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)

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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)

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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 )
O12-00180 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.180 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Connecticut says Rice took post BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer A University of Connecticut (U of C) official said yesterday USF Language-Literature Dean Philip Rice has accepted the position of Graduate Dean at U of C. Don Friedman, director of public information at U of C, said Rice informed William C. Orr, wtdnesday's ORACLE May 1, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 22 12 pages Magic man Oracle photo by Bill Cullerton Illusionist Andre Kole entertained a crowd of USF faculty and students Monday night when he brought his act to the Gym. Kole, sponsored by Campus Crusade for Christ, appears to be carried away with his act here as he demonstrates levitation. Mackey talks with students at 1Hotline' During a "Hotline" session, which lasted almost two hours yesterday, USF Pres. Cecil Mackey spoke with over one dozen students and discussed a variety of topics. See story on page 3. Oracle photo by Bill Cullerton chairman of the dean search comnittee, of his acceptance over a week ago. RICE, responding to a U of C press release announcing his appointment, said Thursday he had not yet made a decision on the matter. Rice yesterday declined to comment on the possibility of his going to Connecticut, saying he had "a good reason for not making a statement." Friedman said he believes Rice may have intended to tell USF Pres. Cecil Mackey of his decision when the U of C Board of Trustees took action April 19, but was unable to speak with him due to "overlapping absences." "WE WERE COMPELLED by law to publish the results of the Board of Trustees action within 48 working hours after the ac tion," Friedman said. Rice may not have known of the requirement to release the news so it was released before he could inform Mackey of his decision, Friedman said. "As a matter of courtesy, Dr. Rice should be the one to make any announcement," Orr said. Oracle photo by Barb Montgomery Giovanni meets USF ORR SAID, "What ever was released is a matter of fact," but when asked if Rice.had given his acceptance, he said, "I can't confirm that." Rice said he would make a statement when he has made a decision. Nikki Giovanni, one of the United States' most famous poets, came to USF yesterday afternoon to speak in the Gym and answer questions. Giovanni, the author of several books, portrays the struggle of blacks in many of her works. Plans changed Swimming stays BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Concerned about the effect the Board of Regents (BORJ moratorium on athletic decision making would have on the students and coach, USF Vice President for Affairs Joe Howell yesterday said swimming will remain at USF next season. The decision reversed a February 20 one made by Howell and Dr. Richard Bowers, USF athletic director, to eliminate the swimming program. BUT USF HAS been restricted from dropping the sport until the report of the BOit special projects committee investigating state athletics was com plete. "I've been assessing the program," Howell ex plained, "and considering the time delay, I thought it better to continue swimmjng." He said he felt "it wasn't fair to Coach (Bob 1 Grindey and the swimmers" to withhold a decision, and said Grindey may now "go on recruiting as in the past." "THAT'S VERY GOOD, I'm happy," an elated Grindey said of the decision. "I was hoping we would keep the program, but you never know what to expect around here." Already having refused prospective swimmers. Grindey said his late start on recruiting is going to make it "very difficult" to sign athletes. "It doesn't look good," he said. "But were going to do the best we can under the circumstances. I'm already recruiting. I'm very busy on the telephones." Continued on page 8

PAGE 2

2 -THE ORACLE May 1, 1974 White House blames John Dean WASHINGTON Edited transcripts of some of Pres. Nixon's secret Watergate tapes went to Captiol Hill yesterday, accompanied by a White House statement saying they prove he had "no knowledge" of the bugging or its cover-up and that John Dean is the real culprit. Compiled from the news wires of United Press International to kill the stabilization experiment once and for all. Senate okays Simon WASHINGTON The Senate yesterday confirmed William Simon as Treasury secretary. The Simon nomination, one of the l eas t controversial major appointments of the Nixon administration, was routinely brought to the Senate floor by Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield and was passed by voice vote with no debate But perhaps the most crucial of those transcripts showed that Nixon 13 months ago rejected granting clemency to bugging conspirator E Howard Hunt, Jr. as politically impossible but sounded out Dean about meeting Hunt's demands for hush money "damn soon." The White House also released a 50-page summary of the transcripts it said would show the President was not guilty of in volvement in any "criminal plot to obstruct justice" regarding Watergate or its cover-up. However, the summary contained few extended con versations. Single statements by Nixon were quoted without the context of other conversations Kissinger in Egypt ALEXANDRIA, Egypt Secretary of State Henry Kissinger arrived in Egypt yesterday with "increased hope" after his talks with the Russians and Algerians on arranging a military disengagement between Israel and Syria. He came seeking more help from Egyptian Pres. Anwar Sadat, in two days of talks at this seaside city, before tackling the problem directly by flying first to Israel, then to Syria. Nixon pay.s taxes WASHINGTON -Pres. Nixon has paid most of his half-million dollar tax bill, an administration official said yesterday. The official declined to specify precisely how much of the $467,000 owed by Nixon in back taxes and interest had been in his first installment to the Internal Revenue Service, but said most of it was paid Aide motion denied WASHINGTON-U.S. District Judge John Sirica yesterday refused to disqualify himself from conducting trials of Watergate cover-up defendants. Forme r Atty. Gen. John Mit chell, former White House aides John Ehrlichman and Charles Colson and former Republican campaign aides Gordon Strachan and Kenneth Parkinson filed motions for Sirica to turn their cases over to another judge on the grounds he had a personal bias. Demos urge control WASHINGTON With wage price controls expiring at mid night, a handful of Democratic senators pushed yesterday for standby controls giving Pres. Nixon authority to clamp new restraints on industries where inflation proved toughest to lick But other influential Democrats argued after 32 months of on-again, off-again freezes and controls, it was time //__. ""--for SludeN-l Ve:t.crdN.5 "" The GRIPEVINE will lake place May 1, 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 concering benefits for veterans. Meet the new Presidenl of The Vete rans Awareness Council. Sponsore d by !he Offic e of Veteran's Affairs. CTR 166-974 2291. DE CO RA TOR ........ ---..... I i ------. ... BOR seeks FAMU funds 7 5/8 -72' TALLAHASSEE-The Board of Regents, given until the 1976-77 school year to eliminate major inequalities at Florida A&M University, plans to ask the legislature for $2 million this year to get the effort going. Senate Education Committee Chairman Robert Graham, DMiami Lakes who has been meeting with regents officials since the Department of Health, Education and Welfare imposed the deadline last week, outlined a : 'two-dimensional'' program yesterday. "At FAMU in Tallahassee, we will try to enhance the university's position among other schools in the State University System," Graham said Not only must the Board attract more white students to predominantly black FAMU, but also end what HEW and the NAACP Legal Defense Fund have charged is an "historical neglect" in funding for the school. Gurney attacks law TALLAHASSEE Indicted U.S Sen Edward Gurney, R li'Ja., asked Leon County Court through his attorney yesterday to dismiss a charge he violated the state's Campaign Contribution Reporting Law on the grounds it was so vague it would "expose him after conviction or acquittal to substantial danger of a new prosecution for the same of fence." His attorney, E. Harris Pitt mar of Jacksonville also at tacked the constitutionality of the state election law as it attempted to control the actions of members of Congress, and said the indictment was unlawful because the grand jury heard testimony from an "unauthorized witness," presumably state Rep. Marshall Harris. Election bill fails TALLAHASSEE With Republicans leading the attack and warning of a takeover by teachers, the House killed yesterday a bill requiring a referendum in each county to determine if school board seats should be filled in non-partisan elections In other legislative action: -the House Governmel}tal Operations Committee approved three bills intended to implement the Florida growth policy plan including legislation setting up a $900,000 survey of the state' s natural resources -the House sent to its Elections Committee legislation setting up statewide procedures for recall for local elected officials -the Senate Criminal Justice Committee approved a go now, pay later" plan for criminal fines, so judges could defer payment of fines rather than setting an insolvent offender free with no penalty at all. However, it axed a proposal to outlaw little handguns known to police as "Saturday Night Specials." -The Senate Ways and Means Committee approved a collec tive-bargaining system for public e mploy es yesterday, clearing the The Oracle is !he official sludenlediled newspaper of !he Universily of Soulh Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June ; twice during th e academic year period mid-June lhrough Augusl, by !he Universily of Soulh Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not !hose of !he University of Soulh Florida. Address correspondence lo The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620 Second class postage paid al Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves !he righl to regulale the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it CC'11siders objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a nond i scriminatory basis, without regard t o race, color religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. House-passed proposal for Senate floor action next week. @J 115/8x11 5/8 96;1" WHITE CEMENT J I Gunter check asked TALLAHASSEE House Minority Leader Jim Tillman R Oid Myakka, suggested yesterday the grand jury that indicted Sen Edward Gurney, start looking into the political financing of one of Gurney's Democratic opponents U.S Rep. Bill Gunter. Gunter announced Jan. 14 he is a candidate for the Democratic nomination to face Gurney in November Eight days later; the Clearwater Sun revealed Gunter had failed to report two automobiles and an apartment as "contributions in kind" to his 1972 campaign, and had mingled corporate and individual con tributions illegally. Esso head l'.eleased MIAMI-Ransomed oil com pany executive Victor Samuelson flew home from his 144-day or deal as a captive of leftist Argentine guerrillas yesterday and immediately slipped into hiding, presumably to rendezvous with his family. Samuelson, 37, a native of Cleveland and father of three children, was relased in Argentina Monday, 49 days after the Esso Oil Company paid a record $14.2 million ransom to the Marxist People 's Revolutionary Army. BRICK -15 CLAY POTS 2Y2" 14" All Sizes 8 UP HANGING BASKETS PLASTIC WIRE CLAY BEST SELECTION IN TAMPA INDOOR GARDENING SUPPLIES POTIING SOIL WATER SOLUBLE FERTILIZERS PERLITE VERMICULITE FERN FIBRE OSMUNDA SPHAGNUM MOSS 8AHKAMf ... II' : i ____ ) 9-6 UOSED SUN. O'BERRY OUTDOOR PRODUCTS INC. Dept. of Philosophy Revised Summer Schedule 2362 PHI 111 :001 (2) Gr Phi W Wld Gould R 2,3 LAN 123 2354 PHI 301:001 (4) God & Realty Chen/ TR 10,11 254 Taylor 2356 PHI 303:001 (5) Logic Gould M-F 11 LAN 116 2363 PHI 303:901 (5) Logic Gould TR 6,7p LAN 126 *2364 PHI 583:003 (3) St Phi Hist Truitt T 12,1 LAN 249 *of special interest to History Majors

PAGE 3

THE ORACLE -May l, 1974 3 Senate awaits evaluations Photo by Duke Hamblin Floating down Mike McPhillips, 4POL, drifts slowly to the ground during a USF Sport Parachute jump last weekend. BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor The Senate Education Committee is expecting to receive faculty evaluations from all nine state universities next week as the com mittee continues its tenure investigation, a staff member said yesterday. The information is anticipated next Wednesday and will probably be sufficient to aid the legislators in assessing tenure policies throughout the state, committee legislative analyst Ernie Litz said. The senators' request for evaluations was originally denied by USF officials but they have since complied, he said. "I HAVE HAD an extended conversation with Larry Robinson
PAGE 4

4 -THE ORACLE May 1, 1974 More questions needed of Nixon Yesterday's release of edited tran scripts of talks between President Nixon and his aides and cabinet of ficials may indicate Nixon believes the impeachment pendulum is swinging away from him Nixon who has previously adamantly refused to release even edited versions of the transcribed tapes, seems to have been encouraged by a recent jury acquittal of two former cabinet members. IN THAT TRIAL which was w i thout precedent in American history former Nixon Cabinet members John Mitchell and Maurice Stans w ere found innocent of 15 charges that they used their power to defraud the U S government while raising secret political campaign funds. The not guilty verdict was reached Sunday. Yesterday Nixon released his edited transcriptions of White Hous e tapes which s ome believe may be the key to show whether the the Pre sident has misused his power Both the jury findings and some tape transcriptions may subs tan ti ally weaken the position of John D e an Nixon 's aide, who was fired last summe r Some tapes show that Dean HOUSE JUDICIARY COMMITTEE who i s Nixon's main accuser in the Watergate cover-up allegations and in the impeachment inquiry, has con tradicted himself ; most importantly Dean did not tell Nixon everything at the climactic March 21, 1973 meeting, as he claimed in sworn testimony before the Senate NEVERTHELESS, many people believe Nixon s reasons for withholding the tape and releasing transcripts go beyond assertions that the President is more foul-mouthed than many Marines And it is these people whom Nixon must convince of his innocence Th e House Judiciary Committee is deliberating whether impeachment procedings should be started against Nixon and the President has offered Committee Chairman Peter Rod ino, D N J., a nd the Committee s s e nior Republican Edward Hutchinson R Mich., the opportunity to hear the complete tapes and evaluate Nixon s editing We hope the Committee takes advantage of Nixon's offer and does not place the President in the position of compromising any confidential talks he may have But more importantly we hope the two Committee members listen to the tapes so they can judge Nixon s transcriptions The American people have a right to know exactly how their elected officials run the United States government, but until the right questions are asked, we doubt Nixon will divulge any more Kiformation on the scandals which have plagued his administration We believe the House Judiciary Committee, armed with transcripts of the tapes reinforced by two "ear witnesses," needs to place the charges against Nixon, his actions and his responses in proper perspective before impeachment is considered further Anti-hitchhik1i1g bills unpopular TALLAHASSEE-Hitchhikers can relax a bit. It appears the pending legislation to outlaw hitchhiking may not even make it to the floor, much less be passed frito law. There are three bills which seek to make it a second degree misdemeanor to hitchhike or to pick up a hitchhiker, provid i ng for a maximum 60day sentence. Companion Senate-House bills (SB 472 and HB 2402 l, sponsored by Sen David Lane, R-Fl. Lauderdale, and Reps Van Poole, R-Ft. Lauderdale, and Ander Crenshaw R-Jacksonville would "preserve the health safety and welfare of the people of the state of Florida by prohibiting that certain conduct of motorists and pedestrians called hitchhiking," in the language of the bills They are known as the Florida Hitchhiking Act of 1974,'' an appropriately dramatic title since they would create the most severe anti-hitchhiking regulations in the country. Only one state, Maine, currently has a Jaw entirely prohibiting hitchhiking mostly by virtue of a vague statute. FLORIDA LAW now prohibits standing in a road to hitchhike or to solicit a ride on limited access high ways. Similar Jaws are in effect in 28 other states. The third bill < HB 2536 l sponsored by This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $148,696.45 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida.
PAGE 5

DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau THE ORACLE -May 1, 1974 5 J'M IN FOR. F!V&.. l001(!1, Ht/AHS,. AS /'1(JlH AS I l!K& PLAYING POKE!i?.1 I HAVE TO KNOW HOW YOll AU 4 FGEt-ABOUT TH/5 /!1PMCHMENT/ BVSIN&SS,. Ii/ SG wants investigation of Brown's termination BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer The SG Senate voted to probe the firing of WUSF "Access" moderator Larry Brown in a resolution submitted by Jim Sabo, Engineering district I. Brown's dismissal, Sabo said in his resolution, "may constitute an infringement upon yhe journalistic freedom outlined in the U. S, Constitution,'' Sabo suggested the SG Student Affairs Committee look into the matter and report back to the Senate. EARLIER yesterday afternoon in a confrontation in the Oracle office between Sabo and Dr. Manny Lucoff, acting director of Educational Resources, Lucoff said Sabo's resolution is "premature and unnecessary to Larry Brown and WUSF." "I want to go on record saying that you have had fair op-Mautz: lottery no rule but ls 1uproarlol.JS' fundlng 'ldea BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor Distribution of state funds by use of a lottery is "uproario.us" and may not be good administrative judgment but is within policy guidelines, according to State University System (SUS) Chancellor Robert Mautz. A lottery system, in which faculty received travel money on the basis of chance, was recently used in Department B in the USF College of Education. Mautz this week said the idea was hilarious and labeled it one of the funniest things he has heard. "THAT'S UPROARIOUS, That's a great idea. I've never heard of anything like it," he said. "Maybe I should do that with the money when it gets up here." Mautz said the SUS has no regulations governing internal university travel fund distributions. He said the SUS gives the universities discretion in this area and USF Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs said USF gives colleges and depart ments total control of such money. T h e only SUS guidelines pertaining to,distribution of travel money are related to funds for travel outside the United States, Mautz said. Even these guidelines do not detail specific distribution priorities and methods for faculty selection, he said. ALTHOUGH USE of a lottery system, which Riggs has asked to be reviewed, violates no policy, it may not be wise judgment, Mautz indicated. "There's nothing wrong with it; whether it is wise or sound administration is another question,,, he said. "I wouldn't do it that way but that doesn't mean it's wrong." Education Dean Roger Wilk has said he plans no further review of the matter, despite Riggs' request. Administrative funding cap to be sought The disenchantment of an All-American jock. The staff of the House Education Committee will submit to the Committee tomorrow a recommendation to place a ceiling on the amount of money any state university may spend on administration, an Education staff member said yesterday. Staff member Jim Elens said the proposal would limit the amount a university could spend on administration to 10-12 per cent of its total operating budget. USF is one university that is significantly above this figure, he said. Administrations have "gotten out of hand," Elens said. "We've got to set out guidelines as to how much of a university's money is to go to administration and how much to students." Elens said the staff will also recommend a 15 per cent reduction in graduate program funding. "This will bring the graduate enrollment closer to where we want it," he s aid. "The money needs to go to undergraduate teaching. Mos t stop at the undergra dim!.<: level and we need to se<; Uwy get the best service and Hvailable." DRIVE, HE SAID ABBSProduction .. ......-.... .. .. ... ......:... ...... c "Don't lie, don'/ c:lici! I ,incl c/un 't LJe afraid. slarring WILLIAM TEPPER. KAREN BLACK MICHAEL MARGOTTA BRUCE DERN dirncted by Jack N1cl1olson. liv ll'r1n1v 1 .H11r1 ;111!1 produced by Steve Blauner and Jack l_,,-__ l'i1 _u!t11. nt lh-:11 ;;1 l11ir!1'! 'Brilliant, I don't see how anyone who lov1H1 movhH1 c:in mlli:i 11_" 1 ,,-,,1/1 t "One of the most Important piclurna of lt11_1 VP;ir ',I I\ 1 \ V ,\\ \1 .... \.'IHI Wednesday May 1, LAN 103 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. $1.00 Film Art Series portunity not to muddy the waters and still get to the bottom of this," Lucoff said, in reference to his asking Sabo "point blank" not to present the resolution. "biased" and said, "I don't think SG should dictate what a free press does." Sabo said the "resolution is getting at the problem of Brown's being removed from WUSF." Lucoff termed the resolution '" I u ... carnal Knowledge' is brilliant. A feast of a film!" -Judith Crist, N. Y. Magazine ...Carnal Knowledge' is one of the best movies ever!" z ,, kh'+f ;:, i :"'! \like Nicholson. Candice 1 i Arthur Garfunkel, Ann-Margret and Jules Feirter. ..... """ Carnal Knowledge. i [!!] :":i;:::_:-::: o An Avco Embassy Picture au1/l.:n 3 l.1dasor ;;nnoo;d J1,qn);:,x3 sei1rr uci.M l.i.:tC:1fS p1PL1'.:'1t:J Jau6.sao g Thurs. 7:30 & 9:30 May 2 LAN 103 p.m. $1.00 Film Art Series ''SMASH HIT!'' -NEWSWEEK ii.v,'" RUSS "A fun drama about a swinging _, lady I" MEYER'S VIXEN. INTRODUCING ERICA GAVIN AS VIXEN RESTRICTED TO ADULT AUDIENCES IN EASTMANCOLOR PRODUCED AND DIRECTED BY RUSS MEYER AN EVE PRODUCTION MIDNIGHT MADNESS $1.00 Friday May 3, Midnight MIDNIGHT MADNESS Saturday May 4, LAN 103 Midnight $1.00

PAGE 6

6-THE ORACLE May 1, 1974 Lyman premiers 'Being Reborn' Art profs screen films The premiere showing of Charles Lyman's color film "Being Reborn" and a screening of Will Hindle's prize winning "Chinese Fire Drill" are scheduled today in conjunction with the 13th Annual USF Art Department Faculty Groups Exhibition Both men are associate professors of Visual Arts Lyman's film was made during 1973-74 and Hindle s "Fire Drill" was made in 1968. The latter has received international acclaim as a "trendsetter" in the personal film genre and many critics have said it established new stan dards for the personal film as an art film. Thursday, Lyman will present three more original films as a guest lecture for the "Future of the Image Series." The public screening of "Li el a," "Castaway," "Schitzophrena" and "Getting Reborn" begins at 7 p m in FAH 101. The films will be shown at 2 p.m. in the Engineering Auditorium and are free to the publiic Piano recital today Modern compositions by 20th century mus1c1ans will be among piano pieces performed today by Gary Schmidt, 3MUS, when he gives his junior recital. Scheduled on Schmidt's program are Interlude No. 1 and Sonatas 5, 6 7, 8 and 12 from John Cage'.s "Sonatas and Interludes for Prepared Piano." The pieces were written betwee n 1946-48 by Cage who is still living. Second among his selections are three pieces by William Byrd, a 16th century composer. Schmidt will play "A Gigg," "Pavana: the Earl of Salsbury" and "Couranto." Two pieces by Arnold Schoernberg, another 20th century composer, will conclude the program. Schmidt will Qerform "Drei" and "Klaviersteucke, Opus 11." The recital is at 2 p.m. in F AH 101 and is free to the public. Biologist to discuss metropolitan herons Birds and their problems and "Heron Behavior" will be the topics discussed by Dr. Andrew J. Meyerriecks, associate professor of biology, tonight. The discussion will be at 8 p m in the Engineering Auditorium J\.'leyerriecks has studied birds and their behavior for more than 20. years and js very knowledgeable on the aspects of foraging, feeding, territorial rights, courtship and the relationships between species. He has also studied the similarities between man and birds through evolution : Meyerriecks will show slides wit h his talk and present examples of how the heron is adapting to environmentai and urban pressures. There are several varieties of heron native to Florida and the Tampa Bay area. Meyerriecks is studying one colony of 77 herons which lives in downtown Tampa in the parking lot at the University of Tampa. Meyerriecks, a member of the American Ornithologists Union, has published many papers and several books on herons, including "Comparative Breeding Behavior of Four Species of North American Herons" and "Man and Birds: Evolution and Behavior." Other works by Art Department faculty members are on display in the Library Ga llery through May 24, Ann Jennings, Florida Center for the Arts lecturer, said Residents plan picnic tonight. Square dancing and food will be featured at "Saga's Second Stampede," a picnic scheduled today in the Argos Mall, Andros Program Council Sponsor Gail Best said. The picnic is being co sponsored by Saga Food Service and the Andros and Argos Program Councils, she said, from 4:15 6:30 p.m. "Old MacDonald's Children will be square dancing on ponies," Best said, "and a group of students will be square dan cing a set to start things off although anyone wanting to join, can Jane Cheatham, coach of several women's intercollegiate teams, will be calling the square dances, she said Best said the picniewill be free to all Saga meal ticket holders and $1.75 for anyone else. "Anyone is welcome," she said. "We'll be serving ham burgers, hot dogs steamed in beer and all the trimmings Hartley to speak an Access Bert Hartley, vice president for Finance and Planning, will answer questions tonight on WUSF: FM's call-in program "Access." Hartley will discuss the proposed increased Board of Regents fee proposal, expansion on this campus and at the Sarasota and Ft. Myers branches and will explain deficits in the USF budget, Dave Aipel, student moderator. said Listeners may question Har tley by calling 974-2215. The program begins at 6:30 p m on 98.7 FM. Vocalists Smith, Brown, Reynolds and Matheny ... the four will appear in the opera "Gianni Schicchi' Student, faculty set six opera perfG Two shor:t operas are schedules for six campus per formances as part of the 1974 USF College of Fine ArtS Opera Production. Students and faculty members will sing in the per formances which begin tomorrow at 8:30 p.m. "THE TELEPHONE," by Gian Carlo Menotti, a con. temporary Italian-American composer, will open the program. The present-day opera takes place in the apartment of Lucy, sung by Mary Diana and Cheryl Fernandez. Armin Watkins, professor of Music Arts, and Edward Henn will share the role of Ben Jerald Reynolds, associate professor of Music Arts, will sing the title role in the second short opera, "Gianni Schicchi," by Giacomo Puccini. Like many Puccini operas, "Gianni Schicchi" emphasi zes human conflicts and emotions rather than remote legends or abstract philosophic ideas; unlike some operas, "Schicchi" shows conflicts which are funny rather than sad. THE OPERA is placed in Florence in 1299 so the scenes will be ornate as will the costuming Singing with baritone Reynolds will be sopranos Anne Clark, Frieda Lister or Maria Niles
PAGE 7

Photo furnished y model their costumes li"istarting Thursday vocalists r:Jrmances lccio (Zita's nephew who is in Jove with rs James Gattschall or Maurice Jackson prano Lynda K. Smith as Gherardo's wife soprano Linda Harkinson as Gherardino, g wjll be baritone Edward Henn as Bett, augh as Simone, baritone Mark Maslin as Susan Brown as La Ciesca, bass Walter ;teq Spinelloccio, bass Joseph Lieb as icofao and bass Andrew Jackson as ra tells :lie 5tory of two young lovers and if a Florentine rogue who turns the greed to his advantage. ICES of both operas are scheduled 1gh Saturday and May 9-11 in the tre. Reserved seat tickets are $1 for full nd $2 for the general public and are the Theatre Box Office (974-2323) for h.ursday, Saturday and next week. 1rmance will benefit the USF Women's > Endowment Fund and tickets for this ors a dust d. The is life ei;I, but bout a 1976 to id. The anding wires" to 40 oiled, I three 1ke up ourse. our of ctures nyone : that which will draw inside the probe anything that touches them. This will be analyzed by fluids inside the probe and a coded analysis will be transmitted back. There is no charge to view the programs shown every Sunday at 2:30 p.m. although reservations are required. planned week because "there is a good bit of common interest. :\IOST OF the laboratory will be associated with geologic maps and things of that sort," he said. The lectures will include in formation about such things as the composition of the surface of the moon. age of lunar rocks and rnlcanic features of the moon, Davis said. However. there will be no moon samples. THE ORACLE-May 1, 1974 7 'Drive' depicts confused dudes "Drive, He Said," a movie revealing some very confused individuals and scenes of campus unrest in the early 70's, is playing tonight at 7:30 and 9:30 in LAN 103. Jack Nicholson makes his debut as director and also coproduces and is co-writer of the screenplay based on Jerry Larner's novel. Photo furnisheci WILLI/\J\1 TEPPEH plays Hector Bloom, an All-American basketball star at a mid-Western university who questions the importanc.e of basketball to his life. His roommate, played by Michael Margotta, is a radical organizer of campus guerilla theater who gets drafted. Tepper further complicates matters by dating Olive Calvin (Kame Black l. the wife of a campus professor. Tepper's roommate, who constantly mocks him for playing basketball. is engaged in a nosleep, drug-taking marathon in the hopes of failing his draft physical. Margotta passes his physical even though he kisses an Army doctor and attacks the psychiatrist. Margotta yells at a psychiatrist after passing his physical .. campus unrest and relationships surface in "Drive, He Said" Tepper, debating whether he should turn professional, is having his problems at the college level where he may be suspended when he punches out an opposing player and leaves practice after being told to do laps around the gym. Tepper has further problems when Olive becomes pregnant and refuses to name the father. Tepper then states he has gonorrhea. thus ending their relationship. THE DISE]\;CllA!';TED Margotta goes berserk and with a switchblade attempts to rape Olive at her house when she is bathing. Tepper and husband thwart Margottas at Grant deadline nears for studies in Brazil Applications for fellowships to the University of Sao Paulo < l'SP), Brazil may be picked up at the Office of Graduate Studies. Lea Houghton, assistant to the director of Graduate Studies, said yesterday. She said the deadline for applications is Sunday. "The problem is the deadline is so close and we just received the applications," she said. "So we have to get them to Washington really fast." A description of the fellowships from the USP said the scholarships are given to graduates preparing themselves for teaching or research work and who have a well-defined plan of the activities they will pursue at USP. Recipients will be offered an intensive course in the Portugues language, the description said. The grants will be for about $250 monthly and recipients will stay in Sao Paulo for ten months, the description from USP said. Recipients will attend USP from March 1 until Dec. 1. Houghton said any interested graduate student can get further in formation in ADM 229 or by calling 974-2846. 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 quality 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 !J. Student Publications will certify whether each applicant meets the minimum criteria and eligible applicants will be interviewed individually by the staff 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 rccornrnendat.ion to the Board of Student Publications and tlu Vice !'resident for Student Affairs. All credentials and other information provided by ap plicants will tw lwld in confidence by all participants. The University is an Equal Opportunity !<:mployer, and no applicant will be rejected on the basis of race, religion, or sex. ttmpt bu: hi' runs off and the next day races naked into a biology lab and frees all the rodents. insects and reptiles from their eages. The movie ends with Margotta being apprehended by the police and Tepper arriving at the scene shouting "Your mother called!" Admissiqn is $1. 'S COLLEGE F EDUCATION ., ondon ;\ y:-1 i!ahlt IS THE BIGGEST MIND-BLOWER OF ALL TIME!" "HITS Tiit: lU'\'\Y. BOl\E! llEl.ICIOl'S, WO'\llEllFlll.! 'ICi1h;1r11' is :1 cltHr, nry f111111y, 1cu1lrihu1ion lo 1lu r:11111mi:.,::n)''tar silly l,ii:l1tl1;111,lr1I ;111d light-IH"arl1I. ii works likt clockwork ... hut 1lt1 ;1:.:ain, .... o 1l1u:-. 'Hitl1;1r1l.'" Judith Ymk M;1i:a11nl! 'RIUf.\IUY ME W\'\T TO VOTE FOR '.\'L\O'\!"" -Andy Warhol 'RICJl \Hff IS TllE KING OF CO\IEDY HILAR mus: -Variety ma11.:a1111111lmaPDtm 111 'lllii lll1llljf1Qlllll 111111' I A Bl l.ORF.f., YERBY PROlllJCED If BERTIUNO '"' LOREES HRBl' AND IHftEnw Bl LOREES HRBY ANO HARRY HURWm STAR DAN RESIN. KOONEf. JOHN UKRADm:, PAIL FORD, KEllN VIVIAN BLAINE WITH RKHARD I DIXON" RICHARD .\ tlt'4s HIUURU .'ti. IRWSELF u HoH \ un t.Kon RU.Hst: Friday May 3, Saturday May 4, 7:30 & 9:30 p.m. ENA $1.00 Film Art Series

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8-THE ORACLE sports May 1, 1974 Brahmans meet Florida squad Revenge will be on the minds of USF's players when the Brah man baseball team hosts the Florida Gators this afternoon. "I don't think there's anybody on the schedule we would rather beat than Florida," said USF Assistant Coach Jeff Davis "We especially want to beat them after we were so embarrassed in GainesvillP. last week." USF fell to the Gators 9-6 last Wednesday JUNIOR STEVE RULING will start for the Brahmans, seeking his fifth win of the year aganst three lossses. "Florida is just a name college. They're established, and that's why I want to beat them," commented Ruling. This afternoon's contest will be the Brahman's first home game after a tough four-game road stand. "WE LIKE BEING back at home again," said Davis. "It's good to be back after all the hassle of travelling." Marking the beginning of the final stretch of the season, today's game will be followed by a two-game series with the nationally ranked Hurricanes of Miami Friday and Saturday. --lntramurals-Zaps zapped BY RUFUS REED Oracle Sports Writer All the Kings Men stopped a last inning rally by Zap Creatures to preserve a 13-12 victory in intramural softball action yesterday. Jim Morgan led the winners with four hits while John Phillips had three safeties for the losers. Penthouse won their fifth straight, shutting out TEP-White, 16-0, on two hits. Geraldo Gambino led victors with two home runs. Bob Earle and Tadashi Tashima also had homers. UNDERRATED, with two round trippers by George Ferreiro and one each by Ed Spriggs and Tim Woolf, beat Sky High, 15-3. Fat Chance used five home runs to beat Tampa Neighbors, 15-0 Dave Snower had two homers, and Howard Salstein, Russ Hoyt and Joe Lettedie hit one each. In dorm contests, Gary Ritter's three hits paced Iota 1 past Iota 3, 9-4. THETA 2 edged Zeta 1, 17-15, ruining Ralph Terrio's perfect five-for-five day at the plate Tom Lindsey had three hits to pace Beta 1 East over Beta Ground, 23-8. John Walsh and Doug Lasswell hit home runs as the Smashers swept Mass Confusion, 12-7. The Maltese Falcons crushed Very Dangerous, 16-6. Executive Privilege used five first inning runs to beat BCM, 103, while Greg Wonder scored the winning run as Spectacular 10 beat 131st Avenue, 10-9. Swimming Continued from page I SINCE THE BOR moratorium had gone into effect, Grindey said he had been trying to relocate USF's swimmers in other colleges and universities "Some are going to leave and some are going to stay," he said of this season's athletes. Those that are staying are happy and those that are leaving are not." "That's the way it goes," he said philosophically "Sometimes you have to cut the hand to save the body. But in the years to come we should have a good program." BOWERS INDICATED HOWELL'S decision was made for the swimmers' benefit. "I think it's the only thing the University could do under the circumstances," he said. "The pressure on the student swimmers was tremendous, so this will relieve their fears. It takes the swimmers out of a bind." Plans for next year s budgeting of the sport are behind schedule because of the moratorium, Howell said. "WE'VE GOT TO get right to it," he explained. "We're going to have to juggle some things to support it. The Brahmans, for the second consecutive season, will compete in Division I, according to Howell Grindey said he believes the sport will continue to operate near the $18,312 mark as it did last year. "WE'RE GOING TO work to .. -------------------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 .. ____________________ get more money especially with the budgets from Florida and Florida State," he commented According t o Grindey, both the Gators and Seminoles recieve four times as much as USF. "If we want to compete with Florida and Florida StatP,, he said, "we better get on the stick and do something." UP open 24 hours The University Police station is open 24 hours. If in need of help or information call 974-2628. A-C USED AUTO PARTS SPECIALIZING IN FOREIGN CARS AND PARTS 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL. PARTS FOR USF STUDENTS 14525 FLORIDA AVE. PH. 932-4329

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-----------------------------------THE ORACLE-May 1, 1974 9 USF's O'Connor hounds sly Fox BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Writer Gail O'Connor will have her hands full this afternoon as she challenges Rollins College's Rayni Fox, singles champion at the recent Southern Collegiate Tennis Tournament. The two square off when USF hosts Rollins in a 3 p.m. match at Andros. "RA YNI HAS NO weaknesses," O'Connor said of her opponent. "I'd rather play anybody but her, since she doesn't have any weak sports to attack." USF Coach JoAnne Young agreed. "There's not a stroke Jacking in her game; she has every one in the book. "She's a smart player; she's always alert and every moment she knows where she is on the court," she said. IN TAKING THE Southern Oracle photo by Jell Steel title, Fox beat Lamar Univer sity's Linda Rupert 7-6, 7-6 in a pair of sudden death semifinal contests. Rupert is a former member of the Junior Wightman Cup team, which features the top players under 19 years of age in the nation. Although the Brahmisses also participated in the tournament, O'Connor and Fox did not play each other. O'Connor was eliminated from the winners' bracket in the first round, but recovered to win the consolation singles. When she gets her chance to play the Rollins star, O'Connor says she "will have to play great Tennis changed Two changes in the men's tennis team's schedule were announced by Coach Spaff Taylor yesterday. Tile USF-Flagler College match slated for today, has been reset for tomorrow at 2 p.m. at Andros. And the abbreviated Georgia road series has been returned to its original length. The trip had been shortened because of the budget, but enough money was saved last weekend in Miami to finance the visit to West Georgia College, Mercer University and Valdosta State College, Taylor said. BEAN BAG CHAIRS PASSION PADS--EXTRA LONG PELLETS FOR FILLING CHAIRS The spotlight will be on Gail O'Connor today ... as she faces Rayni Fox, Rollins' number one player. CONEY'S INTERIORS 315 S. HOWARD 258-2131 sports shorts Duane Collins, Robert Lee and Doug Duncan of USF's Karate Club captured third plpce in team competition at Sunday's National Collegiate Karate tourney in Philadelphia, Penn. USF's Lacrosse Club had a rough time of it in Miami last weekend, forfeiting to the University of Miami, and suf fering a 25-0 shellacking at thP hands of Florida International. TODD Double Feature Last 2 days I Full PLY iiij@W I:' __ "'"_ "'""'_,I SARATOG' l'OL\'ESTEH \\'lllTE\\'.\LL 3 SIZE E-7B-l4 F 78-14 (;.7g.14 ll-IB 14 .J 7H-ll F 7H-15 (; /B-15 II7B-l 5 ,J-7B-15 L-7B-15 SEH\'ICE \\'.\H EllOl'SE Ol"l'l.ETS FET ALL 2.22 SIZES 2. :l'I 2.75 $2195 2.89 2.42 2.!iO PLUS 2.BO FET :Ull :u:i just to stay in the match." could be tough to duplicate. "Rayni doesn't give you many opportunities; you have to make them yourself. You have to force her to make errors." Young said. "I'M GOING TO hit at her feet, on her own advice," O'Connor said. That strategy was successful for Marymount College's Carrie Meyers, Fox told O'Connor. Meyers breezed by Fox 6-3, 6-0 in the state tourney. "If Gail can keep her com posure, not Jose her confidence and go out and play the best game she's capable of, she can make it a good match," Young said. But Meyers's performance HOW DO YOU CURE A HORNY BULL OF HICCUPS? SNEAK UP BEHIND HIM AND YELL "MATADOR!" The Montezuma Horny Bull:'" l oz. Montezuma Tequila. montezuma 5 oz. CONCENTRATED ORANGE BREAKFAST DRI l'JK. Over ice. It's sensational, and that's no bull. TEQU I I,.;/\_ c 197 4 .go Proo I Tec;uda. Bor1on Dist d lers Import Cc. Nev. York Ne .. ,-., York RADIAL TIRE HEADQUARTERS SPORTCAH TIHE SIZE ALL SIZES FET 520 x '120 x 550 x 600 x 520 x 560 x GOO x li15 x !i45 x fi50 x 700 x A78 x 5li0 x li\l5 x 7:35 x 5li0 x 10 12 12 12 l '' 13 1:l 1:3 1 :l 1:3 13 13 14 14 1.\ 1 :i $1495 PLUS FET I Fl'LL PLY \\'llITE\\'.\LL lTBELESS C
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10-THE ORACLE May 1, 1974 Qtr. 4 programs face fund threat BY WAYNE SPRAGUE and STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writers Allocation cutbacks for Qtr. 4 will seriously damage the programs of some USF colleges while leaving others relatively unharmed, USF administrators have said. Fine Arts Dean Donald Saff said the cutbacks have "killed the summer session program We're not too far from closing down Fine Arts in the summer," he said. THE COLLEGE has been "cut back 10 lines over last year, which was already a cut budget," Saff said. "There just isn't a fourth quarter for th e College of Fine Arts," he said. "We have 15 positions for a college of78 faculty." Saff said for the first time he has been dean the Theater Dep artment will not offer the Summer Repertory Program. THE REPERTORY Theat e r ha s been performed "by college students and sometimes good high school students who were often seduced into coming here," Saff said. Language-Literatur e Dean Phillip Ric e said Lan Lit will "be hurt fairly badly, but no programs will be e nded "We'll k ee p everythin g going at least on a minimal basis," h e said. BUT, HE SAID, the cutback l eaves u s almost no room for any academic a dvising." Teaching lin es in the Philosophy Department "wer e cut by 75 per cent from l as t year," Philosophy Chairman James Gould said. "We've got only 1.67 lines ," h e said. What we really n eed to adeq uately present our program is four lines." ENGLISH DEPARTMENT C h airman John Clark sai d h e had ex p ec ted "dras tic budgetary cuts," and was able to d ev ise a sc h e dule witho ut m any changes "Each professor will teach one course this summer," Clark said, w hich i s one -third of normal. Dr. Phil Pfost as s i sta nt to th e dean d Education, said Education "will be hurt a t least moderat ely. ALTHOUGH the college wili offer from 150 to 170 courses l ess than Qtr. 3, we will be a ble to build a program for thos e who are h ere, he said. In tho se courses that are ne eded, we s hould have at least one course," Pfost said. Some electives may not be given, he said The college won' t do much continuing education work, h e said. The University of South Florida Opera presents THE TELEPHONE G .. MENoTTI and gianni schicchi -by puce ini University Theatre, 8:30 p.m THURSDAY, MAY 2 FRIDAY, MAY 3 (USF WOMEN S CLUB GALA BENEFIT PERFORMANCE) SATURDAY, MAY 4 THURSDAY, MAY 9 FRIDAY, MAY 10 SATURDAY. MAY II USF FULL-TIME STUDENTS .... ... $1.00 GENERAL ADMISSION ............ .... 2 00 GALA BENEFIT PERFORMANCE 3.50 RESERVATIONS MADE BY CALLING USF BOX OFFICE, 9742323 The Unive r sity is an affirmative action Equaf'Opporcunic y lnscitucion. Lo.v{_ tt.t tc tk_ Do Something Different This Weekend I This is an Invitation ... This inv1tat1on welcomes you to spend a weekend examining some questions that you might think could more conveniently be left unexamined. are right there. However. During the weekend we will consider many questions, such as: What is man? Is there a Does I ife exist after death? If so, what is the nature of the sp1ritual_world? Does evil exist? If God is love, why is there so much suffering? The weekend will be held near Tallulah Falls Ga. about 1 hours drive north of AtIGnta on a private lake deep in the Blue Ridge mountains. The area is similar to the location u s e in filming the movie Deliverance. We will in essence have the area to ourselves and attendance will be lim ited to 120 people. 'FREE TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE ALL MEALS INCLUDED INTERNATIONAL 12 NATIONS PARTICIPATING Cost: $2 per person for food and lodging Tel.: 251-4015 Date: May 3 4: 5 Call After 9:00 p.m

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( t: IA A s s 1 _H It A ) ( HELP WANTED J I SERVICES OFFERED I ( FOR RENT ) BUSINESS manager for student run volunteer program. Long hours, lousy pay. Ext. 2099. WANTED: For immediate employment 7 full lime sketch artists for the summer months. Apply at 30th Street Entrance of Busch Gardens Tuesday lhru Friday. for Claudia Van Koba and-or Victor RESPONSIBLE organized person wanted as governess to 3 children Cone Rubella child requiring extra care). 5 min. from USF (2 p.m. to 8 p.m. M-F) (9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sal). 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 basis, call Michael Al 988-2629. ( FOR SALE ) 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. FORMER Classic Pleasure Cruiser cori verted to nifty houseboat. Come live aboard SJ,000 or best offer Needs Love call: 977-5537. SACRIFICE 12x60Detroitar72, central air & heat, beautiful 50 gal. salt water 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. RALEIGH "Sprite" 27 Men's 10-speed touring bicycle. 23" white frame. Perfect condition-New last Sept. $85. 971-3695. MET OPERA tickets-Atlanta May 6-11. 10 tickets-Al Pinan 243-8183. SIAMESE Sealpoinl kittens males. Litter trained. 8 wks. old. $15.00. 935-4595 ( LOST & FOUND J REWARD Irish Setter shorthaired male with a kink in his tail. Answers to RipCall 971-8377. LOST Cameo ring with sentimental value around gym. Reward Call 977-5807. TYPING, Fast, Neat, Accurate, Exp. Turabian I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon ribbon. Pica or Elite. All types of work. Close lo 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 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6 plus quality years. Di sse rt a I ions-man us er i pts stalistics. 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 to do it, call G-Man GARBAGE SERVICE. Free gift-phone 971-9818. ( AUTOMOTIVE J 1968 CHEVELLE Malibu, 307 cu. in. engine, automatic, power steering, blue-green wblack vinyl top, engine excellent, 15 mpg. S500 firm. Call Craig PH 971-9359. 1967 SAAB Sedan 96-Blue, New .battery, radio, 2 speakers. Great Swedish I mporl. Asking $575 or best offer. Call Bob evenings 256-8523. FOR SALE: '71 Triumph GT6-low mileage, very clean, Michelin XAS Radials, 24 miles per gallon. 52, 195 Contact Jack Burrill Rm. 631-Fonlana Hall or call 9719550 and leave a message. 1970 Opel Railey Kadett, excellent condition, everything works. $1,450-Need the money. Average 23 mpg. Call Larry 9717453. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS WANTED We can sell your motorcycle FAST. $10 fee is all you pay. We need 100 every week. AAA Cycle Exchange Dibbs Plaza-4119 Gunn Hwy. Near Carrollwood Ph 933-7459. 72 HONDA CL 350 Excellent Condition 9882420 or 0291. 1973 YAMAHA 360 Enduro, good condition 50-60 mpg big knobby tire on back for trails. Completely street legal. Can be seen at 10004B 15th St. Tampa. Near corner of Linebaugh and 15th St. 73 HARLEY Sportster 1ooocc 52,450. 73 Yamaha TX500 Ex. Cond. Sl,350. 74 Honda 750cc Like new $2,095. 73 Yamaha CTl 175cc $695. 73 KAW 175 Street Machine $795. TERRACE APTS.-Near USF, off Skipper Rd. 1 B.R. Furnished, A-C, W-W Carpet 6 Mo. LEASE Pels allowed $145.00 mo. SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS Study & relax at La Mancha Dos this summer. Monthly rates of $72-$80. 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 5 min. from school very secure! Can be seen at 13617B N. 22 St. Take over now! Call Tom 949-1912. 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. 5375 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 $150 mo. VILLAGE SQUARE DUPLEX APARTMENTS Central air conditioned FurnishedUnfurnished 14208 12th SI. 971-0357. 7'12MINUTES FROM USF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. $180-unfurn $155. Phone 988-5263 days or 988-5614 eve & wkends. SUBLET La Mancha Dos clean apt. and nice room mates reduced rate 567. Call Mary Jane after 5 p.m. al 971-8354. I,.. APTS. & HOUSES .. TO SHARE WILL SHARE 2 bedroom tooJse with compatible person $60 a mon!h-1405 Rambla St. Phone 932-7838. MALE roommate-own a large room in nice two bedroom mobile home. Central air & heat, pool, laundry facilities, 5 min. to campus, nice park. 570 a month. Available May 1st 971-8808. GREEN OAK Villa Apts.-1 &2 Bedroom furnished & unfurnished apartments, diswasher, garbage disposal, fully car peted, pool, laundry: Varied Leases. Near USF at 42nd St. & Skipper Road-Call 9714408 or 971-1424. ROOMMATE wanted male or female for house on lake. 10 min to campus by car. Pvt. room S66.69-mo. including util. Call 932-0094 Marc or Francine. Before 2:00 or after 6 :00 p.m. Pets-OK. I MOBILE HOMES J WOODED LOT for mobile home, 5 min. from USF, $50 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085. i An opportunity to he part of the first f major singles resort in the U.S. i The first large-scale singles resort in the U.S. ts opening on Clearwater : Beach. 15 men and women have already been chosen to join a group of : : resort professionals -not as employes -but as profit-sharing staff : : members in the first of a number of singles resorts opening. Five ad-: : ditional women age 22 to 30 are still needed. No hotel experience : : necessary but an "up on people" attitude is. : : We define our singles resort as a place where young marrieds and : : singles alike can gather and meet in non-plastic ways. You'll live and : : work in unique atmosphere that's fun for resort guest and staff alike. : : Excellent salary, room, board and partnership status on the profits. : : Applicants must be available May 1st thru September. A great place to : : be single this summer. : : Interviews will be held on the USF Campus Make your ap-: : pointment at ADM 150. Student Employment. 1 p.m. sharp, : Sunday May 5. : If you cannot attend the meeting, but are interested phone : : Sue Krause, 813-446-9340. Mon. -Fri., 10 a.m. -noon or 2-4 : p.m. e oo THE ORACLE -May 1, 1974 11 I TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES TRAVEL IN USF Prof spending 617-8-18 in Europe, Russia. 6 weeks in Russia. Can take 2 students. Full acadef1'.liC Si,350. Contact J. Palm SOC 393 or Keith Lupton-FAQ 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; Eal bellerbut cheaper; Ge 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'v' e x-rayed just about every ''deal" being offered, rejected the rip-offs, and come up with the best.youth fare to Europe, budget Caribbean vacations, a provocative cruise deal, and tots 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 al our PANORAMA 3 TRAVEL office at the TraveLodge, 2501 East Fowler. Thanks, Wendell Bates I ... TV, RADIO, STEREO"' I ... DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 S. Dale Mabry. 254-7561. HARMON Kardon 930, Marantz 7G's, Thorens TD 185. All absolutely perfect! Sacrifice 5850.00 Call 988-2420, 988-0291. au .. .. ( PERSONAL ) ACADEMIC CREDIT FOR SUMMEI> EXPERIENCES. Going abroad or engaged in other educational experience:> this summer? Contact us about acadC'm1c credit. Qtr. 4 application deadline May 74. Off-Campus Term Prog .. FAO 122. 2SJ6. Orientation sessions M, W, F at 2 p.m. in FAO IOON. Qtr. 4 enrollment in OCT limited bacause of large numbers so act NOW. See atl in TRAVEL also. WEIGHT loss program for staff and student,. Call John Pallerson Thurs., May 9 only. Hrs. 10-4 Ph 2767. ALL artists & craftsmen sign up now lor exhibit space for the FESTIVAL OF THE HILL'S ART SALE to be held Maye & 9. 51 per table lo defray cost. Reserve lhru SEAC. TO THE Zveo!och wtic my calculator: May ii break as you begin to figur the cost of your mother's Alpo, and the profits from the "party" your sister gave for tt''"' Navy. P.S. Tell your "wife" Bo Peep jc;, looking for her. LUTZ PAINT & BODY S.HOP The place to have yoi1 01 repaired correctly. 907 I 29th Ave PH. 971 -111 5 l 0 \,!EEK SCHEDULE (SAM E AS O T H E R USF COURSES) CHANNEL 16 HUSFTV ENROLLMENT UNLIMITED USF College Courses by television in YOUR home or in a reserved room on campus, Each lesson broadcast twice. QUARTER IV. SCHEDULE 6500 ANT 371-501 ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES ( 4) (Ms. Patricla 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. 6502 EDC 585-501 PERCEPTUAL MOTOR DEVELOPMENT ( 4) (Or. Louls Bowers) MTR 4:00 or 7:30 p.m. 6503 ENG 211-501 CURRENT NOVELS (3) (Dr. Broer) MTR 5:00 or 8:30 p.m. 6504 FIN 201-501 PERSONAL FINANCE (5) (Or. Leslle Small) MTWRF 3:00 or 6:30 p.m. 6505 GPY 371-501 WEATHER AND MAN (5) (Or. Dewey M. Stowers, Jr.) MTR 5:30 or 9:00 p.m. 6507 MUS 371-501 ISSUES IN MUS IC (2) (Mr. Jacques 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 ELECTRONIC MUSIC (3) ( Mr. Larry Austin) MW 4:00 p.m. HO\i TO REGISTER: FILL OUT YOUR REGISTRATION FORM THE SAME AS FOR OTHER COURSES. Be certain you have the correct reference number. prefix, course and section numbers. WHEN YOU REGISTER, NOTIFY THE Y.O.U. OFFICE IMMEDIATELY so your name and address can be put on the list to receive a course syllabus, vi e11i ng schedule, and other necessary information prior to the beginning of classes. Y.O.U. IS LOCl\TED IN THE BASEMENT OF THE LIBRARY, ULI 020-D TELEPl:ONE : 97it -23i tl, ext. 23,

PAGE 12

2 profs seek office LOSERS Center of Concerts and Performing Arts BY MAHY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Two USF faculty members are running for offices in the up coming Temple Terrace and Tampa city election. Associate Education professor Joseph Bondi is running for mayor of Temple Terrace against incumbent George Fee. Bondi is currently a member of the City Council. ADJUNCT professor John Myers is seeking the Tampa District 2 City Council seat. Myers said this is the first time he has run for office "While I've been here I think I'm the only one from USF to run for public office and be elected to the office, Bondi said. "Some have run for the School Board and lost but I think that in 1970 I was the first to run and win Bondi said he has taught at USF since September, 1965 and says he is an educator, not a politician. "I JUST THINK a person should give something back to the city he lives in," Bondi said He said he had to receive permission lrom the Board of Regents

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