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 (16 pages)

Subjects

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)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00185 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.185 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

l Students, staff enjoy festival Faculty, staff and students all enjoyed this week's SEAC-sponsored "Festival on the Hill." At left, English professor Tom Sanders pauses while selling jewelry and, below, student Marie Hernandez gazes reflectively. See photo layout by Oracle photographers on page II. I ROTC survey I i The Student Senate Academic Af-troduction to National Security, f ey fairs Committee will conduct a Military History and two leadership :::;: telephone survey of 400 students management courses. :,' s !Ii :i::: ROTC cross-enrollment program with department at USF nor will there be H I L::=:::=::::::,,J Students find son1e time for conversation With final exams ap proaching, many USF students find little or no time for relaxation but here, from left, Wayne Fugerberg, 8Bi0; Bill Connor, 8 BIO and David McKirdy, 6BIO, find some time io enjoy a friendly discussion. Oracle photo by Bill Culierto n l friday's ORACLE May 10, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 28 16 pages Mackey tells House unit of Sarasota BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and Vice President for Finance and Planning Bert Hartley appeared last night before the House Appropriations Committee, which is considering allocation of funds to purchase New College in Sarasota for use as a USF branch campus. "We will be giving information and responding to questions," Mackey said last night before leaving for Tallahassee. We will give them an idea of what types of proposals New College will accept and other important data." MACKEY BROUGHT New College's offer to become part of USF and the State University System (SUS) to the attention of the Board of Begents (BOR) Monday. The Appropriations Education subcommfrtee recom mended Wednesday that $4 million be reserved for the purchase and operation of the Sarasota private school. "A tentative agreement was made within the Education subcommittee to proceed with the acquisition of New College, Rep. Robert Johnson, R-Sarasota, said yesterday. "We are trying to get the proposal concreted tonight." Johnson said the 8.3 million campus could be taken over by the SUS for $3 million and begin operations as a USF branch by September in the legislature approves. "I WAS JUST notified of the college' s offer Monday," he said. "I have been trying to put together a package in four days. If we get the deal into the House Ap propriations Bill tonight (Thursday), the chances for success will be good." Johnson said more facts about the New College offer were a necessity and that was why Mackey was asked to appear. Furman Arthur, public relations director a t New College, said Hartle y made a sight survey of th e campus Wednesday H e s p ent th e whole day with our Finance O ffic e r gathering info rmation and touri ng the school h e said H A RTLEY SAID he made the vi si t a t Mackey's request and "dev e lop e d so m e very basic data." Th e BOR Faciliti es Committee is curre ntl y i n vestiga ting USF exp a n s i o n b ut J o h nso n said the legi s lature can't wa it for their recom m e n dati o n s if ap propria tion s a r e to b e g r a nt e d thi s year. "This l eg i s l a t ive ses si o n ends in two w ee ks," h e said, and we can' t sit a r ound until they ( the BOR ) a r e d one w ith their actions." "It ( th e pur c ha s e of New Coll e g e) is a goo d d ea l and I think the legislature will buy it, Cecil Mackey ... goes to Tallahassee

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2-THE ORACLE May 10, 1974 GOP leaders hit Nixon stance WASHINGTON Third-ranking Republican John Anderson yesterday predicted Pres. Nixon will be impeached on evidence he was "deeply in volved" in the Watergate coverup. Compiled from the news wires of United Press International Larry C. Green, 22, J.C. Simon, 29, and Manuel Moore, 29, were neatly dressed and without handcuffs when they appeared in the heavily guarded courtroom. He went one step beyond a statement by House Republican Leader John Rhodes, who told reporters Nixon's resignation would benefit the Republican Party, but he would not recommend it. Vice Pres. Gerald Ford also struck out at White House editing of the transcripts and what he called the "sorry mess" of Watergate. He warned elected officials won't stay in office long if they fail to listen to the voters. Hearings begin WASHINGTON The House Judiciary Committee yesterday opened the first congressional hearing in a century into the possible impeachment of a president, examining secret evidence about whether Pres. Nixon had a hand in planning the Watergate break-in. Chairman Peter W. Rodino, DN .J., opened the hearing eight minutes late with a pledge to proceed with "wisdom, decency and principle Then the committee listened to John Doar, special impeachment counsel, summarize what the 154-man staff had concluded about Watergate and the question of Nixon's involvement in the scandal. Kissinger gets aid CAIRO Sec. of State Henry Kissinger won a "helpful" en-dorsement from Saudi Arabia yesterday in his drive for an Israeli-Syrian military disengagement and then flew to Cairo to get additional backing from Egypt. Saudi Foreign Minister Omar Saqqaf told Kissinger he was "fully and absolutely confident that he will succeed." Muslims: not guilty SAN FRANCISCO Three Black Muslims accused of San Francisco's "Zebra" street killings pleaded innocent to murder charges yesterday and asked for release on bail, saying they are bound by the rule of Islam not to break the law of the land. House stalls bargain bill TALL AHAS SEE The House yesterday rejected Senate amendments to a collective bargaining plan for public em ployes, calling for a joirit com mittee to compromise differing versions of the proposal. The Supreme Court ruled five years ago public employes could -bargain collectively, but not strike, thus mandating legislative action to implement the system. In other action atthe capital: the House passed legislation to inventory Florida's natural resources and create land planning institutes at six universities. The land planning centers are to be located in Miami-Fort Lauderdale, Orlando Tampa-St. Petersburg, Jacksonville, Tallahassee and Pensacola. -a comprehensive state growth policy, slimmed down to a skeleton sketch of Florida's weather Mostly fair through Saturday. Lows in the 60s and high in the mid to upper 80s. Variable winds mostly east and sou .theast 'winds lOmph. Mommy? WACHULA The Hardee County Mother of the Year is bald-headed, pot-bellied Tax Collector Curtis Ezelle. Ezelle, the father-mother of a 19-year-old daughter and 21-year-old son, was awarded a bouquet of red roses yesterday by the Wachula HeraldAdvocate for winni"ng the contest to pick the county's "Mother of the Year." Ezelle's wife died in 1966, leaving him with an 11-year old daughter and a 13-year-old son to raise. population problems, stalled on the Senate floor with critics lining up to help kill it next week. Dickinson cites leak ST. PETERSBURG State Comptroller Fred Dickinson Jr. yesterday charged federal officials with deliberate leaks of secret grand jury testimony and of political persecution against him in connection with a report he received a $26,000 "personal loan" from a man who had two applications for bank charters pending before him. Assistant U. S. Attorney FREE Soft Drink with purchase of Big Brazier & Fries Ii. 0"' 2129 E. Busch Blvd. Reg. U.S. Pat. Off. Am. O.Q. Corp. ..... Copyright 1974, Am. D.Q. Corp. Mpls. Minn. Printed in U.S.A. The Oracle is the official studenledited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, duri.ng the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid.June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler William James, who heads up the Tampa office which is guiding a grand jury investigation into the financial affairs of Dickinson, refused to comment on the allegation. Area air alert set TALLAHASSEE The Pollution Control Department called a pollution-alert for the Hillsborough-Pinellas area at 3:30 p m. yesterday after stagnant atmospheric conditions had prevailed for 24 hours. Spokesman Dick Shelton said it is expected to rise due to weather conditions. FAMU prof runs TALLAHASSEE -Florida A&M University professor Ed Fenn announced as a candidate for State Education Com missioner yesterday and said incumbent Commissioner Ralph Turlington has "political con nections and visibility," but not the experience. THE POINT "This really far-out animated cartoon feature is on the order of the Beatles' Yellow Submarine. It's perfect entertainment for every age; for in addition to its bright colors, cheerful music and songs, the story is capable of infinite in terpretation plus--2 W. C. Fields Short Features and 2 Road Runner Cartoons Monday Night May 113th LAN 103 6:30 & 9:00 PM 75' Admission Municipal Judge Agnes O'Brien Smith said she would hear morl' arguments on pre-trial matters May 23. Thl.S f)';C1t1N(' 'DRAfTlA WA.S by f\6AD Tti[,ATRL-Th UJUK[,>JC\ '{ ov 5 WC.FllLDS, ol.l}\GAl'l&-f\r
PAGE 3

THE ORACLE -May 10, 1974 3 Strike halts construction on USF Medical Center v BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer Construction on the USF Medical Center and new library has been substantially halted by a workers' strike, Roxy Neal. acting director of Planning, said yesterday. The workers' union contracts expired May 1 and they will not work without a contract, Neal said. "They are negotiating now but have not reached a set tlement." From 80-90 per cent of the work force formerly at the two sites are not on the job, he said. The strike will delay the completion of the two structures by the length of the strike, Neal said. STIUKING workers in c ludE only plumbers, carpenters anc laborers, Nea l said, but when the laborers strik e it also affects a number of other crafts, causing work to stop there also. This art creation, done by John Jaeger, is currently on The first stage of the Medical Cente r was schedu led for com pletion June 1 Nea l said. The library is s lated for completion by March 1975, he said. NEAL SAID "No one could hazard a guess as to how long the strike will last." display outside the Theatre. Dubbed "Untitled," the art work is vaguely reminiscent of a large tinker toy. Wilk writes report Riggs to review memo BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs said last night the outside employment of Assistant Education Dean Louis White violates no rules but said he is not sure if White's class schedule conflicts with his job performance. Although White this week accepted a job as union negotiator for Pasco County schools, a check through outside employment files showed no request for approval on record. However Riggs said Education Dean Roger Wilk told him "they did have one in the mill. "As far as the legality of his ' / / /./ <_/" However, State University System Director of P e rsonnel and Facu lt y Relations George ''LEE MARVIN as Kid Shelleen is the 1 1 saddest old rumpot of an ex gunfighter you ever saw! His last showdown may just be the funniest 10 minutes since the eating scene in 'Tom Jones'!" -i....n ""'. J .... ...., "Every time he hitches up his belt. audiences will hold their sides laughing. One of the high.water mirlis of film comedy! JANE fOrjDA has never been more attractive or more engaging I" "'CAT BALLOU' is the kookiest Western "Never has the West been so wild ... lively ... Jane Fonda gets into more trouble than James Bond!" __.._..tl.ilW..U:.U:U.i.i.W:U:U.Uill.iiiioiU!!!l!!!!l!li..;,___.&::.;::..t .,, FAH JOJ 75 Fri. & Sat. 7::{0 & 10:00 p.m. Sun. 8:00 p.m.

PAGE 4

4-THE ORACLE I When Rep. Sam Gibbons starts talking about "speculation," Floridians know the congressman isn't making idle talk. And when Gibbons starts talking about "speculation," "industrial development" and Egmont Key in the same breath, Floridians have every reason to worry about the possible loss of the sandy beach area. The Oracle commends Gibbons for his address to the Senate in which he opposed industrial or recreational development of Egmont Key. We urge members of the University Community to write other Florida congressmen and request they lobby the Senate to declare the island a national wildlife refuge. May 10, 1974 Resignation charges should be specific An advertisement published in yesterday's Oracle called for the resignation of USF Pres. Cecil Mackey. Sponsored by the Caucus for a New University, a campus group which claims student, staff and faculty support, the ad made a number of charges against Mackey and questioned decisions made by his ap pointed administrators. Following a listing of these charges, the ad vertisement offered a printed petition which could be completed by in dividuals for collection by the Caucus and presentation to the Board of Regents
PAGE 5

DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau YVP/A 816, FAT I NO/. l1UST Bli !!/JU3H Mt!N 11U YOili"! (R!&NOSGU IN UK&" THAT.. SSSH! I HEE, Hlic! SG wants Mackey to attend session BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer SG's attempts to improve relations with the USF Adminii;tration have resulted in SG Vice Pres. Wayne writing a letter to USF Pres. Cecil Mackey expressing the Student Senate's wbnes for Mackey to attend one of the Senate meetings this quarter, said. The Senate passed a resoiution April 30 requesting Mackey "at
PAGE 6

6-THE ORACLE Oracle photo by Jeff Steel Car pool canvass planned next week Car pooling questionnaires will be distributed Tuesday and Wednesday in each college, SG Administrative Assistant James Dudley said yesterday. The questionnaires have been provided by the Tampa Bay Area Rapid Transit Authority (TBART J and will match car pool par ticipants by computer, Dudley said. "We will be distributing them to students both days at tables and windows set up in each of the colleges," he said. "The faculty will have theirs mailed to them through the campus mail." Dudley said persons filling out the questionnaires should get a !ist of names within three or four weeks. "USF will be such a big user, hopefully all of our questionnaires will be sent through the computer at the same time," he said. Marie Whitney and USF faculty member Jean Battle ... listen to discussion of international education involvement. CALLFORA i i TOUGH CAR. World. relations discussed Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs has appointed a committee to define USF's role and relationship in international coordination, International Studies Professor Mark Orr told a luncheon conference yesterday. The conference, attended by University members as well as local county school officials, was a project of the South Florida Educational Planning Council. council is a nonprofit corporation based in the USF College of Education. During the the educators discussed the problems and potential of in volving students in experiences with various cultures. Sharing Analysis experiences to enrich education from kindergarten through college was emphasized and a variety of innovative approaches were discussed. Former Education Dean Jean Battle discussed a "trunk museum'' concept used by some educators which makes use of artifacts packed in a suitcase and exchanged with representatives from another country. This allows both groups to observe sample products of. varying life styles, he said. ''This doesn't mean we want it to substitute for the county museum we are trying to get," Assistant Vice President for Academic Affairs Jim Dickinson joked. USF is attempting to have SG powers drop JOHN THOMSON Legislative Writer TALLAHASSEE Student governments are rapidly losing their influence. In Florida, this is most pronounced at the .state's three largest universities, where the drop in effective budgetary influence over activity.and service fees is as much as 85 per cent within three years. It. is for this reason Florida State University SG Pres. David Aronofsky convinced Sen. Jack Gordon, D-Miami Beach, to sponsor a bill . 11 I of '? O' ,. I I MULTI-NATIONAL EMPORIUM I I NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER I I o Unusual Place to Visit I I o Like Visiting a New Country I o Free Prizes-Weekly Drawings I ______________ _J : A Vqlvo is the answer. : .. The body is welded into one solid : "''' piece. The roof pillars have ; 'supported over eight tons. Metal parts most prone to rust i arc made least prone to rust. They're galvanized. : .Outside: coat upon coat of : 'iillf primer and paint: Underside: : sef?arate undercoats. Finally, ; .... ,., .. more mileage. The Volvo 144 goes about 7CVii farther on a gallon of gas than most popular big ; domestic sedans.* Come in and see our Volvos. Before things ; e get worse :'8 a sfrf 11n U S ETA far 1974 model year ca:s e !'174 \"H 'I( ;. f ..... >!"" RP.lRA!!ON t:-.[R"fA'-r)rLIVf RY AllATL .. !llf. VOLVO, FERRARI, MASERATI FACTORY AUTHORIZED SALES & SERVICE : FERRARI DINO COUPE & MASERATI BORA NOW IN STOCK : e 7501 N. DALE MABRY PH:. 933 e TODAY 10 ,:.,,:::::fff'='' of Konica Cameras & Lenses. "\!1. At Focus Photography. ./ "'=ttUt During this demonstration see the results before you buy. The most advanced fully automated single\ill(:;. lens reflex. No needles to match. Focus & Shoot. :::= \ Take advantage of special prices on the Konica cameras and accessories during this all day Demo. KONICA KONICA DEMO. ROJ\10 PHOTO EMPORIUM fu.>Aer and 5lst Street at Herald Square 985-2114

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THE ORACLE -May 10, 1974 7 Walk-out reactions vary Oracle photo by Jell Steel Business talk Bill Booth and Mike Kearn, Business students, discuss a class strike planned today. The strike was organized to "mourn the death" of that college. BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer Business students expressed mixed reactions to today's planned boycott of classes in protest of the tenure situation in that college, a survey showed Many students said they would not boycott classes because as Jay Welch, 3MAN, said, "There are more effective ways of doing it. A more effective way would be to boycott the Administration or have a protest." JIM BRYANT, 4ACC, said the boycott "makes no sense. How does boycotting classes affect tenure?" he asked. Patricia Groom, 4BUS ED, said she "probably will not boycott classes because the only thing it might do is show the Administration students do care." The boycott will not be effective, SG Sen. Paula Hoppe 4MKT, said because "the investigation already started. They should have done it to instigate the investigation. All we wanted was attention directed to the problem." TONY LUCENTE, 3MKT, said "Most people go to classes that' s why we 're here," while S teve Lowe 4MKT added, Not enough people know what tenure's about. However SG Atty. Gen. Steve Johnson said he feels the boycott will be effective "I think any action they take probably would be effective. The University realizes they're concerned. It definitely would have an effect. "Students are the reason for the University and they are very much a part of the University," Johnson said. "They do havea legitimate complaint.'' / A NUMBER of students a,greed with Johnson among them Bob Pierce, 4MKT who said, "I probably will support the boycott. I've been concerned about this thing for a long time." Mike Collier 4MAN, said he will support the boycott "fighting for John English
PAGE 8

8-THE ORACLE May 10, 1974 Spring concert cluster has jazz, song, classics COMING MAY 14th TUESDAY 9 p.m. U.C. 251 presented by Chi Alpha FREE ADMISSION A Sunday night performance by the Jazz Laboratory Band will open the spring concert cluster which will run through Tuesday. Art Woodbury will direct Sunday evening's concert which begins at 8 :30 in the University Theatre. Faculty vocalist Annetta Monroe, interim lecturer of Music, will be the featured soprano. THE CONCERT will mark the premiere of five works by faculty and students: "Goin' Out," '"Fraid To Say It" and "Runnin' Out of Time" by faculty com poser Hilton Jones; "Hear Me Talking to Ya," a piece for jazz singer, jazz band and prerecorded tape written by faculty composer James Lewis under the auspices of a grant from the National Endowment for the Arts, and an instrumental work, "People Make the World Go 'Round," by student com poser Rich Ma car. The concert will mark the premiere of the Jones and Macar numbers Other works on the program are the Lennon-McCartney "Hey Jude," arranged by student Mark Hendricks, and Quincy Jones' ''Theme from the Anderson Tapes," arranged by Woodbury Reserved seat tickets for Sunday's performance are $2 for the public and $1 for full time students and are available from the USF Theatre Box Office (974-2323). ROBERT SUMMEH, assistant professor of Music, will direct the University Singers and the Chamber Singers in a free choral concert Monday evening, also at 8: 30 in the University Theatre. "The Creation," a rock cantata by Bobrowitz and Porter, will highlight the evening It features soprano Monroe, four student instrumentalists and a USF Dance Department ensemble choreographed by Carol Turoff, Dance instructor. Art Woodbury directs jazz band Several classical works will be featured on the program in cluding Beethoven's "Hallelujah Chorus" from "Mount of Olives" and two Bach works arranged by Swingle: "Aria" from "Suite in D Major" and the "Fugue in D Major" from "Well-Tempered Clavier.'' Completing the program are religious pieces by Victoria and Scarlatti; love songs by four Renaissance composers; English and American folksongs and spirituals and brief works by Debussy, Brent Pierce, R Murray Schaefer, William Schuman and Randall Thomp son. THREE FACULTY ensembles will present an evening of traditional and 20th century chamber music Tuesday. The Faculty Chamber Players-violinists Edward Preodor and Armin Watkins, violist Jerzy Kosmala and cellist Patricia Germain-will perform Bartok's "String Quartet I." An arrangement of six short works by Italian composers will be played by the Ars Nova Quintet. The works, arranged by assistant professor of Music Noel Stevens, include three ballate, a caccia, a canzona and a madrigai. Quintet players are faculty members Stevens on clarinet, Douglas Hill on horn, Alan Hopper on bassoon, James Ryon on oboe and student Carl Hall on flute. Clown dean to interview If you've considered clowning around as your career, Bill Ballan tine, dean of Ringling Bros and Barnum and Bailey Circus' College of Clowns, may be the man you should meet. will be at Circus World Showcase, U.S. 27 S. near I-4 intersection, June 12 to personally interview and audition people seriously interested in enrolling in the Greatest Show on Earth' s unique training program for fledgling funnymen. The seventh annual session of the College of Clowns will be con ducted this fall at the circus' winter quarters in Venice, Fl. Interested persons should write Ballantine a letter giving him full background information and a home telephone number so he can schedule an appointment. Letters should be addressed to Ballantine in care of the Circus, 7200 South Orange Blossom Trail Orlando, Fl. 32809. World Wide Pictures presents ,J:ii!i. 1S1nu with Cliff Richard/Cliff Barrows Music composed and conducted by Ralph Carmichael Executive Producer, Frank R Jacobson Written and Directed by James F. Collier hear Cliff Richard, England's Pop star, sing 5 Ralph Carmichael songs Delcraft ts & 11 Ft. Aluminum NOW RENTING: Canoes & Backpacks EASY TRAILS INC. 11QUAlllY" CAMPING EQUIPMENT 8711 N 40th St. 988-0045 Thur., Fri., 9-9 Mon., Tues., Wed., & Sat., 9-6 OUTFITTERS FOR CAMPING, BACKPACKING, CANOEING {The largest selection of Freeze Dry Food in the area) 1Cat Ballou' airs PRESENTS "Cat Ballou," a 1963 comic western, is showing tonight and Saturday at 7:30 and 10 p.m. and at 8 p m. Sunday. "Cat Ballou" has been shown in numerous area theatres and has also appeared on TV. It is a popular western and, in 1963, had a modern touch to it. Nat King Cole sings the title song, "Cat Ballou," and narrates the story. "Cat Ballou" is a welleducated, liberated school teacher played by Jane Fonda. She returns to her father's homeland, which is under threat by a group of outlaws headed by Lee Marvin, a silver-nosed bad guy "Ballou" hires the famous gun fighter hero, Kid Shellen who is also played by Lee Marvin. For Books Marvin won an academy award for best actor in his dual per formance and could have played every male character in the film because the dialogue is quite simple Shellen proves to be somewhat of a liability as he is always drunk but through great effort in a grueling sobering-up process, Shellen comes through and does what he is paid for. Ballou" has more troubles however, and eventually faces a death sentence. Also shown with "Cat Ballou" is "The Critic" which offers a hilarious new look at modern cinema Admission to the films is 75 cents and is being shown by SEAC in F AH 101. "" 0.. \\. SUNDAY FUNNIES \ rt FROM DETROIT Free Beer Wednesday, Thursday & Sunday 33.00 S. Dale Mabr} Tampa Florida Open Nightly at 9PM UTTl.f PROFCSSOR BOOK (!N'ret its Florilancl Mall __ h=-Blvd. ..

PAGE 9

Photo furnished "Dumbo cartoon plays this weekend ... Two other animated films are scheduled Animated films set The Festi val of Animation continues t onight with Walt Disney's "Dumbo" (the flying elephant> and the "Betty Boop Scandals of 1974." "The Zagreb Animation will also be playiDg t his weekend All films are in the Engineering Aud i torium. "Dumbo" starts things fly ing tonight at 7 and 8:30 p.m Betty Boop" will play at 10 p m. and midnight both nights Saturday, "Dumbo" starts at 6: 45 p m. and is followed at 8: 15 b y the Zagreb Animation. Sunday "Dumbo" starts at 6 p.m. and the "Zagreb Animat i on will show at 7:30 and 9:30 p m. Admission to each film is $1 and children under 12 can get into Dumbo for 50 c e nts. Archaeology school recruits students Student archaeologists can earn up t o 18 hours whi le excavating a 2,000-year old Indi a n s h ell midd e n ( or kit c h e n trash h eap) this summer. USF s s e c ond summe r field s chool in archaeolog y w ill b e h eld .June 16 throu g h Aug 23 a nd will be limit e d to JO s tud e nts. F o r m o r e inform a tion contac t Dr. R ay Willia m s (972-213 8 ) Geologists to show environmental films Th e Geology D e p a rtm e nt will show six e nvironm e nt a l film s Monda y a nd Tu e sday as p a rt of its Ope n House Th e film s will run from 11 a m. to noon and fr o m 2 8 p.m. Monda y in C H E 202 and Tue s da y from 9-10 a .m. in C HE 202 and from 10 a .m. to 2 p.m. in CHE 2 0 3 Film s s ch e dul e d include: Thi s L and" a nd Evo lution." hist ories o f earth: "The Rise and F all of th e G r ea t L a kes" on wa t e r polluti o n : Suz a nne's L a m e nt. a b out th e c h a n ges on the c oas t s of New E n g l and and Alask a; "The C ity Tha t W aits t o Die, a loo k a t ea rth q uak es in Sa n Fra n c i sco. a n d "The Beach, a River of Sa nd." a n e n v i ro n me nt a l film. NINEHOUSE PRODUCTIONS and CONf:EPT ENTERTAINMENT I ND. present SEALS& CROFTS IN CONCERT MAY 17 8 p.m. with WALTER HEATH ST. PETERSBllRG BAYFRONT CENTER AREN A Ti('kels arnilahle al: RASPUTINS B UDGE T TAPES TEMPLF TFHRACE Sl \L'i C HUITS' \:!.\\TS .\I.I ll'\! l .:\1 10!{\.' CI III.D I S \.'O\\. THE ORACLE-May 10, 1974 9 Plays, lectures, opera highlight weekend events Campus activiti es scheduled through Monday include encore performances of two short operas performed last weekend and a Theater presentation of "The Trojan Women." "The Telephone and "Gianni Schicchi" will be performed tonight and tomorrow at 8 :30 p m in the University Theatre. "The Trojan Women" starts at 8 p m. at the Centre Stage. Tickets for both events are available through the Theatre Box Office (974-2323). Other events include : Seminar by Dr. Standish Lawder, filmmaker, FAH 278 at 11 a.m. today, free; Lecture by Dr. Keith Howard, geologist on the "Geology of the Moon," CHE 111 today at 2 p.m., free; "The Lesson," a Speech Department L iterature Hour in LAN 115 today and Monday at 2 p.m., free ; SEAC Animation Festival, Head Theatre and Film Art Series films see details on pages 8, 9 and 10. Poetry Festival Sunday at Hillsborough State Park from 11 Thorne to talk on Iran torture The lawyer who represents George Jackson of the Soledad Brothers, Angela Davis, Reis Tijerina and the Indians of Wounded Knee will report this w e ekend on his recent trip to Iran and his investigatfon into alleged human torture. John Thorne will speak on "Fascism in Iran" Saturday in the UC Ballroom at 6:30 p.m. The lecture is sponsored by the Iranian Students Association of Tampa. a m. to 6 p m., sponsored by English Forum ; Earth' s Neighbors" planetarium presentation in PHY 153, 2:30 Sunday, free, call 9742580 for reservations; Women' s Center forum on "Women in Engineering," Monday ; Lecture by Dr. George Griffin, part of Geology Department's Open House "Turbidity and its Environmental Implication s in Water of the Upper Florida Keys Monday in CHE 111 at 2 p.m s ; e I : \ w ( /( : 1 \ I \ tC I f r"r l ") i_:: / ,, ( '( y ;,I ) ---... 0 : come to : ROCK ON : the : i GEOLOGY OPEN HOUSE -Minerals, Fossils : -X-Ray your favorite unknown ---... .: -Walk through the earth's history : -Have a thin section made from a rock : : -Drill : : -Explore the subsurface with Seismology : -Movies: "Evolution," "The Beach-a River of Sand," : "Eruption of Kilauea," "This Land-History Of the: Earth," "Suzanne's Lament-Costal Ecology," "San: : Francisco-The City That Waits to Die," "The Rise: : and Fall of The Great Lakes." : May 13, (8:00 a.m. 8p.m.) Chemistry Building : May 14, (8:00a.m. -3 p.m.) Science Centre Basement : lnlroclucing Rainlree A new concept in living from the creators of Carroll wood ... a lotally new type of condominium, that doesn't look like a condominium rather, a large conventional home. Rrnnlree combines the privacy and tax-saving advantages of home ownership w ith t h e leisurelife maintenance-free advanlages of apartment living. luxury and convenience features. There's tennis and recreation galore ... a big 15-acre lake. Jogging and bicycle trails. Four tennis courts, billiards. A clubhouse. Two swimming pools, and more. See Raintree today ... Fou r furnished models open daily, !DAM lo 6PM : Sunday 12 P M to 6PM. A new concept i n liv ing i s being built here. B e part o f it. There's a 'bonus plan' at Raintree ... choose from seven diffe rent floo r plans, including a 'bonus'. F inish your upstairs room yoursel!, and save, or, have us compl e t e i t for you in any o f three o ther designs. Each Rai n tree home enjoys a private entrance .. garage ... and polio. Each is f illed w ith 1, 2 and 3 bedroom from $26 900, Fowler Ave. just east of S6th St reet Phone 813/988 S 121 N e w Living by Sunstate Builders, Inc. Four Furnished Models Open

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10-THE ORACLE May 10, 1974 ............................................................................................................................ "' NOW IN TAMPA Plant City hosts Arttrain during local festival CHUCK'S JIFFY TUNE-UP CENTER "electronic tune-up by the worlds greate s t sun machine" most 4-6 cyl. $14.95 I BY MARCIA SHANBERG Oracle Feature Editor Color slides, art objects from other cultures, color trans parencies films and a collection of 20th century paintings, sculpture and crafts on loan from local museums, collectors, and artists are all part of Arttrain. Arttrain, a six-car touring art exhibit prepared and presented by the Michigan Council for the Arts will be the star of an art festival which starts this weekend at the Farmer' s Market in Plant City. art ARTTRAIN will open to the public Saturday at 10 a m. when Mrs Reubin Askew, honorary chairman, hosts the openi ng c e remonies. Arttrain displays art work d a ting from cave man days to contemporary times ... "...:_ : -_. Photo furnished School children watch portrait artist one Arttrain car is a studio for local artists The armor of the period of Henry VIII Chinese jade sculpture, African and Egyptian pieces Greek statues a nd French impressionist works are among the different types of art exhibited. IN THE FIRST car, art objects of other cultures as w e ll as a slide review of m a n s history may be viewed The second car contains slide programs about pi oneers of Modern Art and a small galler y of examples of th eir works In the third car, works of art on loan from loc a l museums, collectors and artists are on exhibit. Artists from the Arttrain staff and local artists demonstrate ceramics, jewelry making and weaving in the fourth car. AN ART SHOW, displa y ing water colors, oil s, graphics and metal sculpture will be spon sored by the Art Clubs of Plant City and Brandon at the Farmer's Market while the Arttrain is there. The festival will feature bands, folk dancing, choral groups and a sidewalk art show and sale as well as the Arttrai n The usual events that transpire at the Farmer' s Market such as auctioning of produce and sale of meat products plants and baked goods, will also be taking place most 8 cyl. $16.95 points, plugs condenser and labor included I open 9am til 8 pm 13737 N. Nebraska Ave. PH 971 9542 ... ................................................................................................... ;GOTROX PRODUCTIONS PRESENTS WITH ALITTLE HELP FROM CLOUD PRODUCTIONS sTEPANOVICH ALEJCIS LITZNER Is t OXEGA-R.'EFLJ!XER" SE The List a<:.T1on, The encl of ALL;! Daw.a, s-t; .. CENTRO-ASTURIANO THEATRE, 1913 NEBRASKA A VE; av'3HD ptra $ :IlIV SJIDIDI.L NEAR DCMN : RASPUTINS*GREAT PANTS FACTORY"*GRANNY TAKES A TRIP FACTORY PANTS BRANDON: BETTER HALF .. Heads screen midnight flicks Head Theatre returns to LAN 103 tonight at midnight. Because of an 11 p m campus curfew in all buildings except Language and Fine Arts, Head Theatre has been showing their films at earlier times and in different places After showing the Beatles film "Yellow Submarine" last week Head Theatre is coming back with comic greats such .as "The Little Rascals Laurel and Hardy," "The Three Stooges," "Abbott and Costello," Gene Autry," "Mickey Mouse," Mighty Mouse," "Flip the Frog," several "Merry Melodies" and two underground movies. Cayce readings will highlight dream seminar The clairvoyant readings of the late Edgar Cayce will highlight a 3-day symposium, sponsored by the Association for Research and Enlightenment (ARE). "Your Dream Power" will take place at the }lahia Beach Motel in Ruskin Friday through Sunday British psychologist and author of Dream Power Ann Faraday her husband, mathematician, theologian and futurist John Wren-Lewis and lecturer and conference director Janis Davidson will lead the sym posium which includes lectures, discussions and workshops. All-vent tickets are $6 for students and $12 for others Dave Ellman, secreta ry of Head Theatre, said, "You can expect some impromptu skits during the show." The ski ts often involve members of the audienc e who go on stage and giv e it th e ir best," Ellman said Different films will b e off erred during the Friday and S a turday shows. Admission is $ 1 and 75 cents for members. Kory discusses smoking on TV show Saturday Dr. Ross Kor y. prof e s s or o f Internal Medicine. will b e a guest on Women s Point o f Vie w" S aturday at 5 :30 p m o n WFLA-TV. Channel 8. Kory a leading a uth o rity on r espiratory ailments. will dis c uss various aspects of cigare tt e smoking. cancer and other respiratory diseases One interesting point made b y Kor y is the fact that cigarette sales h a ve increased, rather than decreased. since the ruling which banned cigarette advertising from television and radio. Hostess for the show is Trudy Fulda Panelists include Yvonne PSE shows 'Point' with Nilsson music Music by Harry Nilsson will be featured at a showing of "The Point" Monday sponsored by Pi Sigma Epsilon. In addition, two W. C. Fields short features and two Road Runner cartoons will be shown The films will be screened in LAN 103 at 6 :30 and 9 p m Admission wili be 75 cents H a rris. Virgini a Rive r s o f th e Tampa Public Libr a r y and Vivi an Rubenstein area d i r e ctor for W e ight Watch e r s. Inc. FOREST HILLS GOLF COURSE A perfect home for the professor and his family. You must see thi s spacious J bedroom, 2 bath, lar ge kitchen, Florida room large double garage, screened porch, large living room with fireplace -all on a double lot next lo the golf course. Drive by 1 216 Cuttingin Place. Then call JACK BRITT 227-5.U.l ,:; ... .. Sil h-. 920 l. FOWLER AVE. *CORNIR OP POWUR and N!IRA!KA @) 3411 IUSCH ILVD. *ACROSS PROM auscH OARDINS 6906 N. S6th ST. *ACROSS PROM KING HIGH SCHOOL FRIENDS & NEIGHBORS i ARE COMING HOME i : to : i the depot i i tonight thru Sunday (corner Bearss & Nebraska) i

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Vendors sell handicrafts on hill Music and friends mixed under the warm sun as the Crescent Hill festival continued at USF. At right, Debbie Pet tigrew. 4EDP, looks around as she and friends strum and sing while stringing beads at a booth. Meanwhile, at left, Jeannette Morgan sells wares to several students Campus flocks to festival The "Festival of the Hill," a two-day SEAC sponsored entertainment affair on Crescent -Hill, finished its run at USF yesterday as University Community members enjoyed the fun. At left, Bonnie Taggart sells goods to Chris Todd (seen as the reflection in the mirror) at one of the many booths set up. Many vendors sold their han dicrafted wares at the event. At right, Page Graham and Joan Zhun sell han dicrafts. Festival activities were captured on film by Oracle photographers Barbara Montgomery and Bill Cullerton. THE ORACLE -May 10, 1974 11 Merrick enjoys Crescent Hill activities SG Pres. Richard Merrick looks over the festivities at the SEAC festival as he lies back and enjoys the festival at mosphere. Over 51 booths were reserved for the event, which was one of the major communityinvolvement affairs this quarter.

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12 -THE ORACLE sports Brahmans collide with Rollins club AN ALTERNATIVE LAIWAKCBA May 10, 1974 IM deadline nears Entry forms for the May 20-24 fraternity billiards tourney must be turned into PED 100 before 5 p.m. Monday BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Writer Although play has not yet begun, two of USF's opponents in today's golf match have already been eliminated. When the University of Tampa and Florida, Southern dropped out because of exams, Rollins College was left as the Brah mans' only competition in the Oraclephoto by Bill Phillips Mike Knott, WFLA-TV's co-scoringleader ... gives club potent attack for weekend series meet, slated for 1:30 p.m. at USF's golf course. "ROLLINS has a very strong team," Brahman Coach Bob Shiver said. "We've played several tournaments together and we're always battling it out neck and neck '' The Brahmans have been out of action for a month. In their last outing, a four-way contest, they downed Florida Southern, St. Leo and Embry Riddle as three USF golfers-Pat Lindsey, Tom Bracke and Rick Vershureshared medalist honors with Florida Southern 's Hal Scherran. The lineup for today's match will be the same one he used then, Shiver said. Glen Salwak, Lou Cyrulik and Alan Fadel are USF's other competitors. IAN DAVIDSON, who suffered torn ligaments earlier in the season, is healthy again, but will not play today, Shiver said. "He'll have a chance to qualify for a spot to go to Miami," Shiver said. A five-man contingent will represent USF there in the Tournament of Champions, May 23-24. The Brahmans earned the right to make the trip with their vic tory in the Miami Beach Fall Intercollegiate Golf Tournament. Three control bowling league Rose Busciglio dominated the women's class in USF Bowling League action Tuesday with a 246 game and 540 series Tom Finn's 234 was good enough to give him men's high game while Steve McLain rolled a 578 series to take that category. DOS La Mancha Dos was designed as alternative for students with no taste for dormitory rooms, but without the budget to afford the high rates of most conventional apartments. LOW COST : $67-$90 per month. That should be less than even a dormitory. WALK TO USF : We are located I block from USF. You don't need a car to get to classes if you live at La Mancha Dos. PRIVACY : Bedroom-study to yourself. Sleep when you want, study when you want, decorate and use as you want. ROOMINESS : Fully equipped all-electric kitchen, separate dining room, spacious living room, two full bathrooms, patios overlooking beautiful courtyards. PLUSHNESS : Thick shag carpet wall-to-wall, classy Bar celona-style furniture, luxury accomodations throughout. SOCIAL LIFE : Planned parties at least once a month, grills for barbecuing, all residents young and single. RECREATION : Two recreation buildings, three pools, sauna, billiards, exercise room with universal gym, tennis, basketball, volleyball, ping-pong, color TV lounges, meditation room. BEAUTY : Trees, flowers, shrubbery, beauty outside. A place where the outdoors can be enjoyed. Reservations are now being accepted for next fall, and for this summer. Reduced rates for signing up early. Specific apts. reserved on a 1st come 1st serve basis. WFLA-TV defends soccer title LA MANCHA DOS APTS. This weekend will be a busy one for the WFLA-TVSoccer Club, as it travels to Rollins for an indoor tournament tomorrow, and hosts the finals of the Florida Amateur Cup at 2 p.m. Sunday. The Five-a-side Indoor Tournament at Rollins Saturday will be a day-long affair; with the WFLA club going. against clubs from Rollins and Florida Tech. Defending champions of the Florida Amateur Cup, WFLA will entertain the Winter Park Reds Sunday. The Reds moved into the finals by defeating last year's runnerup, the Hollywood In ternation;:il Club "The Reds are a pretty good team," commented WFLA Coach Dan Holcomb. "They had an excellent goalkeeper last year. and I'm sure he's still with the club WFLA goes into the game. sporting a spring record, with Mike Knott and Pete Mohrmann as the team's leading scorers. Starting goalkeeper for COMPLETE.WATERSED ..... $64.95 Complete bed includes ready-to-stain floor frame, quality mattress with 5-yr. guarantee, fitted safety iinm, and foam pad. Stained and upholstered frame packages are also available. W A'fER MATTRESS (all siz2sl ..... $27 .95 WATERBED HEATERS .... 29.95--49.95 CUSTOM FRAMES ..... FROM $29.00 to your specifications today's world 7034 W. Hillsborough ( Pea(;ock Alley 1 13112 N. FLORIDA AVE. Ph.884-2054 the club will be Dave Dolphus Holcomb expects his team to retain its title, saying, "We're going well. The only real problem will be that some of our players have to work Sunday, so we won't be playing at full strength." 1 Block from USF on 42nd St. Phone 971-0100 : H7 : : o"' : v. i All You Care to Eat i 11The Best Buck You Ever Plucked.". : Smoked Mullet Dinners : i Kettle Beans & Cole Slaw i : i This Sunday 2 p.m. TUI 7 i Bluegrass Music Outside on Stage i Mi Back Yard : 6902 N. 40th St. : : 11

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THE ORACLE -May 10, 1974 13 USF ends strong, eyes nationals BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor The men's tennis team may be wondering what it takes to be worthy of postseason play. Recently returned from a road trip where it recorded four consecutive shutouts, USF boasts a final 21-3 mark, by far its most productive season. YET USF ATHLETIC Director Richard Bowers, in a memorandum to Coach Spaff Taylor yesterday, refused Taylor's request to send four players to the June nationals at the University of Southern California. "First, I don't think we can stack up with Florida State, Florida and Miami," he said yesterday. "And second, we don't Bill Clark puts the shot in yesterday's intramural track and field meet. Forty-two teams are entered in the com petition-34 men's squads and eight women's teams. Action resumes at 4: 15 p.m. today with field events and finals in track. Oracle photo by Doc Parker -------lntramurals--------Six stand unbeaten With only two weeks of intramural softball remaining, six teams are still undefeated. Two of the five are battling it out for the lead in the Green League, as Lambda Chi sports a 7-0 mark while Tau Epsilon Phi is 6-0. THE KINKS, ALSO 6-0, are leading the Independent National League. Yesterday's 7-6 loss to Who Cares dropped Penthouse into second place, one-haif game behind at 6-1. Another 6-0 record belongs to Anything Will Be Good, Independent American League leaders. Executive Priviledge, 6-1, is in second Eta l and the Budweiser Boys are 5-0. Eta 1 is one-half game ahead of Iota 1 in the Andros League, while the Budweiser Boys lead the Smashers and Taken Heat in Independent Fontana. STUDENT ACCOUNTING OFFICE and Again are deadlocked at 5-1 atop the Independent Central League. In Argos, Beta 4 West, 6-1, has first place, while Alpha 3 West and Beta 3 East are tied for second at 5-1. Gold League leader is Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 6-1, with Alpha Tau Omega.and Sigma Epsilon, 4-2, in second. In order to complete the schedule, games have been slated for 6:45 Tuesday and Thursday. "Any rain from here on is really going to hurt," said coordinator of Recreational Sports Andy Honker. "We need the next two weeks to finish." SALE 100% OFF Just imagine-100 per cent off-where else but at Whittlt>ton's can you get a guarantee like that, and in writing? All work is dont> by the only master electrologists in the state. No two-weekt>rs c girls with a Kree, Hoffman, MANUFACTURER'S DIPLOI\IA l OH "skilled technicians" here, because all work is done b.Y a professionally trained specialists When we take a case. whether it be arm, leg or facial har, we guarantee 100 per cent off in writing We are the only ones that do. Your doctor is given a prognosis. you know the total cost, what is required in the way of treatmt>nt and how long it will take for completion. Whittleton's iO years of know how assures you of as painless as possible treatmtnt, skin of gold smooth as the proverbial --'s --. Plus its free booklt'l and consultation time, so give a call to Florida's largest owned clinic, or any other Whittleton's clinic. In Tampa it's in Clearwater, 44:!-:1712. We will teach a limited numhPr at our Tampa clinic if you sincerely want to help others. So lets hear from y'all, ya hear? have the money." Bowers said he has sent a copy of the memorandum to Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell. HOWELL WAS OUT of town yesterday, but Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs Dan Walbolt said, "Dr. Bowers should get with the coach to see what our chances are and what degree of success we can attain in the nationals." He said, "We'll do everything in our power to find the dollars," if it is agreed the team should be sent to California "We have a good team," Taylor said. "Any time you win 21 out of 24 matches it's hard to feel you haven't earned the right to go." SINCE TENNIS BEGAN at USF in the 1965-66 season, the squad has never participated in postseason action. "I think the team wants to be represented in the nationals," ,. .............................................. a new ..:: set of -. now we'll i sure your wheels i are round. adjust each spoke so both front and rear wheels ..:: are true, with every purchase of a set of Raleigh of any size. Raleigh tires, like Raleigh cycles are made of the finest materials to give you exceptional service. TAMP A CYCLE CO. 1605 N. FRANKLIN ST. 229-8409 ..:: ............................................ 4 Taylor said, "and they'll be disappointed to find out they can't. I don't know what else we have to do Taylor said he would like to send Oscar Olea, Kevin Hedberg,_ Carlos Alvarado and a fourth player to the California tourney. IN THE BRAHMANS' 6-3 loss to FSU this year ( USF didn't play Florida or Miami), Olea downed Reggie Genois, a Canadian Davis Cup player, and Hedberg dropped Enrique Andrade, the Seminoles' number three man. Olea amassed a 20-3 seasonal record, including a string of 11 victories, while team captain Hedberg went 17-3 "Time usually settles these problems," Taylor said of the possibility USF may not play in the nationals. "I hope there's a change of feeling. We'll see what happens." Now with Head-Gear THE WATERBED STORE 901 E. Bird St. in Tampa 933-2373 hrs. M-F 10-8 Sat. 10-6 LOOKING. FOR SUMMER WORK? WE HAVE JOBS FOR EVERYONE! CALL US --WE N EEO TOP TYPISTS DOCK WORKERS e STENOS KEYPUNCH OPERATORS LABORERS TRANSCRIBERS REGISTER NOW AT 416 W. KENNEDY, TAMPA & BUSCH BLVD. at 20th ST. PHONE temporary inc. ilillWi&l!m!! PHI hi&15

PAGE 14

14 -THE ORACLE May 10, 1974 2 halls involved Dorms to get study unit BY MAH.Y RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Bradshaw said he developed the living-study unit for Beta because.many students came to him asking for such a hall. Upperclass residents will be able to live next fall in a special study-living unit designed for residents who want an atmosphere conducive to studying, Beta Resident Instructor
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( IA A s I AltS ) ( THE ORACLE -May IO, 1974 15 PERSONAL l ( FOR SALE J ( HELP WANTED ) BUSBOYS, cooks & cook assistants needed. Please apply at Le Studio Restaurant. 7209 N. Dale Mabry. 932-5820, 932-5007. RESPONSIBLE organized person wanted as governess to 3 children Cone Rubella child requiring extracare). 5 min. from USF (2 p.in. to 8 p.m. M-F) (9 a.m. to 6 p.m. SatJ. 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. NEED a full time summer job? Clear about 5220 per week and receive college credit. Call William at 971-6050. SECURITY GUARDS $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 223-1S61 for Details. SUMMER positions Mass. boys' camp has openings for gen. counselors, music, science, ham radio, tennis, golf, swimming, etc. Interviews l'.ues., May 14-Sign for appt.-,.Stud. Empl. ADM 150. FULL-TIME camp secretary from present until August 1st. Call YMCA Jerry Rupert 229:6511. ORACLE Circulation needs asst. circulation mgr. starting summer Qtr. 4. Needs car. Applicant must be full-time student & have a.m. hours free on Tues. & Thurs. Call Mrs. Varga, 2617. SALES HELP NEEDED Experience Preferred. SLIK CHIK 10024 N. 30th SI. PET STORE-Part time. Knowledge of saltwater fish, tropical fish and pets. Call 933-1885. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES I EUROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA Travel discounts year-round. Student Air Travel Agency, Inc. 201 Allen Rd. Suite 410, Atlanta, Ga. 30328 (404) 256-4258. WE'VE GOT THIS SUMMER'S BEST TRAVEL BARGAINS We've x-rayed just about every "deal" being offered, rejected the rip-offs, and come up with the best youth fare to Europe, budget Caribbean vacations, a provocative cruise deal, and lots more. 1 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 ii yourself. Call me at 977-4756 or drop in at our PANORAMA 3 TRAVEL office at the TraveLodge, 2501 East Fowler. Thanks, Wendell Bales 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. INTERESTED IN NO-FRILLS LOW COST JET TRAVEL lo Europe, the Middle East, the Far East, Africa? EDUCATIONAL FLIGHTS can help you find the least ex pensive-way to get there. Phone us toll at (800) 233-5569. GO WHERE THE CROWDS DON'T KNOW! Year round OVERLAND camping safaris. Europe, Russia, England, Africa, Scan dinavia, or where ever. Discover more or. your own-without hitching; Eat betterbut cheaper; Go further-be safer; and DO MORE than you could ever do by yourself. Trail Blazers: TOLL FREE 80P-223-5516. TODD MIDNIGHT COWBOY with DUSTIN HOFFMAN Rated R ALICE'S RESTAURANT with ARLO GUTHRIE Rated PG [SERVICES OFFERED) TYPING, Fast, Neat, Accurate, Exp. Turablan 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 Cilll 988-3435. Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turablan, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. TER.M papers typed In my honie NEAT AND ACCURATE. Re.sonable price and prompt return. Call: 971-5948, ask for Cindy alter 5. 877-7663 from 8:30. 4:00 only EXPERT TYPIST SPECIALIZING IN TU RABI AN Term papers, Theses, Dissertations & Reports. QUICK SERVICE-4 minutes from campus. Call Janie Odom, 988-2161. GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Score 1000 or your money back. 18 hrs., $30; course repeatable Free. Over 700 have taken our course in South Florida in the last 21/2 years. For in,or call ( 305) 854-7466. LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Half of our students scored over 600. 70 pl. improvement or your money back. 20 hrs., $60; course repeatable free. Attend first class free, no obligation. For info call (305) 854-7466. USF ART Students: Need extra money? Lei us broker your art. cauDavid 971-5829 before noon weekdays. I TV, RADIO, STEREO I DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 s. Dale Mabry. 254-7561. FOR SALE: Brand new Delco AM Radio from Vega. Lists for $58, asking 540. Call 988-5670. SAE MARK IVB, Power Amp, 200 Watts RMS. Harmon Kardon Citation, 15 Tuner Dynaco Stereo 120 Power AMP Dynaco a-35 Speakers. NEED CASH! Any Good Oller! 876-0169, 935-2227. ( AUTOMOTIVE ] 71 DATSUN 4 speed, 2 door, 36,000 miles. Excellent condition. Must SEE to ap preciate. 12110 N. 20th SI. 971-2194. Evenings-JOE. 1965 BUICK Skylark 52,000 org. miles. Good body and mechanical condition-Auto. trans. with power radio and heater.. All this, and a great price! Phone Mike 932-8856. VEGA Hatchback '71. 4 spd., low miles, new tires, excellent condition. Only $1,500. Call Dave al 971-7265. I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I I NEED someone who wants to share a nice apt. once we find one. I had one with a pool in mind if we can afford it. Call 621-4931 until 5. Ask for Patty. 685-1694 alter 5:30. 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. I FOR RENT 1 TERRACE APTS.-Near USF, off Skipper Rd. 1 B.R. Furnished, A-C, W-W carpel 6 Mo. LEASE Pets allowed $145.00 mo. SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS. Study & relax at La Mancha Dos this summer. Monthly rates of 572-$80. Reservations now being accepted; new apartments and poolside apartments available. One block from campus on 42nd Street PH 971-0100. 7'12MINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. S180-unfurn 5155. Phone 988-6393. $145-1 BEDROOM-furn.-8'x8' closet POOL LAUNDRY-3 month lease, 15th St. and 143rd Ave-COLLEGE COURT APTS. 9719606. Bring this ad for Special Summer Discount. COLONIAL GARDENS Students welcome6 mo. lease. 2 bdrm., 1 bath, luxury apts. Swimming pool, laundry, and rec. room. 2002 E. 131st Ave. ph 971-4977. QUIET AREA 2 BR w-w carpet, AC, drapes. Furnished $175-Unfurnished $145. Call 986-3456. SUBLET Clean, 1 BR furn. apt. 2 mi. from USF. WW Carpet, AC, pool, laundry, $129.75. Call 977-1068 after 6. NO LEASE REQUIRED. 2 BR. DUPLEX, $150 a month. can be shared by 2 students. 8614 Mulberry. Call 833-6421 or 839-7503. LAND 0 LAKES Waterfront-$200, 6 mo. Is. Start mid-June. Furn., 2 bdrm., den, fenced. Call 996-2730 after 6 p.m. APT. for sublet Qtr. 4. 1 br. furn. $118 mo. 203D w. T. Ward off 15th St. See after 1 p.m. ONE BEDROOM $100 per month. All utilities paid. See at 1308 W. Humphrey St. SUBLET La Mancha Dos Apartments. Two leases available beginning June 1 ending. Sept. 15 with option to renew. $67 .oo per month. Call Terry 971-7177 or Bruce 977-4927. TWO-BR apt. A-C, w-w shag, dishwasher, tennis courts, two pools, rec room &sauna, laundry. $155 sublet by 15th. NORTHSIDE VILLA APT. No. 2, 1457 Hillside on Skipper Rd. Near USF. 971-8244. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I 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. ACADEMIC CREDIT FOR SUMME!l'. EXPERIENCES. Going abroad or engaged in other educational experiences this summer? Contai:t us about academic credit. Qtr. 4 application deadline May 24. Off-Campus Term Prog., FA.0 122, 2596. Orientation sessions M, w, F at 2 p.m. In FAQ 100N. Qtr. 4 enrollment in OCT limited because of large numbers so act NOW. See ad in TRAVEL also. HAVE PROBLEMS? Call HELPLINE at 974-2555. II you need to talk to a woman, call the WOMEN'S LINE at 974-2556. FREE: Kittens. 10 weeks ohj. These kittens have been exposed to humans since birth and are very friendly. Trained to respond to your voice and litter box trained. 932-7838. A NEW, informal interdenominational church meets at the S & S Cafeteria (north of Floriland Mall) on Sundays. 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. STUDENTS WELCOME. 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. ( MOBILE HOMES ) WOODED LOT for mobile home, 5 min. from USF, $50 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085. MUST sacrifice. 53,900. 12x60 2 Br, Front living w-heat-air, skirting, awning & hurricane anchors. This lovely carpeted home w-indirect lighting is already set up in park. Call alter 5 p.m. or weekends 626-7486. FOR SALE-1973 TRAILER 12'x60' .. 2 bdr. furnished. Storage shed included. On plush lot 3 miles East of USF off Fowler. Call 988-i360. [ REAL ESTATE ) FOR SALE by owner: Spacious 2 bdrm town house in T.T. across from park & tennis courts. 1'12 baths, equipped kitchen, fenced backyard, trees, 21/2 miles from USF. 988-1864 or 974-2396. ATTENTION GRADUATES CAPS & GOWNS WILL BE ON SALE !---DONATE ON-A'REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM Ar.JD RECEIVE UP TO $60 A MONTH BRING STUDENT lot OR THIS AD AND RECEIVE A BONUS I WITH YOUR FIRST DONATION I HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Taunpa, Fla. 33602 8:00 to 2:30 appointment available to fit your class Monday call :!53-2844 ; AKC IRISH Sellers and AKC Great Dane puppies. 7 weeks, wormed. 935-0484 after 5:00. DBL BED, bkcase w-hdbrd, box sprgs, mtrss and dresser-550. Call 877-4151 Near Tampa Stadium. POCKET calculator-Texas Instruments Model TL-2500 adds, subtracts, multiplies, divides. Chain & constant key clear & clear error key, case & A.C. adapter, new. Call Bill at 872-7282. NEWEST Airfoil MAST for fast sailing or trolling. 29 ft, rotating wing mast & ac cess., never used, only $174. (904) 372-7480. Mowbray 1055 NE 14th Ave. Gainesville, Fl. 32601. BIROSrNG VOLKSWAGEN FAMOUI ll A HKVICI Pl AN 2.Yeor 24.vl.l Mih factory VolkswoBer. )' .iy B!onl(1f Fi"' 12 Monh ,, 12 noo MileslRfl '.e, o.1d Maintcnunc. New !.974 v. 111 PRE-OWlllD SPECIALS '64 VOLKSWAGEN s990 Camper, Cleon. '70 VOLKSWAGEN Mini-Rolls, Extra sharp Fully Equipped. s1990 '69 VOLKSWAGEN Pop White $23.90 Finish. '71 VOLKSWAGEN 2211 7-Pass. Bus. Red 8i White, X-tra $2690 Clean. '73 PONTIAC Ventura. Full Power, Air Cond. Sharp! '72 PINTO 7,000 Miles. '73 GREMLIN, ic; Air Cond. Low Mileage. '68 OPEL 52690 Runabout. s1990. Automot52890 RALL YE. Yellow Finish. Excellent Cond. 5890 '67 1131 YOLKSWAGEN Sedan. $990 X-tro Cleon. '73 TOY OT A Corona 4-DR. Wagon. Automatic, Air Cond. '68 1131 Finish, Car. VOLKSWAGEN Sedan. White Nice $1190 PLUS 100 OTHER vws, IMPORTS & DOMESTICS r: .. -. ; .' VOLKSwAGEN -Servirn Tampa.'s O:ily.'!l_uthor;zed Volkswagen Body Shop lei. 933-2811 (Florida or fowl,r). 1.1333 Florida Ave I I NATURAL SCIENCE COUNCIL SPRING PICNIC I I I I I I t Faculty and Students from the Nat. Sci. College are welcome. All of the meat you can eat hot dogs and hamburgers potato chips Riverfront May 10th and cokes too. 2 pm until Games, sports, canoeing. I I I I I I I I

PAGE 16

16 -THE ORACLE May 10, 1974 Come.Climb aboard. Climb into some great things to wear. The Wearhouse. Now open on 30th Street opposite Schlitz Brewery.


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