Contact us about academic credit. Qtr. 4 application deadline May 24. Off-Campus Term Prog., FAO 122, 2536. 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 P .hoto Contest entry forms available at SEAC office rm 222. Deadline April 25 at noon. All entries submitted to CTR 222. Students, staff, !acuity 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 to defray cost Reserve thru SEAC. PART German Shepherd & part Collie puppies. 4 weeks old. Are looking for a good home. Please call 254-7591 evenings or contact Dr. Arlzybushev LAN 291. FUTURE CPA's Learn How lo prepare for the CPA Exam, Becker CPA REVIEW COURSE,' Call Collect: Jacksonville 904355-9037, Miami 305-373-2592, Tampa 813-238-2681. { MOBILE HOMES J WOODED LOT for mobile home, 5 min. from USF, $SO monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet beautiful, boat ramp, fishing, Call Bob 988-4085. FOR SALE-1973 trailer 12'x65'. 2 bdr, furnished. On tot in trailer park, J miles east of USF off Fowler. Call 988-1360, 1970 Op el Rall,ey Kadetl, excellent condition, everything works. $1,450-Need the money, Average 23 mpg. Call Larry 971-7453. '68 FIREBIRD 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 Trans;Axle, misc. parts and tools $1,200, write B. K. Morse, 515 Park Dr. N.W., Bradenton, Fl. 33505. FOR SALE: '71 Triumph GT6-low mileage, very clean, Michelin XAS Radials, 24 miles per gallon. $2, 195 Contact Jack Burritt Rm. 631-Fontana Hall or call 9719550 and leave a message. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES r TRAVEL IN RUSSIA. USF Prof spending 6-17-8-18 in Europe, Russia. 6 weeks in Russia. Can take 2 students. Full academic credit. $1,350. Contact J. PalmSOC 393 or Keith Lupton-FAO 122, Ext. 2536, 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. Discover more on your own-without hitching; Eat betterbut cheaper; Go further-be safer; and DO MORE than you could ever do by yourself. Trail Blazers: TOLL FREE 800223-5586. EUROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA Travel discounts year-round. Student Air Travel Agency, I nc. 201 Allen Rd. Suite 410, Atlanta, Ga. 30328 (404) 256-4258. WE'VE GOT THIS SUMMER'S BEST TRAVEL BARGAINS We've x-rayed just about. every "deal" being offered, rej'ected the rip-offs, and come up with the best youth fare lo Europe, budget Caribbean vacations, a provocative cruise deal, and lots more. I can save you money, open your eyes to new summer getawaY ideas, and guarantee it won't cost you a penny more than if you did it yourself. Call me at 977 or drop in at our P .ANORAMA 3 TRAVEL office at the TraveLodge, 2501 East Fowler. Thanks, Wendell Bales ( LOST & FOUND J FOUND one key in LAN-LIT Identify-LAN 472, Building. LOST April 16. Man's gold cross with chain of much sentimental value. Reward offered, Call 988-5775. Lost ii between gym and Physical Education building, $10 REWARD for return of Reading Glasses Lost April 11 or 12. They are in brown open ended case bearing name of Columbus, Georgia Optometrist Call 884-4153 after 6. [TV, RAD.0, STEREO) DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa, 1531 S. Dale Mabry. 254-7561. 1677, 677-1248. DECORATOR, BLOCK 7 5/8 x 15 5/8 72" 11 5/8 x 11 5/8 96" WHITE CEMENT BRICK 15" CLAY_ POTS 2%" 14" All Sizes 8" UP HANGING BASKETS PLASTIC WIRE CLAY BEST SELECTION IN TAMPA INDOOR GARDENING SUPPLIES POTTING SOIL WATER SOLUBLE FERTILIZERS PERLITE VERMICULITE FERN FIBRE OSMUNDA SPHAGNUM MOSS -... I l i ---j 9-6 CLOSED SUN. O'BERRY OUTDOOR PRODUCTS INC. 1111111::::::::::::::?::::::::::::;:::''''fiATT'E.'N'Ti.'O:::N':'l::g::E:N::1:o::R::5:1t1tmBm:::;::::::wto::}li!!!ll 111 Senior Class graduation announcements, name cards and seni.or !.1. lilil!lclass banquet tickets will be on sale from April 23 through May !Iii!!! in the UC lobby between ten and four. Three weeks are !!JI! in the /II'! :-::-: UC lobby May 1st. To be eligible you must have 90 hours and jjjjjjj[ :.[:: :.l_::l::.l::.l::.l:.. apply before April 26 in UC 217 '{ ... (Office of Student Organizations). llfll

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12-THE ORACLE April 25, 1974 Mackey, Education meet Oepar1mental Chairman, fall 1974. associate or full professor, to administer Department of Speech Communication with 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 publlction record; and administrative experience. (Applications received until May JL 1974) BY SANDHA \VHIGllT Oracle Managing Editor Major university budgetary changes, allowing universities to receive funds based on actual enrollments and adjust them accordingly, will probably be adopted soon Pres. Cecil Mackey told the Education faculty yesterday. Meeting for what he termed a routine. yearly session "to find out what's on your mind." Mackey and Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs fielded questions from College of Education faculty on a wide range of subjects. Prior to ac-cepting audience questions Mackey told of his funding expectations. "I BELIEVE the Board (of Regents l will say you can plan budgets for the actual enrollments you have," Mackey said. "And you could adjust them to the new enrollments in, say, October." However. Mackey said he anticipates budget problems will continue. He predicted the state institutions will "be stuck with" the current plan in which sum mer session funds are not announced until the session is almost underway. In light of this, Mackey was asked if he thought the University is responsible for ensuring faculty have work during Qtr. 4. "I don't think you can look at the summer and say it is principally the University's responsibility to provide jobs for the faculty," Mackey said. ALTllOU(;JI there is a "shared interest" between facu!ty and USF, Mackey said he expects professors' colleagues to "do the best they can" to help their friends find Qtr. 4 employment. In response to another question. Mackey said he is not USF veterans express interest in pending legislative plans Students have expressed "overwhelming interest" in legislative bills that may grant free tuition to some war veterans. Bill Casement, administrative assistant in the Office of Veterans Affairs, said yesterday. "We've had all kinds of inquiries," he said. "Whenever something like this hits the press, you can expect alot of interest." One of the bills, which provides free tuition at state universities for veterans who served from 1964 to the end of the Vietnam hostilities, has passed the House Education Committee, but must still go ghrough the Finance and Taxation Committee, and Appropriations Committee. the House floor and the Senate. "The main headache," George Mortimer, former president of the Veterans Awareness Council, said, "is to somehow convince Rep. Marshall Harris (chairman of the Appropriations Committee l that the bills are worthwhile. "Similar bills last year were killed in that committee," he said, "and it looks like that may happen again." Mortimer said several petitions Career Senate decides to keep elected leaders The Career Services S.enate will not nullify its 1974 officer elections, Senate parlaimen. tarian Dr. Stuart Ritterman said at yesterday's meeting. "As far as I can tell, the rules of order under which we operate indicate that it is too late to change elections results once the officer assumes his duties," Ritterman told the Senate. THE CO!\"THO\'ERSY arose when. the Senate's Elections Committee discovered that four votes stating no clear preference were tallied in favor of one candidate. Senate Pres. Bill Hickok won the election 19-15 over Jane Howland. Some senators also thought candidates needed a majority of votes cast to win an election. and neither Hickok or Deputy presiding Officer Mary Gambrell received a majority. "IT IS :\OT l\lr. Hickok's fault the elections were done incorrectly ... Ritterman said. "He took office in good faith. "The mistake was made by the Senate. It's over with now and the present slate of officers stands." in favor of the biJ!s are being circulated by Vietnam Veterans Against the War. COOKS Shopping Center Waters Ave. at N. Florida Ave. "One of them is in the office of Veterans Affairs for anyone who wants to sign it," he said. I under pressure to restrict the number of faculty granted tenure. However. he said some may have inferred this. "Some things I say do come back to me in very strange ways," he said. The University is n equI opportunity employer. Inquiries should be addressed to : Dr. John I. Sisco Chairman, Search Committee Department of Speech Communlction University of South Florida. ..................................................................... STUDENT to assist m maintenance area setting drawing and equipment records. limited employment. Immediate Equal opportunity employer I Westinghouse Electric Corporation 6001 S. Westshore Blvd. Tampa PH 837-7544 .............. ,._ ....................................................... ...J B'x 1 O' CABIN STYLE .to-;;22 TENT $39.93 Our Reg. $59.95 Mildew Resistant, Screened Windows and Zippered Door, and Aluminum Frame BARBECUE GRILL $4 44 Our Reg. $5.66 Chrome Plated Grid, Tubular Steel Legs No. 3120 Cook's Columbus Plaxa 5050-SOth St. .. 711t Avt. ... 0 .. ...


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