The Oracle


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The Oracle

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

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

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
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00183 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.183 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Thompson, Uravich agree on dismissal BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Vice President for Ad ministrative Affairs Ken Thompson said he has definitel y decided to concur with the decision which terminated Charles Moore, a black probationary University Police officer fired early in April. "Essentially, I had review e d the information and could find no place where Mr. Uravic h
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2 -THE on.1..c.LE May 8, 1973 Party names Brandt's successor BONN West Germany's ruling Social Democratic party yesterday nominated Finance Minister Helmut Schmidt to succeed Chancellor Willy Brandt, who abruptly resigned after a Communist spy scandal rocked his moderate government. Brandt's resignation touched off a political crisis in West Germany and Western Europe, where he worked for four years with his allies to promote an "Ostpolitik" policy of peaceful coexistence with Communist East Europe. Tens of thousands of torchbearing Social Democrats paraded through West Germany's cities last night in a vain protest against Brandt's resignation. Nixon holds data WASHINGTON Pres. Nixon will provide no more Watergate materials to the House Judiciary Committee or special prosecutor Leon Jaworski, his lawyer an nounced yesterday. White House attorney James St. Clair told reporters the President had decided both in V'!Stigative bodies had enough information to complete their inquiries. He refused to say whether Nixon would comply with a Supreme Court decision ordering him to surrender the 44 additional tapes which Jaworski has sub poenaed. Kissinger: no block TEL A VIV -Secretary of State Henry Kissinger met Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko on the island of Cyprus yesterday and a high American official said he believed the Russians would not block military disengagement between Israel and Syria. Flying back to Israel, the of ficial said he believed there ha d been progress and Kissinger would know better in 48 hours if Com piled from the news wires of United Press International there were a possibility of getting a troop disengagement agreement for the Golan Heights on his present Middle East mission. Jury security high SAN FRANCISCO -The grand jury enquiring into the "Zebra" street murders was pressed Tuesday with unprecedented security. At the first meeting, held Monday night San Francisco's ornate city hall was closed to all but witnesses grand jury per sonnel and janitors. Several witnesses were heard, but they were not identified. Some were slipped into the building through side doors and others were secreted in the building long before the grand jury meeting. Singer enters race EDINA, Mo. Pauline Campbell, a 61-yearold grandmother seasuned by more than a decade of night club s inging, wants to make a comeback in a role everyone else in Edina Mo., has avoided. She is the c it y s only candidate for mayor. The town of 1,600 held an election for mayor April 2 but nobody r a n The man elected to the job with 87 write-in votes refused to serve. Law creates FEA WASHINGTON Pres. Nixon signed legislation yesterday creating the Federal Energy Administration to replace the F ederal Energy Office he established last year by executive order to deal with the energy shortage. The law sig n ed by Nixon gives the FEA a two-year existence. It would carry out any emergency energy rationing program and be responsible for allocating gasolin e to the states. Closed hearings set WASHll\GTON The Hous e Judiciary Committee will open it s historic hearings of im peachment c h arges against Pres. N ixon in a closed hearing tomorrow aft ernoo n, Chairman Peter Rodino announced yesterday. Forces hit capital Sen. Gurney enters not guilty plea SAIGON Communist forces moved in on the provincial capital of Tam Ky yesterday unde r cover of a 300-round mortar barrage that killed a chil ian. the Saigon military command said Three ot!'!er ci\ ilians and a government .'!!ldier were wounded TALLAHASSEE Sen. Edward Gurney's formal plea of "not guilty" of the misdemeanor charge of violating Florida election laws was entered by his attorney yesterday shortly after the court was urged to throw out the indictment as unlawful. County Judge Charles McClure promised a decision in "less than 10 days," saying he recognized the "importance of moving quickly A Leon County grand jury indicted the Republican Senator in late April on a one -count charge of failing to report con tributions raised in his behalf. Meanwhile, a Tampa television station, WTVT, said U S Sen. Edward Gurney may be guilty of conflict of interest because he owned stock in a bank that sold land for Orlando's EastWest expressway while his old law firm represented the Expressway Authority. Oil dealer called T ALLAH ASS EE -The grand jury investigating allegations that $40,000 was collected to in fh,ience a decision of State Treasurer Tom O'Malley yesterday issued a subpoena for B W. Simpkins the Cocoa oil dealer that headed up a fight against a proposal to let self-Law hits sea mammals TALLAHASSEE, Natural Resources Director Harmon Shields said yesterday a new federal regulation allowing the killing of marine mammals threatens Florida' s porpoise and manatee. "In essence, the new regulation would allow a commercial fisherman in Florida to obtain a permit for $5 that would clear the way for this fisherman to injure or kill a marine mammal in Florida waters that may be interfering with his catch," said Shields. Everglades fires continue to grow MIAMI A new fire grew yesterday in one of the remotest parts of the Everglades and of ficials said unless the blaze is checked quickly. it could burn 40.000 acres of the droughtparched swamp. "This is probably the worst placein the state of Florida to have a fire, State Forestry spokesman H. C Peeples said. "It's so remote and the westerly winds are driving the smoke right over the Miami area." A half-dozen other fires were burning elsewhere in the sprawling everglades, officials said, including new blazes possibly set by arsonists. The Oracle is !he official student.edited newspaper of !he University of South Flor.ida and is published four l i mes weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during !he academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid.June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave .. Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence lo The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla .. 33620. Second class postage paid af Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves !he right lo regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers obj ectionable. Programs, activities and facilities 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 origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. service gasoline stations operate in Florida. Meanwhile, UPI learned the friend who loaned O'Malley $38,500 to help buy a house is one of the landlords that leases 0 'Malley 's department office space in Gainesville Cabinet fights dam TALLAHASSEE -The Florida Cabinet, branding it "economically unjustifiable and environmentally dangerous," went on record yesterday against a proposed dam in the Apalachicola River ,., near Blountstown. The resolution will be for warded to the U. S. Army Corps of Engineers. Th e Cor p s wants to construct a dam and le vee in the river to get it to a depth suitable for vessel traffic. Bargain limits set TALLAHASSEE The Senate voted yesterday to limit collective bargai ning by school teachers to wage and grievance pro cedures, without any recourse for negotiating classroom size, school bus escort duty or other working conditions. The final vote on the House-passed collective bargaining bill is ex pected this morning. In other legislative action: The Hous e Governmental Operations Committee voted to abandon attempts to form a new Department of Prisoner Offender Rehabilitation However. it vot e d to appoint a three-member subcommittee to study a prison reform bill. -The Senate Judiciary Committee approved Gov. Reubin Askew's plan for raising maximum workmens' com pensation benefits from $80 to $98 a week. The House Business Regulations Committee ten tatively passed a bill which would restrict ownership of gasl'ftine stations by oil companies. SAVE OVER $2,000 Full Tiine summer job interviews Prince Manor Apts. 6:30 & 9 Wed In rec. room !:list Ave. & 23rd St. : Try a great I E darkroom : 5 off dark 5 :room rental! c.oupon expires may 30 WHIPPING POST NOW PLAYING JINGET FROM ATLANTA NEXT WEEK FRESH SQUEEZE PLAYING HAPPY HOUR 5c DRAFT WED & SAT ST ARTS AT 8:00 GIRLS FREE TUES. THRU THUR. FLA. AVE. NORTH OF FLETCHER

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Oracle photo by Barb Montgomery Book browsing Linda Hedges, 3MAE, browses over books on sale at the University Bookstore. The bookstore, in the UC, features texts and general volumes. Regents give tenure to 74 from faculty The Board of Reg ents Monday approved t en u r e for 7 4 USF faculty recommended by t he Administrati on Faculty receiving tenure are: BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: Stanl e y B i rkin John C o oke Dorothy Harlow, Peter Ka res, Robert Ke ith, Harold Schroder, Lesl i e Small, Charle s Smith, Jack Smith. EDUCATION: William B enjami n, Henry Brady Jr. Betty Brantley, R i ta Bruce, Victor Drapela, Thomas Freijo, Gle n Geig e r Bruce Hall, Carolyn Lavely, Ber nard Lax, Betty Lichenberg, Ronald Linder, Jo Ann Long, Donald Ne ville, P Judson N e w combe, Donov a n Peterson H Edwin Stein e r Jr., Patricia Tanner, Sherman Thompson, Edward Uprichard. ENGINEERING: Tsang-Ming Chen, Harv ey Glass, Vijay Jain, Stanley Krane, John Llewelly n John Ratliff. FINE ARTS: Hilton Jones Annamary Laue, Bruce Marsh, Carl Williams, Elizabeth Wrancher. LANGUAGE-LITERATURE: Thomas Burns, John Clark, Clara Cooper Silvia Fiore, John Hatcher, Steven Rubin, Thomas Sanders, Sape Zylstra. .MEDICINE: Roy Behnke, Darrell Davis, Roger Sherman. SUS may face deficit TALLAHASSEE The combined problems associated with the lower age of majority and a January Supreme Court ruling prohibiting states' ex cluding college attendance from a student's establishing state residency may lead to a $5 million deficit in the State University System's (SUSJ "incidental income Incidental inc ome is partl y th a t mon e y colleg e d from outof-s t a t e tuition It is ass umed 18-year-old m a jorit y an d th e Supr e m e Cour t ruling w ill l ea d to a l a rg e num b e r o f in-state r es idenc y c l a im s by form e rly out of-st a t e s tudent s. O n e prop ose d s oluti o n is a h ill b y R e p T o m Tobi asse n H P e n sa col a, whic h w o uld requir e one -year r es idency ex clusive of attendance a t a coll ege o r uni ve r s it y This would m ea n a stud e nt, r ega rdles s o f m e etin g oth e r resid e n c y requirements w ould hav e t o drop out o f s chool a full year b e for e h av ing his or h e r tuition lower ed. (Florid a s state univ e rsitie s c urrently h a ve s econd high est non-resid e nt tuition in th e s outh.) But th e Tobi asse n bill run s contr a ry to the Court 's d ecision b y proposin g preci se l y w h a t the co urt ruled was unconsti t ution a l disc r i minati o n a g ainst s tud e nL<;. NATURAL SCIENCES: Daniel Akins, Ronald Baird, Kendall Carder, Frederick E ilers, Walter Kruschwi tz, Roy McDiarmi d Thomas Pyle, Edward Safi, Ralph Steven s on, Nicolas Ts e rpes. SOCIAL & BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES: Lew is Bowman, G erar d Max Dertk e Thomas Dilkes, Rob ert Fowler, B i ll y Gunter, Murray Landsman, Carnot Nelson Louis Penner, Ailon Shiloh John Stafford, Raymond Williams. USF Pre s Cec i l Mackey Saturday ap proved promotions for 71 faculty. Listed b y the position promoted to faculty receiv in g promotions are: PROFESSOR: James. W. Barnard, Richa.rd M Jaeger, John I. Sisco James L Allen, T s ang -Ming Chen Ernes t L Cox 1 11. William Hug, William Owen Don ald R Harkness, Gladys s. Kashd i n E Max ine MacKay, Juan c. Bolivar, Darrell L Davis, Marvin R Alvarez, Andrew J Meyerriecks, Robert D. Whitaker, Gilbert Kushner, Richard C. LaBarba, Douglas L. Nelson, Jack Sandler. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR: Stanley J. Birkin, LeBranc D Harris, Richard Meyer, Fred Power, Henry H Towery, Kenneth Van Vorrhis, Robert F. Welker, Henry G Brady Jr. Betty Brantley, R ita Bruce, Tom Freijo, Glen Geiger, Bruce Hall, Bernard Lax, Jo Ann Long, Edward Panther Stuart Silverman, Coleen Story, Thomas Tocco, Andria Troutman, Silvia Fiore, Robert Hall, John Hatcher, Steven Rubi n Joseph Aubel, Ronald Baird, Ralph Brooker, Kendall Carder, Bruce Cowell Roy McDiarmid, Thomas Pyle, Ernest Thieleker, Sotirios Barber, John M. Belohlavek, Robert L. Fowler Jr. Evelyn Kessler, Loui s A Perez Jr., J Tim Reilly, John W. Stafford, Robert J Grinde y, Anthonly J Jonaitis Jr. ASSISTANT PROF-ESSOR: R aymond Hill, Beth Thorstenberg, William E Packer. Margare t Miller, Bernard Downs, Thomas Klein, George C. Morgan Jr., Curtis W einker. THE ORACLE -May 8, 1974 3 Qtr. 4 pre-registration reported unusually high BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer Goodwin said he was surprised at the number of continuing students who pre-registered USF experienced a heavier pre-registration than expected for its first summer preregistration," with 4,745 students enrolling for summer courses Dennis Goodwin director of Records and Registration said yesterday. "With th e new s yste m there s no penalt y if you retister but don t enroll he s aid, so som e could ch a nge their minds before Qtr 4 begins. "Summer is very unpredictable," he continued It s hard to tell ahead of time how many will a ttend classes." "We usually have a hea v y regular registration for summe r quarter," Goodwin said, "due to the large number of out of town people who enroll, such as teachers who de c ide to take courses rather than teach incoming freshman." BEING THE FIRST pre -registr a tion for summer quarter, Goodwin said there was nothin g to b ase th e se figur e s on in r e lation to p a st qu arters. SUMMER pre-re gistration figur e s are m ore than I expected," Goodwin said, adding summer enrollment usually totals around 7 000 students Goodwin said he expects USF will pick up the balance at regular registration when those who decide at the last minute do register." Overall Goodwin said ther e w a s a "sizabl e number" of p r e-regist e ring stud e nts and it "looks good so far for summer enrollment. Course schedule changes are being proc esse d." Goodwin said as the Registrar's Office g e ts them in. BOR probes USF tenure BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer USF tenure practices are being "looked into" by the Board of Regents (BQR ) Special Projects Committee at the request of BOR Chairman Marshall Criser, Criser said yesterday. Criser said he wrote a letter to Projects Committee Chairman Chester Ferguson two or th.ree weeks ago asking him to review USF tenure denials THE INQUIRY is not to be in the form of a formal in vestigation Criser said. "I just asked them to review the situation Speci a l Projects Committee member Burke Kibler said yesterday the Committee had not yet met on the matter. "I have reviewed the documentation sent in by one of the coinplaintants and have talked with various USF ad ministrators to determine the situation he sa i d "WHAT I HA VE seen indicates there has not been an exhaustion of internal appeal processes," Kibler said. "It is not for the BOR to review the the situation until administrative procedures have been exhausted," he said "The BOR should not interfere in administrative functions of a university." Kibler, discounting allegations to the contrary, said he did not feel there is an over-emphasis on research at USF "UNLESS OTHER facts are brought to me, I will let it
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4 -THE ORACLE "-''-'" / y/. <'"") f P. May 8, 1974 i TO STA'f OH ToP:KEEP BOTH SIDE'S IN BALANCE. New College branch offers opportunities The assets New C o lleg e could provide as a southern USF' branch campus reach far beyond its 23 buildings 102 acres and 5:l faculty. Th e school which has r ecentl y been prop osed as a USF branch by its trustees, presents the poss i bility for many exciting alternatives to traditional learning which co uld give USF students and faculty a new type of educational experience. FOH EXAMPLE, New Colleg e uses an open curriculum which gives students the ability to se lect their programs of study from the ent ire college curriculm. Independent stu dy and tutorials are used through a contract system which is used by each student each term in residence; once the contract is completed and proof is shown students can proceed with additional courses. Independ e nt study, rather than being the exception. is the norm at New College. All stud e nts must complete four independent s tudy projects before graduation.and during the senior yea r each prospective graduate must complete a major piece of individual work under the sponsorship of a faculty m ember. Grading is pass-fail across the campus. Only passes are recorded on transcripts and there are no assigned credi t hours The benefits of these practices can be argue d. No one, however can argue about the impact this type of educational system could have on USF. With New College as a branch campus, perhaps USF could offer campuses for traditional and non-traditional students. O:\E P.\HTICTL\H a rea of Ilic campu s whic h could benefit from r e location or expans ion i nto lhe proposed l'icw Colle ge branch. \1ould be the College of Fine Arts. Wilh the Ringling Museum and the Asolo Theatre availabl e as learning groun ds for stu d ents a nd f ac ulty USF could benefit imme nsel y and th e Theater an d Visual Arts Departments would ha ve innumerable pos s ibilities for devising new curriculums, productions and exhibits. We hav e been told that cost could be prohibitive to moving the Fine Arts College to sa rasota; however the Oracle believes USF-if New College is accepted as a branch campus-should m<;ke an effor t to develop the satellite campus into a Fin e Arts or humanities type campus. Too often USF's proposed campuses are envisioned as mere centers for commuting, part time students: \l'ith Nev ... College there lies th e opport unit y not only for USF to Q(\plop or 9c per copy, lo news lo the students, staff and facult y of the l)niversity of South Florida. (Fift y -nine per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.> Editorials THE OMNIBUS Retirement Bill CHB l currently being acted upon by the legislature provides for th e state to assume the full cos t of th e retirement prog r a m for state employes cov ered under the FRS. It appears the bill makes no provision for any change in benefits to employ es under the TRS. If the bill passes in its current form, a subs tan ti al number of University faculty and staff will be denied any increase in their retirement package while their fellow worker will receive retirement on a non-contributory basis. This inequity is based solely on the Retirement System to which one happens to be a member. The Omnibus Retirement Bill does prov i de an op portunit y for transfer from the TRS to the FRS, but it appears likely that back payments on Social Security would be required of all members who transfer. It would appear somewhat unr easo nable for th e state to encourage participation inthe Florida Retirement System since this also requires the employe join the Social Security System. At the present time the cost of Soci a l Security to the employer is 5.85 per cent of th e employe 's salary up to a maximum salary of $13,200. This cost would amount to $772 .20 per employe if the employ e earned at least the max imum sal a ry It is estimated that there are prese ntl y 38, 000 memb e r s in th e Teachers Retirement System. If all :rn,ooo membe r s switched to the Florida R e tirement System and all membe rs l letters earned at least the maximum <$13.2001 this would r es ult in additional cost to the state of over $20 million per year. The employ es' contribution to Social Security would be of an equal amount. We question the wisdom of a program whi ch would result in an estimated amount of over $50 million per year in an attempt to have all state emp!oyes convered under a single retirement program. It is interesting to note that although it appears that members of the FRS will receive a four per cent increase in compensation, this benC'fit will only accrue to members who stay in the retirement system for a minimum of 10 years. The employe who leaves the system prior to vesting ( 10 years) would not rec,eive the four per cent upon termination of employment. Jesse Binford Chairman, Faculty Senate Pete Ka1es Vice Chairman, Faculty Senate letters polity The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number.

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DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau THE ORACLE-May 8, 1974 5 "WGWANf YOU ro KNOW"! 141$ 600/J ffliN!N(7_ RliCNT'fi 1f!?'5 BliN A toT OF 11) CRITICISM 601N6 AROl/NP ABOl/T 01IN!)t!ST.l(Y PROFIT /Jl/RIN& 11-1& LAT&, GRAT GN&RGY )r{ CR.ISl5. Wilk will review masters' test leaks IN CANf)()R, I MUST di)!1 REPORT WAT FIRST Ql/AR.T&R PROFITS FOi< Mr' 0((!N COMPANY ti/ERE 5ll6HTlY OV!i.i< ONE AN/? A HAt.P BIL-I-ION OOUARS. / BUT tGT M/3 TU YOV WHY THAT IS NOT A5 Ml/CH A5 IT SEEMS. I King: dorm students not declining here BY MAllY HUTll MYEHS Oracle Staff Writer Housing and Food Serivce Director Ray King does not agree with surveys reported in the National Student Association Magazine that there is a decline in the number of students living in dormitories. "I would like to suggest that their information in 1974 is erroneous," King said. "My information from housing directors around the country shows no decline." KING Si\ID USI<' has never had a decline but in 1969, 1970 and 1971 many colleges and universities did experience a serious decline in the number of r esidents. "In 1972 there was an upswing." he said. He said he was amazed none of the state universities had any vacancies in September. He said all the state universities have turned people away. SG Secretary of Resident Affairs Steve Nichols said he did not have information on the number of residents living in dorms. but did not feel USF was representative of the country. "AFTER !\LL. not many of USF's students live on campus." he said. "Three thousand out of 20,000 students is not much at all." King said the biggest reason students were moving back into dormitories was "pure economics." "The cost of living in a normal apartment is far greater than living in on-campus University housing." he said. "Particularly now when utility and other costs are rising." HE SAID ANOTlll<:tt reason was the convenience of living in a dormitory. ''The general relaxing of rules in dormitories has helped too." King said. "The advent of visitation in residence halls and the matter of alcoholic beverages is a much more amenable factor to living on campus." He said housing officials have had to become more consumcr oriented because they have to comptte against apartment owners for residents. "We don't purport to be an apartment complex or to have the same facilities. but we do have certain advantages ... King said. "We've moved faster at USF than at a great many places." BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor Education Dean Roger Wilk said Monday he will look into charges some students received questions and answers to a comprehensive masters' exam but indicated he took no action when the event was first brought to his attention. However: Wilk said he could not remember when he learned of the event and also said he did not recall whether faculty asked him to correct the situation, as several college members have said they did. Dr. Ed Uprichard has said he informed Wilk that Dr. Dick Loveless gave some students portions of an Elementary Education Master's Exam. "IT HAS BEEN sufficiently long enough ago that my memory is hazy Wilk said uf the event which occurred at the end of last quarter. "My recollection, and I don't trust that completely, is that it was about 5:30
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6 -THE ORACLE May 8, 1974 Mountaineer shows slides A Swiss mountaineer who is currently on a lecture-recruiting tour which will take him from Florida to California, will speak and show a slide presentation on mountaineering tonight at 8 in UC 252-West. Dolf Waldmeier spoke here last year in March to almost 100 people for over three hours. During his talk he explained mountain climbing techniques, the healthful benefits of climbing and some of his own experiences. THIS YEAR'S talk and slide presentation will be special in that the photos will show USF students and faculty. in action. Once again, during his talk Waldmeier will recruit students for a backpack tour of Western Switzerland through which they can earn USF academic credits. Accompanying the group this year, Waldmeier said, will be Don Lacey, assistant to the Dean Drive blocked to r Hill Festival The circular drive between the UC and Crescent Hill will be closed to traffic today and tomorrow due to the "Festival of the Hill." Arts and crafts, music and a flea market will be among the at tractions of the SEAC-sponsored Festival. ITEMS SUCH AS wooden planters, candles, copper enameling, terrariums, hand embroidered shirts, belts, jewelry, needlework, sculpture, pottery, prints and charcoals will be among the many buys in the arts and crafts area. The flea market will sell such things as records, books, clothes and furniture. Sales will begin at noon and continue until 7 p.m. today. Tomorrow they will begin again at noon but will continue until 10 p.m. Music will begin at 2 p.m. both days and continue until closing. Among the groups and individuals scheduled to perform are 0. V. Hanger, the Guy Brothers, Nancy Hutchinson, Mack Rayner, Larry Feldman and Kat Epple and Bob Stohl. 51 TABLES have been reserved in the arts and crafts area and eight people have signed up for space in the flea market area. There is a possibility of portrait artists setting up equipment on the west side of Crescent Hill, Fran Lala, assistant program director for SEAC, said. Saga will provide cokes and light food. In the event of rain all activities will be moved into the Empty Keg. The music will be on the south side and tables will be scattered throughout the north and south sides. Cocola, Gannett perform of Social Sciences. Lacey and 15 USF students will be guests of the Swiss while they tour and camp in small villages. Waldmeier said the tour will also include some preliminary special instruction in areas such as rope climbing. FLUENT IN five languages, Waldmeier said he has no trouble communicating with local residents and expects students will probably meet Switzerland residents from Australia or South America. (The tour will move from Western Switzerland north and then south in a "7" pattern.) Tonight's talk is scheduled to last two hours, Ric Alter, SEAC associate program director, said. Art historian visits Thursday Standish Lawder, filmmaker and curator of the Yale Collection of Classic Films, will be guest of the "Future of the Image" series Thursday Among the films he will show at 7 p m. in FAH 101 are ''Corridor,'' ''Necrology,'' "Runaway,'' "Raindance," "Colorfilm, "Dangling Participle" and other short films Lawder was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship for filmmaking this year. Moon lecture set for Friday Dr. Keith A. Howard, geologist with the Astrogeologic Studies branch of the U.S. Geological Survey, will speak to all in terested students and faculty Friday in CHE 111 at 2 p m. The topic of Howard's lecture is "Geology of the Moon." Howard is currently teaching a week-long course in lunar geology to 40 USF students. Drum, bass recitals today A student percussionist and a faculty string bass performer will give recitals today. Percussionist Steve Cocola will give his senior recital at 2 p.m. in F AH 101 and Dianna Gannett, visiting lecturer, will give a string bass recital at 8:30 p.m., also in F AH 101. Hoffman speaks on religions Chinese Taoism and Japanese Zen Buddhism will be subjects of a talk today by Dr. Theodore Hoffman. Hoffman, professor of Humanities, will speak at 2 p.m. in LAN 254. His talk will be sponsored by the Aereopagus Club. The talk is free and the public is invited. Cocola, who will be assisted by Jody Welp (also on percussion) will perform "Kinesis" by Morris Golden berg, "Sona ta" by Thomas Pitfield, "Sonata for Timpani" by John Beck and "Liasons" by Roman Hauben stock-Ramati. Gannett's six-work program will include two pieces which will be accompanied by electronic tape: Telemann's "Fantasia in A Major" and Charles Whittenberg's "Electronic Study II with Contrabass." She will perform solo on Bach's "Sonata No. 2" and Ravel's "Havanera"; she will be assisted by pianist Eun Sung Park Rhee on "Moses Fantasy for Bass and Piano." Baritone Jerald Reynolds will assist her in a performance of Mozart's "Per Questa Bella Mano." The recital is free to the public. DAIRY QUEEN braziet SAVE With this coupon 2222 E. Fletcher 971-9050 5 c Sundae Sale Buy one, get the second for 5 c any size, with this coupon Reg. U.S. Pat Off. Am. D. Q. 1972 Am. D. Q. Corp good thru May 11 Village Prescription Center The only pharmacy in town with student, staff & faculty discount on 10938 N. 56th St. RX's Phone 988-3896 Robert Redford as':leremiah Jotinson" !\SYDNEY POLLACK FILM The man who became a legend. The film destined to be a classic! .. ". --. ._ .. ... ROBERT REDFOR D : in A Sydney Pollack Film jPGJ JEREMIAH JOHN SON" A Joe Wizari Sariford Production Co-Starring WILL GEER ALLYN ANN McLERIE STEFAN GIERASCH CHARLES TYNER Arid Introducing DELLE BOLTON M u s1c by John Rubinstein and T i m Mcintire Screenplay by John Milius and Edw ard /,nhalt Produced bv W1zan Directed by Sydney Pollac k Panav 1 sion Celebrating Warner Bros. 50th Anniversary OA Warner Communications Company ONE lNEEK ONLY STARTS FRIDAY HILLSBORO I TOWER 0.1 TWIN BAYS I ST. PETERSBURG-DOLPHIN, PLAZA II, SEMINOLE MALL I CLEARWATER-CAPITOL, CLEARWATER MALL I* LARGO-THUNDERBIRD D.I. *DADE CITY-PASCO* NEW PORT RICHEY-SOUTHGATE* TARPON SPRINGS-MALL* BRANDENTON-DE SOTO MALL I BRANDON-BRANDON TWIN I DUNEDIN-DUNEDIN PLAZA CINEMA* PLANT CITY-MALL I AND AT THEATERS THROUGHOUT FLORIDA

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THE ORACLE -May 8, 1974 7 SYCOM makes (bleep) music BY DORIS OUTTEN Oracle Correspondent Flipping switches, winding tapes setting dials and con necting cables are part of the creative process for student musicians Tom McColley and Mark Hendricks As undergraduates in the USF Systems Complex for the Studio and Performing Arts
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8-THE ORACLE Windjammers to protest regatta sports May 8, 1974 BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Writer USF's Windjammers were caught by surprise when they visited Tallahassee for a regatta Saturday, and racing team Oracle photo by Dave Moormann Chris Welsh is playing summer baseball .. rendering his services to the Temple Terrace Twins. Captain Wendy Burns plans to protest. "It was supposed to be the Bikini Cup a fun regatta, Burns said "But it was the eliminations for the Women s Nationals in California this summer." BURNS SAID Gordon Bentley, scheduling chairman of the Intercollegiate Yacht Racing Association, called Claude Mason, executive vice president of the South Eastern Intercollegiate Sailing Association, last Wednesday, informing him of the change of plans. But USF was not notified until Friday night when the team arrived in Tallahassee. "If I had known earlier, I would have tried to get more skippers for the elimination races, she said OF THE EIGHT schools eligible for the regional contest, only three showed USF, Florida State and West Florida. The out-of -state teams did not have enough time to make arrangements for the trip Burns said Before the competition began, members of the host Florida State team told Burns the top two finishers would be eligible for competition in the Nation a ls Thus it appeared the Windjammers had qualified when they took second place AFTER THE RACES ended, however, Burns learned that only the winners would go to California Had she known beforehand, JM deadline today Those wishing lo compete in the intramural independent billiards tourney must register by 5 p.m. today in PED 100. Players plan summer ball HY PAM .JONES Oral'le Sports Writer With this year's college baseball season over for USF. many of the Brahman players hav'! joined semipro teams in the are<> for the sum111er. ''Playing ball during the summer: gives the players a to improve or maintain \ their present ability," said USF Assistant Coach Jeff Davis. "The only way to learn to play baseball is by actually pla.ying. By playing semipro this summer, the guys will gain a lot of valuable ex perience. and a lot of maturity." Fl\'E l\IEI\IHEHS OF this year's Brahmans are playing on Tampa-based teams. Southpaw lntramurals -----Pike gets first win RY RUFUS REED Oracle Sports Writer Pi Kappa Alpha scored two runs in the bottom of the last inning to down Sigma Nu, 4-3, for their first Win of the season. in yesterday's intramural softball action Eta 1 scored 13 runs in the last two frames to trounce neighboring Eta 2, 17-3. Mike Ganio lead Eta 1 with two home runs and a single. THE KINKS SCOHED early and often as they beat Tau Epsilon Phi's white team, 25-4. The winners used six home runs for the easy victory In a game played under protest, Zeta 2 downed Lambda 2. 14-5. Charlie Logue and Gary Shepard homered for Zeta 2. Tau Epsilon Phi
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Porsche power Photo by Duke Hamblin USF student John Matus, 3POL, Suncoast Chapter of the Porsche maneuvers his car around one of the America, was conducted at Lakeland's many pylons at an autocross last Tiger Stadium. Saturday. The event, sponsored by the sports blossom in second year: Cheatham BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Just as the state of Florida has experienced rapid expansion in recent years, Coach Jane Cheatham says the USF women's intercollegiate athletic program has had a fantastic growth rate. Free of any so phomore jinx, she said the program improved "tremendou s ly'' over last season "WE WENT TlllWUGH the sports clu b route and have grow n from there." Cheatham said of women's sports at USF "We have abundant talent; it's just a matter of putting it together. Permitted by the Florida Colleg e Int e rcollegiate Athletics for Women to award scholar ships, C heatham said USF may so m eday join Flagler College in giving financ i a l a id to its athhles. "It doesn't l ook lik e we'll get it for next year," she said of the scholarships. "But it's just a matter of time. I believe USF will he a s uper big sc hool. YET TllE "SCHOOL'S a t tractiveness," said C h ea tham. ha s aid e d USF in collecting talent without the us e of scholarships. "We've done very well with what we have, s h e said. "To give yo u an exampl e I've b ee n ta lkin g to seven or e ight junior co lle ge players a nd all of th e m want to come to USF because of the attractiveness of the University its location and its Golf meets rescheduled Coach Bob Shiver said yesterday there have been two changes in USF's intercollegiate golf schedule. Two teams dropp e d o ut of Friday's h ome match, and the Tournament of C hampion s has been r es cheduled for May 23-24. "Tampa and Florida South e rn had to drop out because of exams," Shiv e r said, m a king Friday's contest a two-way match w ith Rollins College. The 18-hole meet begins a t l::lO p m Originally sche dul ed for May 20-21 the date of the Tourname nt of Champions in Miami had to be changed because it co nflicted with the qualifying rounds for the U. S Amateur Golf Tournament, Shiver said. "We have abundant talent; it's just a matter of putting it together." -Jane Cheatham women's intercGllegiate program.'' Like the ba s ketball program, Cheatham said the women are increasing their level of com petition as th e progra m expands. "IF YOU'RE EVER going .to improve, you've got to play tougher teams, she said Th e competition we played this yea r was higher. Although stronger opposition may have hind e red her softball 1 Full PL\' SARATOGA POL\'ESTEH WlllTEWALL 3 squad's success this season, Cheatham said she was proud of the girls a nd '.' looked for USF to become a very good name (i n women's athletics)." The Complete Boutique Next to USF Lei Robert show you our complete selection for the college group. Everything .from sparkling shirts, western and T-shirts to jeans, sandals. and silver; also the New Gatsby look. All al BONNIE & CLYDE Slsl & Fowler in the ne w H erald Square Mall. check, Master Charge, BankAmericard Accepte d S IZE FET E-78-14 ALL 2.22 F -7B-1-1 SIZES 2.:l7 G -7!\-l.J 2.53 H -78-1.J 2.75 $2195 .J-7B-1.J 2 .89 F 7 8 1 5 2 .42 t;-1n-1s 2.60 11/Bl:i PLUS 2.BO .J/B -15 F l:T :l.01 L 7 B 1 5 :l. l :l SEH\'l<'E 1;;01 W .\H Eliot 'SF Ol 'Tl .ETS THE ORACLE -May 8, 1974 9 sports shorts Mark Fiford and Earl Patterson earned t h e righ t to represent USF's W indjammers at the All-Florida Invitational Regatta, with a one-two finish in last Sunday s eliminatio n trials at Lake Thonotosassa who took t h e runnerup s pot in the trials, will race in B-Division By virtue of his victory, Fiford will compete for the Brahmans in A-Division at this weekend's St. Petersburg meet. Patterson, USF s Rugby C lub ende d i ts season with a 5-7 s pri ng mark; club member J erome Barrett said yesterday. Barrett said the Brahmans will return to action sometime in October. DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS Egg salad sandwich plus homemade soup of the day. 99 cents Crisp garden salad plus homemade soup of the day. 85 cents Organic peanut butter and banana sandwich plus homemade soup of the day. 99 cents Steamed vegeiable plate served on organiC brown rice.85 cents 5326 E. Busch Blvd. Temple Terrace, Fla. (Pantr y Pride Plaza} 988-3008 open daily at lla.m. now open Sunday (5-9 p.m. only) DON' T DISCO UN T IS QU ALI TY RADIAL TIRE HEADQUARTERS SPORT CAR TIRE SIZE 520 x 10 520 x 1 2 550 x 12 600 x 12 520 x 13 560 x 1 3 600 x 1 3 615 x 1 3 645 x 1 3 650 x 1 3 700 x 1 3 A78 x 1 3 560 x 14 695 x 14 735 x 1 4 560 x 1 5 ALL SIZES $1495 PLUS FET C
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Lunchtime USF Pres. Cecil Mackey selects lunch during the post-Board of Regents meeting luncheon yesterday in the UC. Mays, 1974 1Dump Mackey' committee adopts new name; phase two underway BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer The Caucus for a New University, previously known as the Dump Mackey Committee, is beginning "phase two" of it s drive to force USF Pres. Cecil Mackey 's resignation according to co-organizers Walter 3mith and John Husfield. A full page advertisement in tomorrow's Oracle will "inaugurate phase two," Husfield said "in an effort to present the petition and the case calling for l\1ackey's resignation to the Univer sity community." TABLES WILL BE set up outside the Social Science, Language Literature, and Natural Science Buildings as well as at the UC Wed nesday to present more petitions to the University community, he said. Smith said the tables will be set up outside because the Caucus was denied permission to "disseminate information on our petitions in the buildings by the college deans. Husfield said 2,000 signatures have been collected on petitions so far. DAN WALBOLT, vice presid e nt for Student Affairs, said, I think they (t he Caucus ) feel very strongly about their petition but I don't really know much about it." Walbolt also said, in reference to pha se two," "I don't even know what phase two means," and added, "To be very honest with you I'm not personally concerned." "THE GOAL OF THE Caucus is to have the petitions ready to present to the Board of Regents (BQR) at their June meeting," Smith said. "There is space on the petitions for individuals to fill in their reasons why Mackey should resign." ..... Student leaves money ,Catering 5f:rvice Availahlt USF gets first bequest A-C USED AUTO PARTS A USF alumnus, killed w hile serving as a volunteer fireman ; has bequeathed $100 to the University, Alumni Affairs Director Joe Tomaino said yesterday. This is our first bequest," Tomaino said. "We don't usually think of these things because all of our alumni are so young." James Earl Bond was a June, 1971 graduate and majored in Mass Communications, Tomaino said. He was 24. Bond fell to his death wh.ile dismantling a radio tower in Brandon recently, Tomaino said, a fter the scaffold on which he was standing collapsed. The bequest was given to the College Master Plan and is to be handled by the Alumni Association, Tomaino said. "The money will probably be used in the Alumni Association's scho larship program," he said. I got the check yesterday from the insurance adjustor Bill [ job mart J following employers will be in tervicwing on-campus on the days as in dicated. Contact Cooperative Education and Ptacament (AOC 105 or 974-2171 I tor com. olete information. In addition, d ia l ext. 2200 (974 2200) tor weekly listings of scheduled on.campus interviewing. maylS Carnaron Company--B or M Any major must be interested in Retail Food Sales June, Aug. & Alumni. may20 Internal Revenue Service -B -Any maier. Already taken FSEE and received a high score or be in top 10 per cent ot class, or have a 3.5 GPA. June, Aug. & Alumni. may21 Laventhol, Krekstein, Horwath & Hor or f'J\-Accounting. June & A.lumni. Humanities announces course changes Three Humanities courses, HUM :l15-17, have been changed to four-credit-hour classes ac cording to a memo released by Humanities Program Chairman Daniel Rutenberg last week. Rutenberg stated works hop requirements for all four courses have been discontinued, but added HUM 308 will remain a four-hour course with HUM 311-313 remaining a five-credit hour course. In the memo Rutenberg stated "A lthough a student ma y satisfy his-her Group II General Distribution Requirements with any two Humanities courses, these seven have been the popular choices and are those recommended by the Depart ment to meet general education standards.'' RCAB or M -Electrical Engr. June & Aug. Internal Revenue Service Info sarlie as. May 20. May22 Florida Corp. Income Tax Bureau-B or M -Accounting. Must be qualified to si t tor CPI>. Exam. June, Aug. Charleston Naval Sh1pyardB or M-M.E., E.E .. Civil, Che., l.E. & SMF. June, Aug. & Alumni. May23 Keller Industries-B -Accounting. June Florida Corp. Income Tax Bureau -lnfo same as May 22. May 27 U .S. Army Materiel CommandB Business (except Accounting) Liber.::.I Arts (except Atro.American & P.E.I Education (except Bus Edi English. June, Aug. & Alumni. T ao o ax vonSydow Liv Ullmann Barnes, another USF alumnus, but we aren't positive how it will be used." ATTENTION GRADUATES CAPS & GOWNS WILL BE ON SALE MAY13-MAY24 UC BOOKSTORE SPECIALIZING IN FOREIGN .CARS AND PARTS. 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL. PARTS FOR USF STUDENTS 14525 FLORIDA A VE. PH. 932-4329 There's no easy way for Charlie Nelson to become Dr. Nelson. But th ere i s a wJy 1 0 make it somewhat easier. Our way The Armed F o r ces Health Profess i o n s Scholarsh i p It wonc soften the demands of your prufessors. or those you make upon y0urse1f -but it may fre e you from those financial problems which, understandably, can put a crimp in your concentr at ion. If you qu a lify, ou r scho lJrship progra m will cover the costs of your medical education. More. you'll rec eive a good monthly allowance all throu g h your schooling. Bui wha l h appens after you graduate7 Then. as a healtt1 care officer in th e military branch of you r choice you enter a professiona l environrnent that is c h allenging, stimulat in g and sat i s f y in g An en vironment w h ic h keeps you in con t act wi th practica ll y all m edic al specia lties. Which gives you the lime to observe and learn bet0re you de c i de on your specially. Whi-:h may present the opportunity to train in that specialty. And to pract ice it. You may also find some of the mos! advanced medical achievements happening right where you work. L ike al lhe Brooke Army Medical Cente r in San Antonio, T exas, long noted for its Burn Treat ment Center. Or th e home of Flight Medi c ine, the famed Aerospace Medical Division, also in San ARMED FORCES hll:ALTH CARE Antonio Or th e Nationa l Naval Medica l Cente r i n Bethesda. Mary l and, re:ognized wor ldwi de for its work i n Medica l Research. And if youve read this far. you may be interested in the details. Just send in the coupon and we'll s upply them. r-----------------------, I FJrces Scholships Z-CN-44 I City, TexJs 78148 I 1 desire inf0rm_1tion for the f ollowing prowam: Army Q I NJvy ::'.: ;1, .. r /\.'edicJl/Osteopathrc C1 Dental C I Ve!crirury Po>..11.Jtry = Other (pleJse I N.Jmc -------(please prinl) Soc. Sec. Address_ C itY-----------------S!Jte ___________ ____ Zip ___ Enr.:>lle:::! .J: (month) (SChOOl) (ye'Ji-1 (degree) Date 01 birth_____ ----------(month) (day) (year) veterinary not available in Navy Program DEDICATED TD MEDICINE AND THE PEOPLE WHO PRACTICE 1T

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( t: 4 S S I )t 4 It S) ..... r ... JMyt ... 9:_os_1LE-Ho_M_Es .... i ( HELP WANTED ) {SERVICES OFFERED l ( FOR RENT ) BUSINESS manager for student run volunteer program. Long hours, lousy pay. Ext. 2099. RESPONSIBLE organized person wanted as governess to 3 children (one Rubella child requiring extra care). 5 min. from USF (2 p.m. to 8 p.m. M-Fl (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 oil. Must have drivers license. NEED a lull lime summer job? Clear about 5220 per week and receive college credit. Call William at 971-6050. SECURITYGUAROS $2.00 per hr. Male or female. Within walking distance of USF 11 p.m.-7 a.m. only. Work as little as one day a week or as many as seven Call 223-1561 for Details. positions Mass. boys' camp has oper1ings for gen counselors, music, science, ham radio, tennis, golf, swim ming, etc Interviews Tues May 14-Sign for appt.-Stud. Empl. ADM 150. ( AUTOMOTIVE .] 1965 BUICK Skylark 52,000 org. miles. Good body and mechanical condition-Auto. trans. with power brakes-steering, radio and heater. All this, and a great price! Phone Mike 932-8856. 71 DATSUN 4 speed, 2 door, 36,000 miles. Excellent condition. Must SEE to ap preciate. 12710 N 20th St. 971-2194. Evenings-JOE. 1 .. TV, RADIO, 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 165. All absolutely perfect! Sacrifice 5'350.00 Call 988-2420, 988-0291. FOR SALE: Brand new Delco AM Radio from Vega. Lists for $58, asking 540. Call 988-5670. ( LOST & FOUND ) REWARD Irish Setter shorthaired male with a in his tail. Answers to RipCall 971 FOUND: Ladies' ring in the downstairs bathroom of the Lile Science Building. Call 935-4178. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES GO WHERE THE CROWDS OON'TKNOWI Year round OVERLAND camping safaris. Europe, Russia, England, Africa, Scan dinavia, or where ever. Discover more or. your own-without hitching; Eat betterbut cheaper; Go further-be safer; and DO MORE than you could ever do by yourself. Trail Blazers: TOLL FREE 223-5586. SUMMER URBAN SURVIVAL PROJECT, New.York City. 2 month1 in Tlme1 Squue. Intense, in-depth urban experience. Full credit. Off-Campus Term Prog., FAO 122, 2536. See ad in PERSONAL also. WE'VE GOT THIS SUMMER'S BEST TRAVEL BARGAINS We've 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 lots more. I can save you money, open your eves to new summer getaway ideas, and guarantee it won't cost you a penny mo re than if you did ii yourself. Call me at 977-4756 or drop in at our PANORAMA 3 TRAVEL office at the TraveLodge, 2501 East Fowler. Thanks, Wendell Bates EUROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA Travel discounts year-round. Student Air Travel Agency, Inc. 201 Allen Rd. Suite 410, Atlanta, Ga. 30328 (404) 256-4258. r REAL ESTATE ) FOR SALE by owner: Spacious 2 bdrm town house in T.T acros s from p ark & tennis courts P h baths, equipped kitche n, f ence d backyard, trees, 21;.. miles from USF. 988-1 864 or 974. TYPING, Fast; Neat, Accurate, Exp. Turabian I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon ribbon. Pica or Elite. All types of work. Close to USF. 988-0836 Lucy Wilsoh. FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service In most 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6: 00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica' or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. II no answer, 235-3261. TERM papers typed In my home. NEAT AND ACCURATE. Reasonable price and prompt return. Call: 971-5948, ask for Cindy alter 5. 877-7663 from 8:30-4:00 only. DO YOU live in an apartment or duplex? Do you hate carrying your garbage to the dumpst_er? No need to do it, call G-Man GARBAGE SERVICE. Free gilt-phone 971-9818. ( PERSONAL ) ASSOCIATION for Research and Enlightenment Florida Symposium, May 10.12, 1974 on "Your Dream Power," Bahia Beach Motel, Ruskin. Lectures and workshops for dream interpretation and achieving a fulfilling llfe. Featuring Dr. Ann Faraday, author of Dream Power. Student t ickets $6 For information call 932-5590. GRADUATE student in Social Science with wide educational background is seeking for the summer employment in teaching or research. Please contact Spiro 971-8228 or 974-2249. ALL artists & craftsmen sign up now for exhibit space for t he FESTIYAL OF THE HILL'S ART SALE to be held May 8 & 9 $1 per table to defray cost Reserve thru SEAC. LOVABLE male silver Toy Poodle, AKC, to be given away free to someone willing to provide him with loving home. Family member allergic to dogs Call 839-7864. ACADEMIC CREDIT FOR SUMMER EXPERIENCES. Going abroad or engaged in other educational experiences this summer? Contad us about academic credit. Qtr. 4 application deadline May 24. Off-Campus Term Prog., FAO 122, 2536. Orientation sessions M, W, F at 2 p.m. In FAO lOON. Qtr. 4 enrollment in OCT limited because of large numbers so act NOW. See ad in TRAVEL also. WEIGHT loss program for stall and students. Calf John Patterson Thurs., May 9 only. Hrs. 10-4 Ph 2767. FREE: Kittens. 10 weeks old. These kittens have been exposed to humans since birth and arevery friendly. Trained to respond to your voice and litter box traine d 932-7838. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I WANTED We can sell your motorcycle FAST. SlO lee is all you pay. We need 100 every week. AAA Cycle Exchange Dibbs Plaza-4119 Gunn Hwy. Near Carrollwood Ph 933-7459. 7 3 HARLEY Spor!ster lOOOcc $2,450. 73 Yamaha TXSOO Ex. Cond. Sl,350. 74 Honda 750cc Like new 52,095. 73 Yamaha CTl 175cc S695. 73 KAW 175 Street $795. 933-7459. 72 HONDA CL 350 Excellent Condition 9882420 or 0291. 1973 YAMAHA 360 Enduro, good condition 50 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. TERRACE APTS.-Near USF, off Skipper Rd. 1 B.R. Furnished, A-C, W-W carpet 6 Mo. LEASE Pets allowed $145.0o mo. SUMMER.AT LA MANCHA DOS. Study & relax at La Mancha Dos this summer. Monthly rates of $72-$80. Reservations now bei ng accepted; new apartments and poolside apartments available. One block from campus on 42nd Street PH 971-0100. 7'12MINUTES FROM USF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. $181>-unlurn 5155. Phone 9886393. SUBLET La Mancha Dos clean apt. and nice roommates reduced rate $67. Call Mary Jane alter 5 p.m. at 971-8354. $145-1 BEDROOM-lurn. -8'x8' closet POOL LAUNDRY-3 month lease, 15th St. and 143rd Ave-COLLEGE COURT APTS. 971-9606. Bring this ad for Spec ial Summer Discount. COLONIAL GARDENS Students welcome6 mo. lease 2 bdrm. 1 bath, luxury apts. Swimming pool, laundry, and rec. room. 2002 E. 131sl Ave. ph 971-4977. QUIET AREA 2 BR w w carpet, AC, drapes. Furnished $175-Unfurnished $145. Call 986-3456. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I WE'RE looking for a girl to share our house on the Hillsborough River. Near USF, neat, private room with carpeting and phone No hassles. Call Suzie, Mark or Duane 239-9114. GREEN OAK Villa Apts.-1 &2 Bl\droom furnished & unfurnished apartments, di swasher, garbage disposal fully car peted, pool, laundry: Varied Leases Near USF at 42nd St. & Skipper Road-Call 971 4408 or 971 1424. I NEED someone who wants to share a nice apt. once we find one I had one with a pool in mind ii we can afford it. Call 621-4931 until 5. Ask for Patty. 685-1694 alter 5:30. 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 del ight in receiving. We can send it almost anywhere, the FTD way. : 1 .... $15 SWEET SURPRISE, arranged BETTY'S FLOWERS & GIFTS 10546 FLORIDA AVE. PH: 935-2184 Fraternity House Barbershop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHAGS STYLING LA YER CUTS RAZOR CUTS PH 971-3633 Appointments Available H ours daily 9-6 thurs. & fri. 9-7 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA RALEIGH '"Sprite" Men's 10-speed touring bicycle. 23" white frame. Perfect condition-New last Sept $85. 971-3695. AKC IRISH Setters and AKC Great Dane (Fawn} puppies. 7 weeks, warmed. 935-04ii4 after 5 :00. WOODED LOT for mobile home, 5 min. from USF 550 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiel beautiful, boat ramp. fishing. Call Bob 988-4085. MUST sacrifice. $3,900. 12x60 2 Br, Front living w -heat-air, skirting, awning & hurricane anch.ors. This lovely carpeted home w-indirect lighting is already set up in park. Call alter 5 p.m. or weekends 626 7486. i Needing Information i Having Hassles? give us a call.: i HELPLINE 974-2555 i : 6 p.m. -6 a.m. weekdays 24 hrs weekends ; ; : All Calls Confidential ; ................................................................................................................... ... I i 5 I I I I --! There's Still Time To Fly With Us I i If your background or degree ls in health, I i education, social science, agriculture, archltecture, business or liberal arts, PEACE I I CORPS and VISTA need you. And there ls still time to get into summer and I fall training programs if you apply now. i See the placement office OR WRITE: ACTION I i recruiting office, 294 N.W. 2st. St., Miami, Fla. 33128. Phone (305) 350-4692. I I See the world and yourself from a new vantage point. Get into ACTION. I .......................................................................................................................... YOU CAN LEAD A HORNY BULL TO WATER, BUT HE'LL MAKE YOU BUY THE DRINKS. The Montezuma Horny Bull: ... l oz M on tezuma T e q ui l a montezuma 5 o z C O N CENTRATED O RANGE BREAKFAST DRI NK Ove r ice ,JI ltsserisotio nal a nd t ha t s no bull \..

PAGE 12

12-THE ORACLE May 8, 1974 Saturday, May 11, 12:00 to 4:00. The big red MALE balloon. Seven stories of -hotair. Aloft above The Wearhouse. The great clothes place, finally II Come, Climb aboard. Climb into some great things to wear. The Wearhouse. Now open on 30th Street opposite Schlitz Brewery come to Tampa. ,0 _(0?0 0 no\l'J, oO'' A \_Ov..e\00 -c'l ll o o\oel \ol \\\e #J 1sO\\ '(2-'ieO THE BRAND NAME Male DENOTES APPAREL MANUFACTURED BY H-K CORPORATION. ArLANTA. GA


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