The oracle

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The oracle

Material Information

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


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


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

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 )
O12-00179 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.179 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Oracle photo by Barb Montgomery Fine Arts fixers Ben Turpin Oeft) and Emil Seding, USF Physical Plant employes, make repairs on the Fine Arts building. The work wouldn't be everyone's choice for a Monday morning, but Seding has a big smile for a sunny day. Presidents seek daycare revise BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer The Council of University Presidents yesterday requested a proposed policy concerning day care centers at the state universities be revised to en courage creation of the centers. The presidents said the section of the policy prohibiting centers located in buildings constructed with state and federal funds was "too restrictive," to the creation of the facilities, assistant vice Chancellor for Academic affairs Jack Sutton said THE POLICY would restrict child care centers to donated facilities university student centers or facilities built with auxiliary funds. "It's a question of how you classify existing facilities, Sutton said. The current policy would restrict use of buildings that are not the best for use for education but could be easily used for the centers," he said. SUTTON SAID the revised policy would be shown to the presidents individually for their approval and would probably come before the Board of Regents

2-THE ORACLE April 30, 1974 Nixon gives transcripts "STREAKERS UNITE" Displayed with appropriahdbut not obscene) drawing on color-fast tee shirt w-pocket. Red, Blue, Gold, Yellow. Check or money o.rder $2.50 plus $.40 package and post to: WASHINGTON -Pres. Nixon last night said he will turn over 1,200 pages of edited transcripts about the Watergate scandal to the House Judiciary Committee that he said would clear him of any involvement and will "tell it all." In a nationwide television address, Nixon said the documents would include tran scripts of not only the 42 Watergate conversations subpoenaed by the Judiciary Committee, but other conversations that had a significant bearing" on presidential action However earlier in the day committee Chairman Peter W. Rodino, D-N.J., said he would reject such an offer, which was disclosed by highly placed sources. "We will accept no less" than the tapes in unaltered form, Rodino said. Kissinger gains aid ALGIERS-The Soviet Union Compiled from the news wires of United Press International cautiously agreed yesterday to help U.S Sec. of State Henry Kissinger achieve a "positive outcome" of his Middle East mission to bring about a troop disengagement between Israel and Syria. A high American official cautioned Kissinger will not know the results of any Soviet efforts or whether they have helped or hindered until he visits Syria, where Soviet influence is strongest, later this week. P 0. Box 4533 Tampa, 33677 Jury indicts Sen. Gurney Growth laws hit SAN FRANCISCO-A federal judge ruled yesterday it is un constitutional for a small town to pass laws keeping out new residents to retain its small-town character. Dave Heinz Imports Sales Service Parts 238 8485 TALLAHASSEE U S Sen. Edward Gurney, R-Fla., a member of the Senate Watergate Committee, confirmed yesterday he has been indicted on charges of violating state election laws. "I am confident that the process of justice in the courts will operate swiftly to vindicate me of this unwarranted charge and any wrong-doing," Gurney said in a brief statement telephones to UPI after another source disclosed the indictment. Gurney is believed to be the first Florida Congressman ever to be indicted. The alleged violation is a first degree misdemeanor, carrying a miximum penalty, upon con viction, of a year in jail and a $1,000 fine It also provides for suspension, removal from office, expulsion or .impeachment of a person convicted of willfully violating the law TECO gets hike TALLAHASSEE -The Tampa Electric Co. was given a $10,024,366 rate increase package yesterday by the Public Service Commission about $1.2 million less than the company has requested. The new rates, which will take effect in about a month, will mean a 4.5 per cent increase on the average residential electric bill. Vets attack Harris TALLAHASSEE Vietnam Veterans from the University of Florida, pushing for a tuition free education at state universities are zeroing in on Appropriations Chairman Marshall Harris who opposes such le gislation. Harris, in turn, has accused the vets HORNY BULLS CHARGE A LOT, BUT NEVER I PAY THEIR BILLS. The Montezuma Horny m 1 oz Montezumo Tequila. 5 oz: CONCENTRATED ORANGE ontezuma BREAKFAST DRINK Over ice. ,fl T T J It's sensational, and that's no bull. '1. f I .J. ,._ The Oracle Is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and Is published tour times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the audemlc year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fl.'lwler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed 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, Tampai, Fla., 33620. 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. Protrams, activities and fa.cllities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color. religion, sex, age or national &rlgln. The University Is an affirmtive action Equal Oppo rtunitv Employer. behind a letter-writing campaign of making a "snotty reference" to his position as an executive of a Miami Federal Savings and Locan bank. SAVE 50% on Tires KING TIRE WAREHOUSE OUTLET Steel Radial, Belted R.W.L. Polyester & Nylon Most Sizes In Stock 5411 E. Henry Ph. :'ill-4550 Open Mon.-Fri. 11-7 Sat. 9 11fll E Hillsboro. Ave. CHAINWHEEL DRIVE E : Bicycle Shop : : All bikes fully Prompt : assembled repair ; & guaranteed service ; 120 day : service contract A ; : 11148 N. 30th St. Across from Schlitz ; Open 9 to 6 Ph. 971-2439 : .. INDIAN JEWELRY AUCTION Direct from the reservations in New Mexico and Arizona Large collection of authentic turquoise and silver jewelry consisting of HANDMADE CONQIO BELTS SQUASH BLOSSOM NECKLACES MEN'S and WOMEN'S BRACELETS, EARRINGS, and IOO's of other misc. items. We specialize m fine ZUNI and NAVAJO jewelry. Public and Dealers Welcome Auction to be held at Holiday Inn of Tampa downtown HI W. Fortune St. (1-75 & Ashley) AUCTION TONIGHT-TUES. APRIL 30th PREVIEW 6:00 p.m. auction at 7:30 p.m.


Problems occur THE ORACLE -April 30, 1974 3 Bus service delayed BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Shuttle bus services at USF will be delayed until at least January 1975 because of a contract dispute concerning the University's sovereign immunity, Planning Director Don Anderson said yesterday. Anderson said the contract dispute arose between USF and the city of Tampa because the University, as a state agency, cannot waive its immunity from being sued. UNIVERSITY Assistant become effective Jan. 1, 1975. "In January we can legally take out insurance to waive our immunity,'" he said. "So we cari't go to mass transit until January." ASSISTANT CITY Attorney Gerald Bee said the legislature often will repeal or extend ef fective dates on this type of legislation. "That legislation does exist but we can't enter into a contract now in hopes this legislation will actually take effect," he said. Wenzel said the state once before waived its immunity for one year and then assumed it again. Bee said municipalities do not have immunity and so can be sued while the University does and can use it as an absolute defense. "HOW CA!\ you provide ser vices if they can hold their immunity over your head''" Bee asked. "The city wanted USF to waive its immunity in a suit onlv involving this instance. We aren :t asking them to do it for anvone else," he said. Bee said nothing further can be done concerning the shuttle bus contract until this issue is resolved. K .f 1 k d Oracle photo by Jeff steel me ic in goo General Counsel Steve Wenzel said, "Historically, sovereign immunity means that the state by origin is in effect the king and can do no wrong. The doctrine has survived in the law of torts or redress of personal injury." THIS IS A REVOLUTION ... Ray Davis, 3Crim Justice, lays back and enjoys some baked beans during the River Riot, sponsored by SEAC, Sunday. The food proved to be so good Davis even licked the knife to get all the goody. He said the city wanted USF to agree to assume responsibility if a suit was brought on because of something related to the bus Ed Resource head service. "We are at an ii:npasse," Anderson said. "We cannot, at the University, waive our immunity and the city has elected to not waive immunity." named, sources say TAMPA BUS Lines Director Harry Orr said the immunity point was the only area of dispute in the contract. "We don't think we should bear the whole brunt of the responsibility," he said. BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer A permanent director of Educational Resources has been named, according to sources in the department. William Mitchell, director of Learning Resources at University of Northern Michigan, is rumored to have been offered the USF job. Mitchell, when reached at his Michigan office yesterday, said no decision has yet been made. He was down here for an interview, he said, and was currently "discussing the price." l vlitchell said he had "no idea" when a decision would be made. ANOTHER CANDIDATE for the post, Ronald Turner, executive assistant for Sun Project at the University of Nebraska, said he has had "no communication at all, since March," with USF officials. Turner said he was at USF "roughly two months ago" for an interview. "A decision has been made,

4 -THE ORACLE April 30, 1974 ., : om1ss1on SG Senator Editorials biggest cardinal sin letters of Oracle coverage SEAC Riot a success SEAC's Sunday River Riot was a big success and enjoyed by all who attended, but more importantly, the event showed SEAC is nothing to splash at. When the SEAC people decide to plan an entertainment event, they can do a good job. Like last year's carnival, the Riot had the support of about a tenth of the USF student body; unlike last year's carnival the Riot had more spontaneous activity and fewer organized events Aside from immediate comparisons one can draw, the most important thing SEAC did with the River Riot, was to establish a permanent electric outlet at the Riverfront. Ric Alter and Pen Parrish organized the attempt to have a Tampa Electric Company power line installed by Sunday; yesterday Alter said although the line was not com pleted, he had been assured by TECO and USF administrators that power would be available for future campus activities. SEAC should be commended for the "alternative" entertainment it provided Sunday and Alter and Parrish deserve credit for spearheading the attempt to get power at the river. ( l Editor: It seems a shame that on a campus where student activities and in stitutions are so violently threatened by the Administration, conflicts should develop between organizations within Student Affairs. It is often said that we, student groups, must avoid a divided front, if we are to survive on campus. However, just this once I find it necessary to discard the "strength in unity" concept in favor of "sticking up" for what I feel is right. I am referring to the cold war" between the Oracle and SG. Apparently neither one approves of the quality of the other Before I became involved in SG my only complaints with the Oracle were Land rape inexcusible Editor: I have maintained silence long enough Now is the time to join the cry for Stop Rape! The campus landscape maintenance crew and management is continually guilty of hideous crimes and should be halted The most recent assault occurred in front of the Chemistry Building Wednesday. Huge date palms with tremendous masses of foliage were, in effect stripped Just a small "tuft" remains all in the name of trim ming? And this is just the tip of the iceberg. Marigolds pulled in the height of bloom at the end of Qtr 1 just to plant then-small petunias. Oaks trimmed to give a savanna effect without benefit to the trees And the list goes on ... no sense! I have tolerated their inane plantings (in good rows like farmers> and inability to try new ideas and plantings But the rape of the already beautiful flora cannot be tolerated. The powers that-be in the department should be shown proper methods or the door. Mike Bush 4BOT Senate: SOR must legisla te plans The Senate last week voted unanimously to require specific legislation approval of all Board of Regents tuition proposals The prac tically guaranteed passage of this bill by the House means if the legislature fails to act on a tuition proposal then it does not automatically take effect, as is currently the case The number of bills introduced in the House and Senate passed 5,000 last week The latest include the Board of Regents hourly tuition proposal which was introduced in "concurrent resolutions" in both the House and the Senate

DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau I evr.. st/r.. THE ORACLE -April 30, 1974 5 SG presidents ask Shevin to answer files question BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer Latest attempts by SG officials to gain access to closed files held by the USF Administration in clude a "request" from the State Council of Student Body Presidents (SCSBP) to have State Attorney General Robert Shevin intercede on their behalf, Bill Davis, executive secretary for the Council, said yesterday. SG has attempted to view these documents since last summer, Davis said The documents concern SG's attempt last year to propose amendments to their Constftution, which required Administrative approval. DA VIS SAID he has written three letters to Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell ''requesting access to the documents concerning the SG constitution." All three letters, requesting ac cess on the grounds Davis is a citizen of the state of Florida, were denied, he said. "He (Howell) refused to grant access to the documents on the grounds they were working papers," Davis said. "According to a court decision, Copeland vs Cartwright, however, there is no work production exemption." Davis said he wrote Elvin L. Martinez, chairman of the Hillsborough County Delegation to the Senate and House, requesting Martinez write to Shevin. IN A LETTER dated April 16, Martinez "request (ed) a response at your (Shevin's) earliest con venience," due to the "importance of this matter to all people of the State of Florida," Davis said. Martinez, in his letter, asked if the position of the USF Administration is legal, "in light of" the Public Document Law, chapter 119, F.S and the recent court ruling in Copeland vs. Cartwright. Wayne Timmerman, assistant attorney general, said he has had "no conversation with the attorney general on that subject for quite some time.'' MEANWHILE, Dan Walbolt, vice president for Student Affairs, said the Administration "would all look at the basis of his (Shevin's) opinion," when it comes and base their decision from that, providing Shevin rules in favor of SG. Waloolt said his assumption was final documents would be released, not those termed "working papers. I don't think they all of a sudden change their stripes because a deeision has been made," he said, adding, "as I understand it, working papers remain working papers." O'Sullivan will be assistant Arts dean Hotline today Pres. Cecil Mackey will hold a "Hotline" session today at 11: 30 a.m. to 1 p.m. in UC 158. The session is open to all students, faculty and staff The disenchantment of an All-American jock. DRIVE, HE SAID ABBSProduction Peter O'Sullivan, associate professor of Theater, has been named to replace Assistant Dean of Fine Arts John Coker, who will become acting Chairman of the Theater Department in June. O 'Sullivan will remain as assistant dean until a permanent Theater Chairman is hired, at which time Coker will return to the post, Fine Arts Dean Don Sa ff said yesterday. Coker wil assume the Theater chairmanship in June, when the resignation of current Theater Chairman Herb Shore becomes effective Shore and six theater faculty submitted their. resignations in March. O'Sullivan came to USF in 1963 from the University of Iowa in Iowa City, Iowa, where he both taught and studied. Saff said he hopes to find a Send her the FID for Mothers Day SEND IT EARLY ... SO THERE S NO CHANCE OF DISAPPOINTMENT. A colorful hand-painted ceramic bucket filled with bright Spring flowers or plants with fresh flower accents. It's a gift with an Extra TouchT"' she'll delight in receiving We can send it almost anywhere, & t ... e FTD way. ... ; -. ..... $15, SWEET SURPRISE, arranged BETTY'S FLOWERS & GIFTS 10546 FLORIDA AVE. PH: 935-2184 permanent replacement for Shore within an academic year. JO'.(.p h E Levfl ( a M ike N1Ch V I S ..-.1 m r :c'.'111 rq f\..i.ct-. cisc". Carioice BE'rgen ... carnal Knowledge' is brilliant. c .. A feast of a film!" --Judith Crist, N. Y. Magazine ... Carnal Knowledge' is one of the best movies ever!" J r c z % r Candice Bergen: ,,, Arthur Garfunkel. .-\nn-Margret and Jules Feiffer. ......... Carnal Knowledge. r .,:;: :::,., An Avco Embassy Picture .1ui,..,q ] qd..1 r ... "'P;''d "'I"''] i.11, .) t -:. ; rr 4 G v.' .. ,\' ;S [' r-...:-tf ,._'lu6 S .JQ g Thurs. May 2 LAN 103 7:30 & 9:30 p.m. $1.00 Film Art Series Don't lie, don t cheat and don't be afraid." starring WILLIAM TEPPER. KAREN BLACK MICHAEL MARGOTTA BRUCE DERN directed by Jack Nicholson. screenplay by Jeremy Larner and Jack Nicholson, produced by Steve Blauner and Jack Nicholson. E x ecutive Producer Bert Schneider "Brilliant, I don I see how anyone who loves movies can miss it." Joseph Gelmis NEWSOAY "One ol the most Important pictures of the year." SHOW MAGAZINE Wednesday May 1, LAN 103 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. $1.00 Film Art Series TUESDAY The University Lecture Series presents NIKKI GIOVANNI Poet Author of: ''Black Feeling" "Black Talk" "Re:Creation" propaganda & wild, witty verse GYM April 30 8:30 p.m. FREE


6 -THE ORACLE April 30, 1974 Oracle photo by Jeff Steel Bob Stohl, Kat Epple and Steve Weiner among 'River Riot' musicians who performed 2,000 enjoy 'River Riot' More than 2,000 students, faculty and their families at tended SEAC's "Rive r Riot" Sunday on the USF Hillsborough Riverfront, Ric Alte r assistant program direc t or said "We had about 2 ,000 total at tendance ," Alter said "with about 500 maximum at one time and an average of 300 people In softball competition WUSF FM scooped the Oracle 1 2-7 with Educational Resource s acting director Manny Lucoff ending the game by catchin g a fly ball by Oracle reporter Wayne Sprague. Later in the day SG e dged the University Poli c e team with a 7 6 score SG team captain Ton y Carvahlo said Alter said the only event which marred the SEAC festival was the fact Tampa Electric Company did not complete in stallation of an electric line which was to have powered the outdoor music. TECO was supposed to have run the lin e in by Friday and I don't know what happened Physical Pl a nt finished the pole and electri c boxes but TECO never ran the line," Alter said Because the line wasn t there SEAC moved gen erators out to the Riverfront. "We ran the m u s i c b y ge n e rator, Alter said Alt e r said the only oth e r pr oble m SEA C encountered was a m e ss of trash" which was app a r e ntl y l eft from Frida y and Saturd ay nights Head Theatre film showings. Alter said the tr a sh w as piled up" b y SEAC officials Tuesdays 9 P.M. UC 158 Campus today observes congressional prayer day Today USF will provide a room for students, faculty, staff and visitors to join in prayer for the United States, Dr. Walter Kruschwitz, associate professor of Physics, said. UC 202 will be open from 9 a.m. to 4 p m. for this purpose, he said. This is in keeping with the resolution passed by the United States Congress which proclaims that April 30, 1974 be a National Day of Humiliation, Fasting and Prayer. Kruschwitz said there are no planned services and no ministers in attendance Students may enter pray and leave when they want to do so; it will be a "very free thing for Campbell, Thomas snap winning pies. The waiting is over. SEAC's photo contest has been judged and is on display through May 17 in the UC gallery. Judging was completed over the weekend for the first three places in black and whites and color photos with honorable mentions also given. There were 56 entries from students staff and faculty with over 340 photographs submitted. In the black and white category, Michael Campbell, 6 Correction The SEAC-sponsored film "A Warm December" was not shown Sunday evening as incorrectly announced in Friday's Oracle The Oracle regrets any in convenience the announcement may have caused its readers ANT, was selected first for his "Nature Sketch." John Raoux 4 COM, came in second followed by Suzanne Camp Crosby, 6 ART, for her picture "The Heads, 1974." In the color category, awards were chosen from 60 photos Shannon Thomas, 3 COM, received a first place for his photo the "Frisbee. Thomas also was awarded an honorable mention in the black and white category for the picture "Sea Worthy Lawrence M. Bart, 6 PSY, got a second place for "Love," and Gary Lantrip, 4 COM, received. a third for "Celebration The 59 photos on display in the Gallery include the winners and honorable mentions as well as a good selection from among the other entries. ...._ _____ 1500 So. Dale Mabry ton Neptune! Phone 253-3577 anyone who wants to do it he said. FLIGHT SHOP _Ji EVERYTHING FOR THE 'l'AVIATION ENTHUSIAST Log Books Flight Cases Portable Radios Cessna Piper Beechcraft Owner Ma. nuals Headsets Test Books Computers Plotters WAC & SectionalCharts including Carri bean Head sets and Mikes Sunglasses Most Complete line of Plastic Scale Models .ti Cups & Ashtrays Instrument Charts e Flight Training Courses Aircro .ft Picture s Aviation Books & Magazines A & P Mechanic School Avic;ition Jewelry ELT's Tech Publications FLY IN OR DRIVE IN St. Petersburg-Clearwater Airport StPetersburg, Florida 33732 813-531-3545 FLIG:> DEL TA AIRCRAFT CORPORATION .. Bible study, participating in recreational activities; using old skills, learning new skills; meeting old friends, making new friends; singing old songs, learning new ones, even sing \ ing the Word. fun! ____ .. SOUTH FLORIDA VOLI\SWAGEN REPAIR 13301 22nd Street (Fletcher & 22nd St.) South of Frank & Rita's Restaurant AN INDEPENDENT VOLKSWAGEN SERVICE CENTER REBUILT ENGINES TUNE-UPS ALL VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR WORK Rebuilt Engine 40 H.P. with exchange $350.00 ALL WORK IS GUARANTEED. PH. 971-1725 TRANSMISSIONS BRAKES OVER 20 YRS. EXPERIENCE NOTE! WE ARE NOT A SERVICE STATION


Percussionists perform tonight Five student compositions, including one which was awarded the 1973-74 USF Concerto Com petition Award for Composition, will be per.formed by the Percussion Ensembie in concert tonight at 8:30 in FAH 101. Th e concert is part of the University Ensemble Series and is directed by Spencer Lockwood "Samadhi" by John O'Neil won the Concerto Competition Award and features Alan Hopper on bassoon; Bill Altz and Bill Potter on trumpet; trombonists Jeff Blem and Mark Branham; Steve Cocola, Jody Welp and John Bannon in th e percussion section and O'Neil will coordinate the electronics. Other pieces scheduled for performance are "lsoretrohemeolic-palendrthythmo'' by Randy Ross, feat uring a percuss ion group; "Three Sunday Stor ies" b y John Murphy with Cocola on marimba, Welp on xylophone, Ross on vibe and Rich Macar on chimes and percussion. "Steps" by M. S. Williams features Welp, Ross and Kevin Denni s on percussion; Cocolp. on timpani; Mark F'isher and Suzanne Flax on French horn; trombonists Blem and Walt"' Saffer and Patty Mallard on trumpet. "Death of Psyche" by Macar will feature vocalists Bonnie Burns, Diane Marshall, Don Roach and Mark Culligan; Gigi Gollsneider a nd Reb ecc a Siegel on flute and David Klee and Susan Sawyer on a lto flute; Cocola and Macar on. vibes; Welp, Ross and Bannon on marimba and percussionist Don Boyer Cancer film Wednesday "World Without Cancer," a one-hour film documentary about alternative cancer therapy, will be shown Wednesday at 8 p m in the Business Auditorium. The film is being sponsored by the Suncoast chapter of the Com mittee for Freedom of Choice in Cancer Therapy and by PURE on campus. 754 SEVENTY -FIVE THE 0 RA CLE _19_7_4 _______ 7 Comedy sequel set The "Golden Age of Comedy," a selected collection of the great comedians on silent film, is showing at 7 and 9 p m in LAN 103. The film edited by Robert Youngson is a sequel to "When Comedy was King which SEAC played earlier this month. The film features Laurel a nd Hardy, Jean Harlow, The Keystone Kops, Carole Lombard, Will Rogers and many others. examined the collection of silent films and chose wpat he considered the funniest scenes ever seen, bringing back for film the greats of comedy. Pauline Kael author of the film book "Kiss, j:(iss Bang Bang, Tampa s f'j,::-1 Chinese Cui.,i11e 1 Family S1ylr-I T.ak" ,)ut Ordcn; Select from J: romplcle I u --'* _'ioups, Appt', t.n1m:s, f)csi;cri... -;f 4 I I Open 4 12 Delly 54.ln. 1-lO WOT. BUSCH BLVD. ?JS.76511 said, "Best of all, the film ex hibits Laurel and Hardy and several classics of demolition style of silent comedy; it is comparable to art and science." Youngson, who shows the classic styles of silent comedy films through the many sequences of humor, has cap-lured the com edians at their best proving yo u don t need dialogue to break up an audience. Youngson r eleased "Golden Age of Comedy" in 1958 and followed with "Comedy was King" in 1960. Admission is 75 cents for the film which is sponsored by SEAC DRUGS We will save you money on pres>.:ripl;om.! THE DRU(; SHOP "The super dise drug store" 10905 Nebraska Phone 971-8401 ""-for The GRIPEVINE will take place May l, 1974 in the UC Room 215 at 2 :00 p m Drop in and find out what is happening with student-veterans. Discover means to effect Legislation conceri ng benefits for veterans. Meet the new President of The Veterans Awar e ness Council. Sponsored by the Office of Veteran's Affairs. CTR 166-974-2291. SEVENTY-FIVE TAMPA'S No.l NITE CLUB presents Student Night Tonite and Every Tuesday ALL DRINl\S, ALL BRANDS 75.r BOOGIE! to the hottest rock groups Every Tuesday Night Ill the south LIVE Come On Down And Party With Us 9pm 10 3 am 20 I E. Arctic


8-THE ORACLE sports April 30, 1974 Golf deadline today Today is the final day for residents and independents to sign up for the May 4 intramural golf tourney. Registration is in PED 100 until 5 p.m. COOKS Shopping Center Waters Ave. of N. Florido Ave. Waltr Ave. Cooks f z WFLA-TV triumphs again Tuning up for defense of its Florida Amateur Cup crown, WFLA-TV Soccer Club breezed through five opponents in Sunday's USF Soccer Club Invitational Tournament here. "It was a long day," said Coach Dan Holcomb. "We played five games and we didn't have everybody there BUT WFLA-TV, which meets Miami United in Semifinal Cup action next Sunday, experienced little difficulty in winning the Invitational title for the second consecutive year. Placing first in Division I, it took the cham pionship with a 2-0 shutout victory against Tarpon Springs Panhellenic. It's now on to Miami where WFLA-TV meets a team with which Holcomb said he is unfamiliar. "FROM WHAT I understand, they're made up of a lot of English, Irish and Scottish players," Holcomb said of United. "So I'm sure they're pretty knowledgeable about soccer." Holcomb said WFLA-TV' s biggest problem against the Miami club will be fielding a full squad a problem which has plagued his team throughout the season "It's been quite a headache coordinating traveling around the players work schedules," he said "I don't want to jeopardize their work, but we have an obligation to WFLA-TV to field a team.'' G-MAN GARBAGE SERVICE own your own garbage service IDI WU personalized service PH 971-9818 PAPER MATE "98" SAVE BY SHOPPING COOKS MALIBU PEN 59c Our Reg. 3.99 Men's Sport Shirts Selected group of short sleeve, polyester I cotton shirts in handsome patterns & smart solids. Machine wash & no iron. Sizes S,M,L,XL. r.I i l... -:.I USF STUDENTS SHOW I.D. AND GET 10.00 OFF ANY 10 SPEED BIKE IN OUR STOCK NOW THRU MAY 15th. Hoyle Professional Dice Vegas Dice 69 cents Set Poker Dice $1.28 Set ___, ... Cook's Columbus Plaza 5050-SOth St. !. I WC- I.!


-----------------------------------THE ORACLE-April 30, 1974 9 Brahman nine breaks slump, 7-5 BY PAM JONES Oracle Sports Writer ORLANDO "The Brahmans did the job," commented USF designated hitter Bill Berkes after his team came back from a three-game losing streak to defeat the Knights of Florida Tech, 7-5, yesterday afternoon Last weekend, the Brahmans dropped two contests to Florida State, 2-1 and 9-8. "FRIDAY NIGHT'S GAME (2-1) was an excellent one that could have gone either way," said Assistant Coach Jeff Davis. "Saturday, we jumped out in front, and then played defen sively the rest of the game Both games were disappointing for the players." Yesterday, the Brahmans fell behind 4-0 before coming back for the victory. --Intramurals --Kinks win The Kinks scored eight times in the last inning, coming from behind to down Who Cares, 15-8, in yesterday's softball action In dorm play, Lambda 2 scored early to beat Iota 3 19-9. Eta 1 got by Theta 1, 11-4; Zeta 2 downed Eta 2, 11-5, and Alpha 2 West beat Alpha 4 West 10-2. Fun Run Pie Kappa Payote trounced Tau Epsilon Phi White, 32-0, and SAO eased by the Hiwacloy Rhumpets, 21-7. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey, a participant in last year's "12-Hour Run for Fun," is expected to be in Saturday's event, Dr. Chuck Smith, associate professor of Education, said yesterday. Sponsored by USF's Physical Education majors, the run begins at 9 a.m. on the track. Other independent league action found the Ball Boys slipping past Again, 18-17; AWBG beating Joint Effort, 19-5; the Slugs slamming Black Soul, 15-5, and the Buds remaining un beaten, downing the Unknowns. Netters sweep weekend series USF's men's tennis team chalked up three more victories last weekend, raising its record to 16-3 with three matches remaining on the schedule. "They looked great," Coach Spaff Taylor said of his squad s performance. "It was a team thing. Everybody played pretty well." The Brahmans eased past Miami-Dade South and Florida International University by 7 2 margins, before shutting out New College 9-0. The only Brahman losses in the three outings came as Carlos Alvarado was beaten twice while Oscar Olea and Kevin Hedberg dropped one apiece Olea's loss snapped his 11-match singles winning streak TODD .--------------------I Got Spring Fever? I I Get Something To. Cure It At The I I VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER I I 10938B N. 56 st. -988-3896 I ... ____________________ Fraternity House Barbershop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHA GS STYLING LA YER CUTS RAZOR CUTS PH-971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily 9-:6 thurs.&fri. ,9-ZOO 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA & 4803 Busch Blvd. ................. .... Starting pitcher Mark Baum was lifted in the bottom of the sixth for reliever Jay Keller "Jay did a real good job for us," commented the assistant coach Keller went three-and-a third innings for the Brahmans retiring ten straight. SHORTSTOP CHUCK ADAMS led USF's 11-hit parade with three singles. Tony Ciccarello had two safeties while Tom Guess contributed a single and a double to the winning cause. With regular catcher Dave Bearden on the sidelines, Mike Wittemeyer turned in a good R II E USF 000 034 000-7 11 I Fla. Tech 000 401 000-5 :i o LP-Edge. WP-Baum. Sa\'e Keller. performance for USF "Wittemeyer did a great job," Davis said "He scored twice. had an RBI single, and threw out a man at third The Brahmans wind up the 1974 season this week with a game Wednesday against the Florida Gators, and a two-game weekend series wit'.h Miami. CAMPUS CYCLERY CLINIC-BRING YOUR SICK BIKE TO liS. BICYCLE SALES AND _REPAIRS 5224 FOWLER 988-9316 Y2Mile East From USF HOURS: 10-6, 10-5 SAT. De le raft 1S & 17 Ft. Aluminum NOW RENTl-NG: Canoes & Backpacks EASY TRAILS INC. liQUALITY'' CAMPING EQUIPMENT 8711 N. 40th St. 988-0045 Thur., Fri., 9-9 Mon., Tues., Wed., & Sat., 9-6 OUTFITTERS FOR CAMPING, vf\d'",...., t ...,t' "" {The largest .selection of Freeze Diy Food in the area) Double Feature Last 3 days I WICKER. RATTAN I BURT REYNOLDS LIGHTNING" CWOodf e -cAlleq_ and CJ(eaton in"SleepeC" Pj}" Unoled Ar11sls CLEARANCE SALE 10 to 30% OFF Sale ends Sat. May 4 Mirrors Baskets Hampers Tables Settees Night Stands Planters Screens Bookcases Mag. Racks Etageres


10 -THE ORACLE April 30, 1974 USF awaits guidelines BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer USF officials said yesterday further guidelines must be dev e lop e d before they can determine whether any student organizations violate a recently adopted Board of Regents {BOR) policy on discrimin a tion Regents (BOR) policy on discrimination. The policy bars student organizations which illegally discriminate from receiving state funds. "That policy has been forwarded to the Council of the Vice Presidents of Student Affairs," Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs Dan Walbolt said. "We're waiting for those guidelii1es because the word illegally was put in the policy and we want to know what illegally is exactly." VICE PRESIDENT for Student Affairs Joe Howell said the BOR policy has not changed USF's criteria for either recognizing a group or alloting state funds "I'm not sure if we )lave any groups in violation at all but I don't think so," Howeil said "Our basic criteria is that any group can t discriminate on the basis of sex, race, and so on and still get funds for its programs." Walbolt said all requests for money are processed through Student r ORACLE-I 8Ull tti n Board TODAY University Chapel Fellowship There will be a of all vocalists and guitarists in the Gods, ; I production al 7 p.m. in the UCF. Baptist Campus Ministry There will be vespers with a topic on "Personal Finance" at 6:30 p.m. al the ministry. Everyone is invited to attend. Chi-Alpha There will be Bible study in Ephesians and Joe Mccutchen will be singing some music he has wri11en in the past year al 9 p.m. in UC 158. USF Lacrosse The USF Lacrosse Club will practice today and Thursday at 5:30 p.m. and Satoirday a! 10 a m on the intramural football fields. All students and staff ar" welcome to attend. WEDNESDAY USF Flying Club A .general meeting to meet the candidates for the upcoming election and fiims with refreshments will be at 7:30 p.m. in UC 251. Chess Club Practice chess and help build a stronger for the tall at 2 p.m. in UC 218. Everyone is invited to attend. Sigma Delta Chi Election of officers will be held and all dues must be paid to be eligible to vote. All new and old merr;bers should attend. Meet al the Oracle office at 7:45 p.m. USF Windjammers Do yo u wonder ho w someth; ng as slow as a sa'lboa: can be exc;ting? Come sail with u s and fine! out! Me"t in UC 203 at 6 p.m. SAO There will be a meeting of the Student Accounting Organization with a guest speaker, Tony Torres of the State Con trailers Office, at 2 p.m. in BUS 107. Everyone is invited. USF Windjammers At 3 p .m. in the Empty Keg the Wind. jammers will sink the Geology Club's beer drinking record. There will be a general meeting at 6 p .m. for celebration of the victory in UC 203. The World's Greatest Summer School Appalachian Slate University has the WORLD'S GREATEST summer school. That's quite a claim to make, but it's true. Appalachian thinks that summer school is just as important as any other quarter of the year, and they back it up with a special curriculum THURSDAY Baptist Campus Ministry There will be lunch today from 11: 30 a.m. to 1 : 00 p .m. for 75 cents in the ministry. Scuba Club USF's Scuba Club will hold an 8 :30 p.m. meeting in CTR 215. FRIDAY Faculty Seminar Dr. Frank T. Manheim will speak on "Marine Resources," at the SI. Petersburg Campus in "A" Building. room 2238 at 4 p m Baptist Campus Ministry There will be a Greater Council Meeting at 6 p.m. in the ministry. SATURDAY MSIA Success i s y .ours for the taking on any level; financial, educational, spiritual, e1c. All y ou need is successful consciousness and a Uesire to do it in that level. The speake_rs, Laren Bright and Howard and Annelle Lawrence, have proven this in their own lives. Meet at 8 p.m. in UC 251. SUNDAY University Chapel Fellowship Godspell singers will meet to trave l to St. Petersburg at 7:30 p.m. at the UCF. every $8.88 Ear Piercing Saturday 11-5 Factory Jewelry Outlet 4812 E. Busch Blvd. 988-9467 Organizations. I-Jc snl d he did 110! know wha t their guidelines were. WALBOL'I' SAll> US!<' ha s s ome profes sio nal and honorary organization s tlwt h ave discriminatory constitutions. He said organizations s uch as the Women 's Center and the Black Student Union would present. a difficult question "That will be close," Walbolt said. "Both of those will probably be examined closely and be closely questioned HOWELL SAID neither group discriminates in its constitution and all students are eligible to participate in its activities. "Both groups allow all students to be eligible for membership although their participation as members may be limited," he said. "The Women s Center has a clause that says men can't vote but I don't know if that is violating the policy." Trans Atlantic Youth/Student Fares (Plus an AirPass for Unlimited) Travel Around Europe/Israel The Veterans Affairs Office in conjunction with the Counseling Center for Human Development will offer a program for those ve 1erans whose study habits and.or test performance suffers as a result of fear and anxiety before exams. The technique utilized has been demonstrated to be very sucessfl'.I in allevinting test anxiety a nd improving tesl pertormance and grades. The maximur11 time required for a veteran is approximately three {3) hours a week for five weeks. Ad ditional training on how to improve study ski l l s and test.taking techniques. will be provided for those veterans w h o are deficient i n these areas. It you are a veteran whose grades are adversely affected by tes t anxiety, n eed to improve your t estt aking techniques, and are interested in particip ating in this pro 1ram, please call Paul Wuori or Hector Gonzalez at the Counseling Center for Human Development in the Andros Classrom Building at 974 2833, 974. -:.America, \ I Jemis I There are courses, workshops, seminars and other short courses to fit ycur schedule. An exc.ellent faculty makes the coun. es worth taking. There are one.week, two.week. four-week and six .week courses. The courses include some 66 special workshops -workshops dealing with what'S happening in the world, specifically designed to deal with trends and new techriology, including courses not offered during the rest of the academic year. Flares and Jackets are all making the scene. 11 you're saying, "Sure, every university has summer courses," that's true, but no other university can offer the bonus of Daniel Boone Country, the most popular recreation area i n the East. ASU is located in the heart of this beautiful. unhurried area. There you will. f in d the Appalilchian Trail. the Blue R idge Parkway, golf courses, majestic mountains. quiet streams, family tourist attrClct i ons, the leading craftsmen and artists i n the country and an average summertime temperature of 69 degrees. There' s even a day camp for children. Let us tell you more Just fill out, Cl.I out and send in the request form below. r ush back information on the summer school at Appalachian State University, The Cool Schoo!. Appalachian State Univ. Name. Address City, State Boone N c. 28608 And we have it all, at the Lowest Prices of all. Jeans Pants and Shirts FACTORY PANTS "MukP Your /)u.v A Utt IP llrig/1/pr" 119 Bullard Pkw{.-Sbth St. and Busch Blvd. BEAN BAG CHAIRS P:\SSIO:\ P ,\DS--EXTIL\ LO'.\'G PELLETS FOH FILI.I:\(; l'JL\lllS CONEY'S INTERIORS 3155. HOWARD 258 r-------, For a lrial size package of Kotex' tampons (5 tampons), a pretty purse conlainer, and a very explanatory book enlitled "Tell II Like It Is". mail this order fo r m wilh 25 i in coin to cover mailing and handling to : Kotex iampons Box 551 CN1 Neenah, Wisconsin 54956 Nome_. ________ Address __________ City S _______ Zip ___ Allow 4 weeks for deli very. Oller expores December 31, 1974 Limit one p e r customer. _J 0Fem1ninity today fro m Kimberly-Clark -


( t: 4 S S I It 4 It { HELP WANTED J SUMMER jobs. Save over $2,000. Call'Mr. Abrams for interview 971-4470. NEED dependable, honest person to work part-lime. 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 months. Apply at 30th Street Entrance of Busch Gardens Tuesday lhru Friday. Ask for Claudia Van Koba and-or Victor Donovan-Managers. RESPONSIBLE organized person wanted as governe5s lo 3 children (one Rubella child requiring extra care). s min. from USF (2 p.m. lo 8 p.m. M-Fl (9 a.m. lo 6 p .m. Sat). Experience or training in special education preferred. Possible Au Pair. Excellent Opportunity for right person. Call Pam 971-4660 all holidays & Sundays off. Must have drivers license. UNIQUE opportunity to teach in established open classroom school in Sebring. Previous experience in open classroom not necessary. Looking for someone who wants to learn how to run an open program with Integrated day, Vertical grouping, and other features of the British Infant School for children aged 5-8. Call Brooks Mitchell, 977-5711, for details. IF YOU dig albums & tapes & are interested in earning some good bread on a part-time basis, call Michael At 988-2629. ( AUTOMOTIVE ) 1968 CHEVELLE Malibu, 307 cu. in. engine, automatic, power steering, wblack vinyl top, engine excellent, 15 mpg. $500 firm. Call Craig PH 971-9359. 1967 SAAB Sedan 96-Blue, New battery, radio, 2 speakers. Great Swedish Import. Asking $575 or best offer. Call Bob evenings 256-8523. FOR SALE: '71 Triumph GT6-low mileage, very clean, Michelir. XAS Radials, 24 miles per gallon. $2, 195 Contact Jack Burritt Rm. 631-Fonlana Hall or call 9719550 and leave a message. 1970 Opel Railey Kade!!, excellent condition, everything works. Sl,450-Need the money. Average 23 mpg. Call Larry 971-7453. I ,.. SERVICES. OFFERED I lYPING, Fast, Neal, Accurate, Exp. Turabian I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon l"ibbon. Pica or Elite. All types of work. Close to USF. 988-0836 Lucy Wilson. FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6:00 988-3435. Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST I BM CORRECT! NG Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Sch.iro 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. CANOE RENTALS by day or week. 935-0018. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6plus quality yea rs. Dissertation S manuscripts. statistics. I BM Selectric-carbon rib-elite pica. References. During all week call 6-8 a .m. or 6-10 p.m.-Anytime weekends-BJ 884-3909. DO YOU live in an apartment or duplex? Do you hate carrying your garbage to the dumpster? No need lo do it, call G-Man GARBAGE SERVICE. Free gift-phone 971-9818. [ MISC. FOR J AKC IRISH Setters, Tiruelda Line. 6 wks. old. Available now $125. These will be some of the Best feathered Setters in the South. 935-0484. "IRISH Setter, female, AKC, 11 mos $60.00. Call 876-8279-Good with children." FORMER Classic Pleasure Cruiser con verted to nilly houseboat.' Come live aboard $3,000 or best offer Needs Love call: 977-5537. WE HAVE denims in regular and bells ar.d 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. SACRIFICE 12x60 Detroilar 72, central air & heat, beautiful 50 gal. salt waler aquarium built in wall. On lot in nice park, 5 minutes to campus, pool, recreation area. "Must Sell" 971-8808. SCM 210 Portable Electric Typewriter, Pica, Elec. carriage return, 6 repeat features with case $165.00-$247 retail. Like new. Call 839-3901. I FOR RENT :J TERRACE APTS.-Near USF, off Skipper Rd. l B.R. Furnished, A-C, W W carpel 6 Mo. LEASE Pets allowed $145.00 mo. 71/2 MINUTES FROM USF New 2 br, WW carpet, central heat and air, drapes, furnished! S180. Phone 988-5263 days or 988-5614 evenings& wkends. GREEN OAK Villa Apts.-1 &2 Bedroom furnished & unfurnished apartments, diswasher, garbage disposal, fully car peted, pool, l>undry: Varied Leases. Near USF at 42nd st. & Skipper Road-Call 9714408 or 971-1424. LARGE 2 bedroom duplex, all electric, w-w carpeting, paneled, AC-water and garbage included, utility room. Temple Terrace area, S170. Pelless. 988-2119 or 255-8261. COLONIAL GARDENS Students welcome-6 month lease 2 br, 1 bath, luxury apart ments. Swimming pool, laundry, and Rec room. 2002 East 131 Ave. 971-4977. 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. $375 plus deposit. 988-6107. SAVE GAS 5 MIN. TO USF! 2 br. furnished duplex open now. Drapes, carpet, a few trees. 977-1934 Eves. Weekends 5150 mo. GREEN Oak Villa Apls.-1 & 2 Bedroom furnished & unfurnished apartments, dishwasher, garbage disposal, fully car peted, pool, laundry: Varied Leases. Near USF at 42nd SI. & Skipper Road-Call 971-4408 or 971-1424. SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS. Study & relax at La Mancha Dos this summer. Monthly rates of $72-580. Reservations now being accepted; new apartments and poolside apartments available. One block from campus on 42nd Street PH 971-0100. BEST DEAL IN TOWN! One bedroom duplex S min. from school very secure! Can be see" at 13617B N. 22 St. Take over now! Call Yorn 949-1912. (TV, RADIO, STEREO) DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 s. Dale Mabry. 254-7561. Have we got a summer for you/ I / 1 summer! Walt IVlisney World An Equal Opportunity Employer THE ORACLE -April 30, 1974 11 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES I TRAVEL IN RUSSIA. USF Prof spending 6-17-8-18 in Europe, Russia 6 weeks in Russia. Can take 2 students. Full academic credit. Sl,350 Contact J. PalmSOC 39. J 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 or: your own-without hitching; Eat bellerbut 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, Inc. 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, rejected the ripoffs, and come up with the best youth fare to 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 al 977-4756 or drop in at our PANORAMA 3 TRAVEL office al the TraveLodge, 2501 Ea5t Fowler. Thanks, Wendell Bates :c MOBILE HOMES J FOR SALE-1973 trailer 12'x65'. 2 !Jdr. furnished. On lot in trailer park, 3 miles east of USF off Fowler. Call 988-1360. WOODED LOT for mobile home, 5 min. from USF, S50 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085. au r PERSONAL ACADEMIC CREDIT FOR SUMMEf.' EXPERIENCES. Going abroad or engaged in other educational experiences this summer? Contact us about academic credi t. Qtr. 4 application deadline May 24. Off.campus Term Prog., FAO 122. 2SJ6. Orientation sessions M, W, F at 'l p .m. in FAO lOON. Qtr. 4 enrollment in OCT limited because of large numbers so act NOW. See at! in TRAVEL also. HAVE PROBLEMS? Call Helpline at 974-2555. If you need to talk to a woman, call the Women's Line at 974-2556. Al_L artists & craftsmen sign up now for exhibit space for the FESTIVAL OF THE HILL'S ART SALE lo be held May 8 & 9. Sl per table to defray cost. Reserve thru SEAC. TERRY'S Chenille Shop. Handmade & imported gifts, tapestries, robes, spreads. quills, pillows. Come on out. Just 3 mi. N. of Fowler on 301. Sl.95 Special-Figleaves for bashful streakers. FUTURE CPA's Learn How to prepare for the CPA Exam. Becker CPA REVIEW COURSE. Call Collect: Jacksonville 904-355-9037, Miami 305-373-2592, Tampa 813-238-2681. WEIGHT loss program for staff and students. Call John Patterson Thurs., May 9 only. Hrs. 10-4 Ph 2767. I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I I MALE roommate--own a large room in r.1ce two bedroom mobile home. Central air & heat, pool, laundry facilities, 5 min. to campus, nice park. 570 a month. A11a:lab 1 e May 1st 971-8808. WILL SHARE 2 bedroom house with compatible persvn 560 a month-1405 Rambla St. Phone 932-7838. r LOST & FOUND 1 LOST April 16. Man's gold cross with chain of much sentimental value. Reward of fered. Call 988-5775. Lost ii between gym and Physical Education building. 10 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTf/ER USF CHAMNEL 16 \llJSF-TV ENROLLMENT UNLIMITED USF College Courses by television in YOUR home ar in a reserved room on campus. Each lesson broadcast twice. QUARTER IV SCHEDULE 6500 ANT 371-501 ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES (4) (Ms. Patricia H. Waterman) MTR 4:30 or 8:00 p.m. 6501 ART 310-501 INTRODUCTION TO ART (3) (Mr. Bruce Marsh) MTR 6:00 or 9:30 p.m. 5502 EDC 585-501 PERCEPTUAL MOTOR DEVELOPMENT (4) (Dr. Louis Bowers) MTR 4:00 or 7:30 p.m. 6503 ENG 211-501 CURRENT NOVELS (3) (Dr. Lawrence Broer) MTR 5:00 or 8:30 p.m. 5504 FIN 201-501 PERSONAL FINANCE (5) (Dr. Leslie Small) MTWRF 3:00 or 6:30 p.m. 6505 GPY 371-501 WEATHER AND MAN (5) (Or. Dewe y M Stowers, Jr.) MTR 5:30 or 9:00 p.m. 6507 MUS 371-501 ISSUES !N MUSIC (2) (Mr. J acques Abram) F 4:30 or 8:00 p.m. 6508 SSI 301-501 SOCIAL SCIENCE STATISTICS (4) (Staff) MTRF 3:30 or 7:00 p.m. COURSE BY RADIO (WUSF-FM,. 89.7) 6506 MUS 205-501 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRON IC MUS IC (3) ( Mr, Larry Austin) MW 4:00 p.m. HOW TO REGISTER: FILL OUT YOUR REGISTRATION FORM THE SAME AS FOR OTHER COURSES. Be certain you have the correct number. prefix, course and section numbers. WHEN YOU REGISTER, NOTIFY THE Y.O.U. OFFICE IMMEDIAT[LY so your name and address can be put on the list to receive a course s y llabus, viewfng schedule, and other necessary information prior to the beginning of classes Y. O. U. IS LOCI\ TF.O IN THE BASEMENT OF THE LIBRARY, UL I 020-D T ELEPHONE: 974-2341, exL 23.


12 -THE ORACLE BARGAIN BOOl{S FOR READERS ON A BUDGET $1.00 BOOKS AFRICAN ART & Oceanic Art. Fascinating study of the fines'. Atrfcan & Oceanic works of art-masks, figurines, jewelry, etc., .incl. the unique ginat statues of Easter Island, 92 FILL COLOR ILLUSTRATIONS. Wa. s S2.98 COME. DANCING. By Frank & Peggy Spencer. Complete history of amateur & professional com. petitive ballroom dancing. 130 photos. Pub. at $5.95 NEW FACTS OF LIFE FOR WOMEN. By Annette & Bry Benjamin, M.D. Timely, knowledgeable book for the modern woman-the latest information about the Scientific advances affecting her role as wife, motl)er and, most importantly, as a female with a senseofoiologic responsibility. Illus., index; bibliog. Pu. b. at $6 95 PASSION AND SOCIAL CONSTRAINT. By Ernest van d en Haag. The brilliant psychoanalyst-NYU professqr _examines the individual & his adjustment to a tomplex soCiety. Cynical, witty, Pub .. at $6.95 NORMAL MAILER: The.Man & His Work. By Robert F. Lucid, Provocative collection of pieces by 17 -distinguished literary figures about one of the most controversial personalities of our time. 'Pub. a t $6.95 ***** $1.49 B .OOKS CHRISTIAN ART' of fhe 4fh lo 12fh Centuries: Supe rb surVeY of early Christia.n art co _nlaininq 101 FULL COLOR ILLUSTRATIONS of lreasures from both East & Wesf leslifyinq lo fhe .genius of christian craftsmen & artists." was 2.95 THE ART OF CLASSICAL GREECE and fhe Etruscans. The penetrative power of Greek art the golden age of Pericles fhe Panfheon, representations of gods & men, development of porfrait painting, & more. 95 FULL COLOR ILLUSTRATIONS. .Was 2.98 PRECOLUMBIAN ART of North America & Mexico. Compact guide to major arlisfic develop ments of Precolumbian art temples, pyramids, totem poles, pottery, etc. 98 FULL .COLOR ILLUSTRATIONS. I Was $2.98 / THE ACTION APPROACH: How Your Per sonality Developed & How You Can Change II. By Geo. Weinberg, Ph.D. How to dope with feat & anxiety, break habits & compulsions, overcome traumatic experiences, etc. Pub. at $6.95 HOW TO SELL YOURSELF TO OTHERS. By Elmer Wheeler; An expert on sales methods tells how to sell the most important product of all: Yourself Practical advice written in practical language. Pub. at $5.95 .HOW TO TALK YOUR WAY TO SUCCESS. By Harry Simmons. Written for immediate results in easy-to.understand language, a guidebook of 22 step. by.step chapters on how to speak under any con. ditions; ta lking to superiors, co-workers, subor. dinates; conducting interviews, conquering speaking fears, much more. Pub. at $6. 95 SAVE MONEY AND GROW RICH. By John W. King. The secrets of saving money that can change your whole life thousands of basic, vital facts that can add richness to your daily living explained in easy, down-to-earth language. Pub. at $4.95 SECRETS OF YOUR SUPRACONSCIOUS. By Waller M. Germain. Here is the book that will show you how to unlock the magic powers of your mind and get what you want most out of I ife. Pub. at $4. 95 Henry Miller: NEXUS The last book of Miller's trilogy, climaxing the seven years of his before he left America for. Frani:e. Originally $5.00 CONVERSATIONPIECE RECIPES. By Ruth V. Newmann. Hundreds of recipes designated to stir flattering comments for both festive and everyday meals conceived with today's busy homemake!in mind. Pub. at $3:95 HANDBOOK OF SUCCESSFUL NEW SALES I DEAS. By Emilie Raux. Over l,500 fresh, new ideas to make more money selling 9 h,;,o lo put them to im_mediate use! Pub. at $5.95 THE SERPENT'S EYE: Shaw & th.e Cinema, by Donald F. Costello; Fwd. by oCecil Lewis. George Bernard Shaw's theories of the .cinema & how they were put into practice via his plays.turned-info. movies. Over 400 photos. Pub. at $6.50 INDIAN ART and the Art of Ceylong, Central and Southeast Asia. Engrossing survey of the great spiritUal movements that inspired India's temples & mosques, sculpture, frescoes, miniatures, etc Incl. the art & architecture of neighboring. lands. 97 FULL COLOR ILLUSTRATIONS. was $2.98 ** $1.98 BOOKS Henry Miller SEXUS The first novel of Miller's $ 2 e 98 trilogy, Th. e Rosy Crucif1x1on, fhe three comprising his monumer:ital work of in SeXus, BOOKS Miller recounts his first & second niarriages. hi's early struggles to become a writer, New York in the twenties, & other scenes of his early years. Originally 7.50 HOW TO HELP YOUR HUSBAND GET AHEAD. By Mrs. Dale Carnegie A working.manual tor wives, presenting for the first time many specific, easy techniques which any woman can apply to give her husband an assist up th e working ladder. Includes many pointers from famous wives.' Pub. at S5.95 HOUSEPLANTS AND INDOOR GARDENING. By Cyril Harris. Practical. attractive book for amateurs & expert plant growers sections on favorite indoor plants, bulbs, cacti & ferns; how to grow roses ;n. doors, cultivate consai, amke bottle & dish gardens, much more. Over 120 photos, 50 FULL COLOR. LINCOLN: HIS WORDS AND HIS WORLD. Biography, manuscripts & speeches, portraying 'Lincoln the farmer, the soldier, the President. Over 100 FULL COLOR paintings, cartoons & historical Civil War pictures. Pub: at S7. 95 ARMS AND ARMOR. By Vesey Norman. The story of arms & armor through the Middle Ages & the 15th & 16th centuries-famous armorers & their woric". described & illustrated; tournaments & recounted wars, much more. 129 illustrations, 33 FULL COLOR plafes. Pub. at $5.95 AMERICA THE BEAUTIFUL IN THE WORDS OF JOHN F. KENNEDY. Thoughtful selection of the late President's speeches & writings. 80 photos, 45 FULL COLOR. Pub. at $7.95 AMERICA'S LAST .CHANCE. Senator Gaylord Nelson emphasizes the importance of ecological balance to the quality & existence. of life. Over 65 photos. Pub .. at $6.95 Henry Miller: TROPIC OF CANCER. A major literary masterpiece (first published in Paris, 1934), a work incorporating all human passions stripped of their romanitc envelopes-considered by many Miller's best work. Originally $7.50 GENTLEMEN TO THE RESCUE. By K. C. Lahue. Prati les of the on. & off-screen lives of 30 heros of fhe silents: John BarrYmore, Valentino, Elmo Linto1n, et al. Over 100 very rare photos. Pub. at $8.50 THE LIFE AND WORDS OF JOHN F. KEN NEDY. Biqgraphical narrative of the late President's life, with comments by Lyndon B. Johnson & Stewart Udall. 65 photos, 25 FULL COLOR. Pub. at $7.95 ** $3.98 BOOKS MODERN ART OF CANDLE MAKING. By Don Olsen. Up-lo-date book on the art of candle making Over 200 drawings & photos. Pub. at $7 .50 PICASSO'S PRIVATE DRAWINGS. The Artist's Personal Collection of His Finest Drawings. Intro. by M. Serulla, Louvre Museum. 117 drawings by the giant of 20th century art, arranged in chronoligical order-a superb portfolio! Pub. at $8.50 THE COMPLETE GYPSY FORTUNE.TELLER. By Kevin Martin. King.size compendium on use of cards, crystal balls, dice, palmistry, much more; many line drawings. Pub. at $6.95 GANGSTERS AND HOODLUMS: The Underworld in the Cinema By Lee & Van Hecke. The screen world recreated as it was when the tioodlum was in his heyday. Over 350 photos Cwifh texll bring back the world of Bogart, Cagney, Raft, Robinson & hundreds of others. Pub. at $8. 95 LOVE AND THE MARRIED WOMAN: Tho Modern Woman's Guide to Sexual Happiness. By Eustace Chesser, M.d. Authoratativ:e, open-minded marriage manual written expressly for the modern woman. Illustrated. Pub. at $6.95 THE COMING COLLECTING BOOM. ,By John Mebane. Unusual Volume intended for collectors who want to acquire cheaply antiques of relatively recent orig in that are unlikely to be produced again. Hundreds of .illustrations; 7' .i" x 101.i. Pub. at SB.50 DeMI LLE: The Man & His Pictures. By Essoe & Lee. Fascinating account of the fabulous career of movie mogul Cecil 8. many !:>ecr1=ts of movie production & anecdotes about his stars. Over 200 remarkable photos from every DeMille film. Pub. al $8.50 WHAT'S NEW THAT'S OLD. By John Mebane. Detailed information about ways in which to recognize new collecllbles--outmoded musical in sports memorabilia, toys, cameras, etc. Over 500 ILLUS. Pub. at $9.50 THE JAZZ SCENE. By Charles Fox. Authoratative, fully comprehensive survey of jazz today. Twenty sections (illus. with 120 photos, 26 FULL COLOR J cover the whole spectrum of the jazz scene. ***** $4.98 BOOKS BOUND AND GAGGED. By K. c. Lahue. The story of the silent serial-its birth, growth, heroes & heroines, successes, failures & demise. Over 200 photos of Ta -rzan, the Green Archer, many others. Pub. al $7.50 WARNER BROTHERS PRESENTS. By Ted Sennett. The most extensive filmography of Warners & First National films ever assembled--976 in allmeticulous!y listed with cast, credits, plot line_ or genre, with excerpts rrom newspaper reviews. _Over 100 unique pho1os, appendices, index. Pub. at $11.95 THIS WAS BURLESQUE. By Ann Corio with Jos. DiMona. Rollicking, generously illustrated history of burlesque as seen through the eyes of its First l _ady--an inside account illustrated with hundreds of photos. 91-'2" x 10 Pub at $9.95 DADDY DANCED THE CHARLESTON. By Ruth Corbett. Warm & witty, extravagantly illustrated vo_lume of remininiscence that covers the American scene between 1920 & 1950--gceat events & the everyday life of John & Jane Doe. Over 500 illus.; 91/2 x 111" Pub. at $15.00 DISCONTINUED REFERENCE BOOKS Paperbacks 29c Cloth Bound 79c Available ONLY the General Ill Department. SHOP TODAY 9' TIL 6:00 p.m.


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