The Oracle

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The Oracle

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


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


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

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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 )
O12-00190 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.190 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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tuesday's ORACLE May 21, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 33 12 pages 2 arrested for shooting at policeman BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Two men have been arrested after allegedly holding a gun to University Police Officer Peter Post's head and firing three shots at his patrol car as he sped away from the gunmen, officials said yesterday. Post was unharmed after the alleged incident, which took place in lot five-east near Beta Hall around 4 a.m. yesterday. The Hillsborough County Sheriff's Department has charged them with assault to murder, one count of armed robbery and two counts of breaking and entering an automobile, UP Detective Russell McKee said. Bond has been set a $19,000 apiece, he said. "This is the first time to my knowledge something like this has ever happened here,'' Uravich said. ''The officer was very, very fortunate he was not shot or killed." Uravich said the men, neither of which were USF students, held Post at gunpoint when he stopped to investigate a car that had allegedly been vandalized. THE MEN allegedly took Post's .38 revolver and portable radio, he said. They fired one shot into the patrol car's radio, one into the left front tire arid one at the back-left tire which landed in the rear end of the car, Uravich said. "The two were apparently involved in breaking into parked cars and stealing the tape decks in them," he said. "Two people reported tape decks stolen from their cars which were parked in that lot ." Uravich said the patrol car hit a parked car when Post tried to speed away from the two men. The car received only minor damages, he said. "WE HAVE had good assistance from students in. this case," Uravich said. "We have a partial license tag number from a student who witnessed a car leaving the area," he said. studentulecide.d.lo geLinv-0hz.ed in this incident .'' The partial license tag number aided the Sheriff's Department in apprehending the two men, he said. "This is why I have always said officers on patrol duty should carry weapons," Uravich said "They have to have some way to protect themselves. It is very unfortunate that this incident occurred.'' He said UP and the county sheriff's department will continue to investigate the incident. Police car shows results of shooting This University Police car shows the results of a shooting incident early yesterday morning. The incident, according to Public Safety and Security Director Paul Uravich, was the first of its kind at USF. Oracle photo by J eff S t ee l l '"""" King Kong breaks free I Mackey addresses faculty USF Pres. Cecil. Mackey, speaking to the faculty yesterday, said USF does not have a publish or perish policy. He said many people do not understand tenure procedures used. Touching on other issues, Mackey also said he does not favor the idea of appointing students to sit on the Board of Regents. See story on page 5.


2 -THE ORACLE May 21, 1974 Jaworski: Nixon -hampers probe WASHINGTON -Special Prosecutor Leon Jaworski yesterday accused Pres. Nixon of making "a farce" of the Watergate investigation by trying to dictate what evidence may be used in criminal prosecutions Compiled from the news wires of United Press International reported to have driven Miss Hearst away from a hideout the day before the gun battle in which six members of the SLA were slain versations. He gave the President's lawyers until Friday to appeal. Jaworski's challenge to the authority of the President reminiscent of the dramatic confrontation that led to the firing of his predecessor was contained in a long angry letter to the Senate Judiciary Committee. which had been promised Nixon would not interfere Jaworski's work. with Hearst: armed helper LOS ANGELES Patricia Hearst was sought yesterday as a desperate, armed fugitive sympathizer with the Sym bionese Literation Army cult, but her family said she is still a brainwashed kidnap victim and urged her to give herself up and come home Ord ers were out to the FBI and police in a massive Los Ang e les dragnet to shoot the 20-year-old heiress if she should open fire on an FBI or police officer The search w a s i ntensified for the girl and two SLA membe rs still at l a rge plus two black m e n Kissinger cites hope JERUSALEM Sec of State Hnery Kissinger, saying he was making good progress on a troop disengagement agreement, held a midnight meeting with Israeli Prime Minister Golda Meir yesterday following talks with Syrian Pres. H afez Assad. Stans delivers lists WASHING TON-Abiding by a judge's orders rather than President Nixon's wishes, former Commerce Secretary Maurice H. Stans yesterday surrendered to the court secret lists of campaign contributors he recommended for top federal jobs. Race mix pledge sought Earlier in the day in Damascus, for the first time, Kissinger got down to the details with Assa d on the parts of the agreeme nt other than the key issue of a ceasefire line His lawyers delivered to U .S. district court two packages containing his communications with the President about prospective appointees-one while he headed the Commer c e Department and the other after h e resigned to run fund-raising e fforts for Nixon's 1972 cam p a ign TALLAHASSEE Education Commission e r Ralph Turlington will ask the Cabin e t tod a y to approve a res olution ple dging the state to implement completely its desegregation plan for the univ e rsity s ystem and, according to aides leave Florida A&M Univ e rsity in Tallahassee The resolution s imilar to one expected to be p a ssed by the Board of R e gents a t a sp e cial meeting late r th is month instructs state univ e r s ities and community college s "lo im plement all relevant actions in the desegregation plan being submitted to the Department of Health Education and Welfare Senate seeks land TALLAHASSEE The Florida Senate decided yesterday that borrowing $90 million for buying environmentally endangered lands is more important than paying cash for $120 million worth of highways then ad journed its budget battle over night. Both houses began tackling the $4.5 billion budget for fiscal l!J7475 witl1 Senate leaders hoping for an adjournment of the session by May 31. House le a ders were uncertain when final action would be possible. In ot : 1er action: the Senate sent Gov. Rcubin Askew two bills opening up st a te banking records lo legisiat ive impeachment inquiries. a House-Senate Conference Committee, rejecting a se c ond effort to restrict the bargaining of teachers, approved legislation giving public employ e s collective bargaining rights Agents arrest two TALLAHASSEE Federal drug enforcement agents weather Partly cloudy through Wednesday with chance of afternoon and evening thundershowers. Highs today near 90; lows near 70. Rain probability 30 per cent today and tonight. yesterday said they had arres ted two y oung men one o f th e m a doorman for the state legislature, on charges of selling under c o ver men 25,000 ampheta mine pills. A drug enforcem e nt a g ency spokesman said Raymond C a yson Jr. a n FSU student who has b e en serving as a doorn1an during the current legislative session, and Christopher Larimore of Miami, a yacht salesman, were arrested Saturday night at a Tallaha s see motel where they turned the shoebox full of pills over to the undercover m e n Suits hit bars W i\SHINGTON The Justice D epartment yesterday filed civil suits in Florida charging four bars with refusing to serve blacks on the premises. The suits named the following d<'f<'ndants: Donald and Carolyn <'nm der, owners of Rendezvous l'al'kage Store, Altamonte Springs; Leonard Skates, owner of Harry's Bar and Package Store, Sanford; and Leopo ld Faza, owner of Leo's Bar and Package Store. Tampa. Court alters ruling WASHINGTON The Supreme Court ruled unanimously y esterday that state courts can rule on contract violations even if the dispute can a rguably be considered an unfair labor practice and under jurisdiction of the National Labor R e lations Board (NLRB>. The Court overturned a decision by th e Florida Supreme C ourt which said a dispute bet ween th e William K Arnold C o Jacksonville. and the Carpent e rs Union should be submitted to the NLRB McMullen may run TALLAHASSEE -J. L. Mc Mull e n of Live O a k yesterday called a news conferenc e for May 27 when he is expected to an nounce his third try for the office of Secretary of State. Current candidates seeking to succeed Stone who is stepping The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the 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 not I hose of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla. 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities !Ind facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non -discrimina tory ba s is w ithout regard to race, color r e ligion sex, age or national origin. The Unive r sity is an affirmative acti on Equal Opportunity Employer down to run for th e Senat e, in clude State S en. Bru ce Smathers of Jacksonville and Beverly Dozier, Tallahassee, both Democrats and Jim Sebesta, Tampa, a R e publican Extension plan set TALLAHASSEE Atty Gen Robert Shevin yesterday recommende d extension for three y ears a permit authorizing use of "Grassy Point in Duv al County as a maintenance dredging spoil area. Shevin said he '11 ask the governor and Cabinet to grant the extension Resident Students! Tired of Paying so much for your Refrigerators? Call today and tell Ray King <2761 > or Joe Howell (2151) paid for by SG Sirica denies motion WASHINGTON U S District Judge John Sir ica yesterday denied Pres. Nixon's motion to quash the Watergate speci a l prosecutor s s ubpoena for 6 4 additional tapes and documents concerning presidential con-Chapin appeals term WASHINGTON Dwight L Chapin sentenced last week to 1-3 months in prison for lying to a Watergate grand jury, appealed his conviction yesterday. SUPER SUMMER JOBS! MARCO POLO PARK Just north of Daytona Beach I Now hiring ride operators; hosts and hostesses; cashiers; gift shop, food, and !leverage sales person nel. Fantastic experience. Re sponsible positions ... but plenty of fun, too! Contact: Personnel Dept., Marco Polo Park, Box 54 Star Route, Bunnell, Fla., 32010. Or call: (904) 672-9100. Keep your s!1irt on FLING is here! \ HA.V E A FLING ... .... Availab4e in your favorite flavorsStrawberry and Orange How to get your "HAVE A FLING" T-SHIRT I If y o u wo uld l ike a Ha v e a Fli ng T-Sh i rt (Available in Medium anct Small sizes only), just s end $ 2 00 ( inclu de s h andling a nd p o stage for e a c h shirt) to "Fli n g ''. P O a ox 9 P e ki:i Ill. 61554. I I


THE OllACLE -May 21, 1974 3 6 attend USF meeting of local NAACP group oracle photo by Jeff Steel BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Slaff Writer An organizational meeting for a USF chapter of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People

4-THE ORACLE Student Senate should correct juvenile actions .-.: May 21, 1974 The Student Senate is one branch of SG which borders between good in tentions and a total lack of ac complishment. While worthwhile actions are attempted and good resolutions are occasionally passed, much is done that creates nothing more than ill feelings and sometimes hard feelings among students and between students and Administration. The Oracle wonders how some senators cdn expect their work to be taken seriously during the week after students, faculty and administrators see their Tuesday night conduct. WE STRONGLY recommend members of the student body, the faculty and the administration attend a Student Senate meeting which are held Tuesdays at 7 p.m in UC 252. Only then can individuals see how inept (unlike the Faculty Senate) the process of the Student Senate is. Unlike the Faculty Senate s weekly one hour meeting s, Student Senate ordeals last from three-and-a-half to four hours but could be shortened if members adopted less juvenile at titudes. Unlike the faculty senators mature conduct, student senators behave in manners which would shock their constituents If everything said at Student Senate meetings were recor ded, the Oracle could publish articles filled with "expletive deleted"s. UNLIKE FACULTY Senate mem bers student senators do not seem to care about their constituents ; some senators have told v isiting members of the student body to "shut up" and then publicly requestec;i students to attend and voice their opinions at Student Senate meetings. Some student senators have not only acted irresponsibly in front of their own constituents, they have also embarrasse d their colleagues with their behavior in front of visiting representatives from other campuses The Oracle hopes the student senators can discard their childishness, their ruden e ss and their sometimes-air of disrespect tonight whe11 Pres. Cecil Mackey attends their senate meeting WE HOPE the Student Seante will realize, like Faculty Senate members seem to understand, that respect and responsible actions wiil credit both the Senate and SG as a whole We believe most senators know they can often accomplish more if they have the respect of the Administration, faculty and their peers The Oracle wishes to emphasize that the conduct mentioned here does not apply to all student senators ; however we do believe it is the responsibility of the whole Student Senate to correct these actions. Lucoff disagrees with coverage Editor : I would like to comment on the Oracle's coverage of a recent "Access" program. WUSF appreciates the efforts of several Sigma Delta Chi members who volunteered to review the broadcast involving Dr Carl Riggs and Larry Brown. It has been suggested to me that the University is a "training ground" and that the station is part of that laboratory, so to speak. I agree, to an extent. However, it seems to me that when University facilities become a part of the community as our broadcast voice does, we cannot ask our listeners to excuse our inadequacies by sayirlg WUSF is only "a training ground." The audience expects and deserves comparable proficiency from all the various area media. THE llNIVERSITY'S stations are This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $148,fi!)6.45 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the Univel'sity of South Flol'ida. sult of his lack of preparation was a one-sided interrogation of the guest. Questions presumld guilt. It was the unanimous opinion of William Brady. David Dial, Norm Hale and myself that Brown's questions < commentary? l constituted a serious breach of good judgment. Because of our familiarity with the full context of the circumstances surrounding the program. the station's staff represents the most competent opinion regarding appropriate action IN ADDITION, I believe the ex perience of the station staff on the issues of enrollment padding, tenure, grant procedures and publish or perish policies far exceeds those of our SDX colleagues Tony Hamilton, Jan Morris Gordon Alderman (all from Channel 8) and Fraser Hale of the St. Pete Times. The Oracle also raises the questions of possible format changes in "Ac cess. None was or is contemplated. The moderator's job is to ask direct, pointed and hard. questions. No moder a tor can ask good, tough questions if not properly prepared WUSF has the responsibility to keep its audience informed without becoming a personal platform for the special interest views of the Administration, Student Government, faculty. individual students, the em ployes of WUSF or any member of its audience. WUSF is interested in reporting the news, not making it. After listening to a variety of viewpoints about this particular "Access" program, I believe the staff at WUSF made the right decision While attributing overreaction to WUSF the Oracle might better serve its campus clientele by assessing its own performance in this case As a campus publication, the Oracle gets many "second chances WUSF does not enjoy that luxury Dr Manny Luco ff Acting Director Educational Resources letters Harms compares country, campus Editor : The University community should, and indeed does, function as a societal microcosm Never before has this been as apparent as now in the near parallel events occurring in the country and on this campus. In both domains, the growth, albeit the metastasizing, of a "head hunting" leitmotiv is gaining in momentum The rhetoric, in both cases is indeed similar; incompetence, negligence, conflict of interest, etc., only the names of the principals differ. Indeed I am not positing any sup positions of guilt or innocence; such posturing is facile and precluded by the gravity of the questions However, the fervor created has grown in breadth and import. Certainly, what is necessary in both areas is a reflective period, a period to study the situations calmly and holistically rather than to allow this movement to continue unabated, as it is through continuance that mistakes, indeec ones of the moment, may be committed; and in deed mistakes of an irreversible and longitudinal nature. Robert A. Harms 8EDU -------------* *-------------University Lecture Series The University Lecture Series Committee is soliciting names of possible speakers for the upcoming academic year. The Lecture Series and the Oracle invite you to complete this coupon with the names of 10 people you'd like to hear, and return it through campus mail to UC 124 or deposit in the Oracle mailboxes in the UC and the Library. This information is needed by Friday, so please encourage your friends to submit their suggestions now


DOONESBURY OF COVRSEJ /JIFFRENT -PEOPlc MU NO OOV8T I J HAV6 VERY OIFF.fRSff 1 : \\\ INTERPRTAT!iJN5 OF 1 i I o \ WHAT WA5 SA/{) j PART!Cf/LARlY AT : \ 1He 50-CAUE!J Hl/5H MON&Y M#TING. :...s / l : by Garry Trudeau IN 1/115!1URN6,11/E 1rr 015Cl/55.f P !HE OPTIONS r-WITH GREAT CllNPOR.. r!RST, tV6 {l)fJL.f) HAVE .. PA!/J !HE HONlY, IN f !HE /NTRTS Or 0 \ NAT!ONJlt 5E{f/RITY. 8t!T U/ !1/6HT -t HAVE 8&N ( 01 El' nny f' OV VVJ<-. f l "' i NO, I WANTEP 10 6er 7Hc WHOU 1HING Of/T!NTH6 f Work on library remains stalled BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer Although striking carpenters reached a contract agreement over the weekend, work remained stalled yesterday on t he new library and Medical Ce nter. Roxy Neal, acting director of Facilities Planning, said. No work was done on the library because pickets representing the laborers union whic h has not yet reached a settlement. kept other workers off the job, Nea l said. SOME WORK was completed at the Medical Center, where no picket s gathered, but the absence of laborers continued to hamper other tradesmen, he said. "Everyone must have laborers to help Neal said. Without them, other workers are "severely handicapped. Leo Johnson superintendent of library construction. said ''the carpenters, masons sheet metal workers and others" have settled but wouldn't cross the picket line "THE Ol\LY WAY the laborers can do any good is to put in a picket a nd stop other trades from working, he said. Johnson said the protestors do not picket all thei r construction sites but pick the sites at random. "Th ey might be there

I-THE ORACLE UC Gallery dlsplays llthographs Lithographs by Mark Stock, 3ART, are on display in the UC Gallery through the remainder of the quarter. Stock, an Oracle illustrator. has had several of his works published, including one lithograph which was the center spread in Omnibus 2 last quarter. He recently composed the musical score for a documentary film and is currently interested in combining art and music. "In the future I plan to in corporate the visual arts with music," Stock said. "I will work on one set theme of large drawings and them compose music that is reflected from the drawing, having complete control over both media. This way the viewer will also be a listener, with moods of the drawings being brought out by p:l\1$ic, :.he. $a\d. May 21, 1974 oracle photos by Doc Parkr Actors excel in 1 Jungle Book' Youngsters in age and in heart enjoyed the Speech Department's major production of "The Jungle Book" Friday and Saturday. Adapted from Rudyard Kipling's novel for chamber theatre by George Randolph, the play featured a cast of 27 students. In the upper left photo, the wolf pack gathers on the council rock to discuss Mowgli's initiation into the pack. At left, the jackal Tabaqui (Hobey Earnhart, center) tells mother and father wolf (Gina Sarni and Jeff Walker) of Mowgli's appearance in the jungle. NATURAL HEALTH FOODS 14401 FLA. AVE. PH: 932-5254 SPECIAL 2 FOR I SALE THOMPSON'S: NUPLEX(MULTI VITAMIN) lOO'S $4.95 C FLAVOIDS "650" (ROSEHIPS) lOO's $5.25 10 per cent Disco.unt to USF students, faculty & staff YOUR GOOD HEALTH IS OUR CONCERN ................................................ CHAINWHEEL DRIVE, f : Bicycle Shop : : All bikes fully Prompt. : I assembled repair : ; & guaranteed service ; ; 120 day ; ; service contract A ; 1 : 11148 N. 30th St. : ,: Across from Schlitz : Open 9 to 6 Ph. 971-2439 Jennings named Music chairman After 18 months of screening 83 applicants, Dr. Vance S. Jen nings has been appointed per manent chairman of the Department of Music, effective immediately. Dr. Donald J. Saff, dean of the College of Fine Arts, made the appointment and said, "Dr. Jennings' approach to high level professional musicianship and his demonstration of sensitive, efficient and professionally sound administrative ability were key factors in the choice of Jennings as chairman.'' Jennings, associate professor of Music, has taught at USF since 1967. Previously he taught at Wichita State University and the University of Mississippi. Jennings received his B.A. in Music from the Eastman School of Music and his master's of Education degree in junior college administration from the University oi Mississippi. He earned his doctor of Music Education from the University of Oaklahoma. Jennings plans on making some curriculum changes, but said, "The best thing to do is take the strength of the department and establish a good line of communication between students and faculty." *''W'a Dave Heinz Imports Sales Service Parts 238 8485 1101 E. Hillsboro. Ave. DO'NATE ON A REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND RECEIVE UP TO $60 A MONTH BRING STUDENT I OR THIS AD AND RECEIVE A BONUS WITH YOUR FIRST DONATION. HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd Tampa, Fla. 33602 8:00 to 2:30 appointment available to fit your class $Chedu/e. Monda throu h Friday call 253-2844 Channel 16 WUSF/TV au ... 10 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER USF COURSES) ENROLLMENT UNLIMITED USF College Credit Courses by television -in YOUR home or in a reserved room on campus. Each lesson broadcast twice. QUARTER I SCHEDULE: 4604 ANT 371-501 ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES (4) (Dr. Evelyn Kessler) MTR 4:30 or 8:00 p.m. 1962 ART 310-501 INTRODUCTION TO ART (3) Bruce Marsh) MTR 5:00 or 8:30 p.m. 280G ENG 372-501 AMERiCAN INDIAN LfTERATURE (4) (Mr. Thomas Sanders) MTRF 4:00 or 7:3n p.m. 3134 LIN 321-501 LANGUAGE AND MEAN I NG ( 4) (Mr. Robert C. O'Hara) MTRF 5:30 or 9:00 p.m. 2238 MUS 371-501 ISSUES IN MUSIC (2) (Mr. Jacques Abram) F 4:30 or 8:00 p.m. 3242 PHI 112-501 PHILOSOPHIC CONTROVERSfES (2) (Mr. John Iorio, & Dr. James Gould)MF 6:00 4416 PHY 371-501 CONTEMPORARY PHYSICS (5) p.m. (Dr. Roger Clapp) EACH 3:30 or 7:00 p.m. 5090 PSY 201-501 INTROOUCT\ON TO PSYCHOLOGY (5) (13r. Paschal Strong) EVERY WEEKDAY 3:00 COURSE BY RADIO: (WUSF/FM, 2156 MUS 205-501 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC MUSIC (3) (Mr. Larry TR 4:00 p.m. HOW TO REGISTER: FILL OUT YOUR REGISTRATION FORM THE SAME AS FOR OTHER COURSES. Be certain you have the correct reference number, prefix, course and section numbers. WHEN YOU REGISTER, NOTIFY YHE Y.O.U. OFFICE IMMEDIATELY so your name and address can be put on the list to receive a course syllabus, viewing schedule, and other necessary information prior to the beginning of classes. Y. O. U. IS LOCATED IN THE BASEMENT OF THE LI BR ARY, UL I 20-D. TELEPHONE: 974-2341, ext. #23.


THE ORACLE -May 21, 1974 7 USF to offer Sherlock Holmes BY JAN CARTER Oracle Entertainment Writer USF students may study the detective story in depth this summer by enrolling in ENG 483, appropriately titled "The Detective Story." Dr. Edgar Hirshberg, professor of English, designed and teaches the four-hour course. "Although the course is basically my own conception, I have received quite a few helpful ideas from other members of the faculty," said Hirshberg. THE COURSE, offered once before, can be taken for credit by English and non-English majors. "This is still on a trial basis," Hirshberg said. "If the students feel the course is worthwhile and "The essential elements of the detective story .. are found in much of the world's great literature. Writing these novels and stories is a highly specialized skill and is therefore worthy of indepth examination." -Ed Hirshberg like it, we'll add it to the regular Hound of the Baskervilles," by curriculum." Sir Arthur Conan Doyle Hirshberg tentatively listed "My intent in showing the films eight novels and one anthology is to have the class compare as the course texts. Among the these stories in several different authors whose works the class mediums," explained Hirshberg. will study are: Sir Arthur Conan Hirshberg added that he will Doyle, D. K. Dorothy accept detective fiction in lieu of Sayers, Baynard Kendrick, --a term paper from his student. Raymond Chandler, John D. "Many students submitted MacDonald, Dashiell Hammett stories.the first time I taught the and Agatha Christie course, and some of them were "WE MAY have trouble getting really quite good," said Hir-the books," said Hirshberg. shberg. Although Hirshberg has never published a detective story himself, he has read and studies the literature extensively. ''I began by conducting a survey of universities around the country and found some 20 offering courses similar to what I had in mind," Hirshberg said. "It's a good course," he said. "I think detective fiction is universally appealing. Most people like to unravel mysteries and discover the truth." "Publishers haven't accepted the .. -------------------------idea that this is a popular course _NJ VE R S J TY;: for universities to offer," he added. "I have also found there B l C Y C L E aren't many scholarly editions of detective novels, thosewith CENTER critical reviews and so forth, to be had." Hirshberg plans to play taped lectures recorded by novelists John D. MacDonald, a personal friend of bis, and Baynard Kendrick for the class. Hirshberg considers the detective story a valid form of literature. "The essential SALES and REPAIRS RAl.Ek#W Dealer 1220 K Fletcher Ave. Optn U:IHI em fl:OO .I'm 1U,'\E 1171-2271 SEA c .applications due elements of the detective story, mystery, suspense, and sleuthing, are found in much of the world's great literature. Writing these novels and stories is a highly specialized skill and is therefore worthy of in-depth $67 $90 Today is the final day for students to apply for a $250-$325 per quarter job with SEAC. The position of Major Events Associate was vacated by Pen Parrish who has taken a job with Columbia Records. examination." Only two persons have applied (or the position so far; applications for the 20-hour per week job should be submitted to Paul Rutledge in the SEAC office, UC 222 before Wednesday. HIRSHBERG PLANS to show several films to the class in cluding "The Thin Man," by Dahuell Hammett, and "The Seals, Crofts play unusual harmonies Resident Students! Tired of Paying so much for your refrigerators? Call today and tell Ray King <2761) or Joe Howell <2151) paid for by SG BY JEFF STRANGE Oracle Entertainment Editor Seals and Crofts and their unique music-which includes a bit of everything-put on quite a performance in St. Pete over the weekend. Playing f'.'.riday night before an older audience, Jimmy Seals and Dash Crofts played tunes from all of their six albums, including their recently released LP "Un born Child." To the crowd's delight, they opened with "Hummingbird," and later played their hit singles "Diamond Girl" and "Summer Breeze." SEALS AND CROFTS were supported by an eight-man orchestra, which added even more to the harmony and unity of the group. The concert started off slowly with mellow music and gradually worked its way up to some faster music and good rock and roll. There was a mixture of jazz, country, blues, classical and rock in the performance, resulting in a unique sound only Seals and Crofts could have performed. Seals, once the Texas fiddle champion at age nine, play ed a solo with his electric fiddle. This brought the audience to its feet and started the rock and roll pace they were to keep for the duration of the concert. Crofts, on electric piano. later joined Seals and his fiddle for an exhilarating and rousing duet. CROFTS \\':\S the entertainer of the group and show-bizzed it throughout the concert. A lot of his jokes didn't make it. but the audience appreciated the try. Seals with his wide range of vocal skills. was excellent in performing the many varied selections and fascinated many with his vocal exhibitions and unusual sounds. Seals and Crofts, deeply af fected by the Bahai faith which stresses unity, have finally made it, and justly so, to the big time. In just over a year after the time the group played at USF, Seals and Crofts have released two albums, re-released their old ones and with their success and popularity have played before packed audiences throughout the U.S. IN AN INTERVIEW prior to the concert, Seals talkedabouthis music, religion and partnership with Crofts. Seals has been playing for 22 years. He first met Crofts in junior high school and, with others, turned Seals onto the Bahai faith and now both are dedicated members. Seals credits the religion with saving his life. Seals went in depth on their religion and said the Bahai faith is all about unity and the unification of the planet. TODD Last 3 days Easwood llaanum Foce PANAVISION TECHNICOLOR From Warner Bros ... A Warner Communications Company C) II 1111111111111111111111111111111 1111111111111111 1111111111111111 111111111111 llllllllllUlllll -=_I On "USF Tarzan & Jane Feast Nights':, each Wednesday = :i, 1 / s m:i n1 = t<.', I /!, 2 for $4.95 5 v // !1302 30th St. ll'fCLUOES SAi.ADS, (west side of Busch Gardens) ROLLS, AUTIER 5 \'isit our VOODOO LOV:'l:GE. Enjoy your favorite highballs, SJ only 65 cents during cocktail hour. 1 :30-6::10 p.m Ph. 932-6337 1ii11111111111111111111mIllllll11111111111111111111111111111111IllIllIIllllll111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 m -month *FURNISHED APTS. *WALK TO CLASS *SWIMMING POOLS, TENNIS, REC BLDGS .. T.V. LOUNGES PRIVACY Reservations now being accepted for next fall.and for this summer. Reduced rates for signing early_. Specific apts. reserved on a 1st come -1st served basis. LAMAKCBA 1 Block from USF on 42nd Phone: 971-0100 St


8 -THE ORACLE sports May 21, 1974 JM banquet set today Top performers in intramurals this year will be honored today in a 4 p m. ceremony at the Baptist Campus Ministry. Activity trophies will be given to the sorority and independent teams with the most total points. A sportsmanship trophy and several other individual awards will also be presented. SG initiates drive to fund tennis trip SG has organized a fund-raising campaign to send USF's men's tennis squad to California, in response to last week's administrative decision not to fund a trip to the NCAA National Tournament, Marie Head, SG secretary of Information, said yesterday. A goal of $2,500 has been set for the drive; which is being carried out through civic groups, the USF Alumni Association, USF ad ministrators and private citizens, she said. To date, several pledges have been received by the group, including $200 from SG, $100 from the Student Organizations Advisory Board. Head said the group asked USF Pres. Cecil Mackey for a donation, but he declined. If SG is unable to raise the full amount needed for the trip, it may give publicity to an airline in exchange for reduced fair for the team. This season, the Brahmans compiled their best record ever, with 21 wins and three losses. Two years ago, when the squad was 11-11, vice president for Student Affairs Joe Howell said if the team improved, money would be made avalibable for a tournament trip. Last week, Howell said the funds were not available for the trip. Recruit search continues BYPAMJONES Oracle Sports Writer With baseball recruiting season in full swing, USF is still without a new coach, so the job of signing players has fallen to resigning coach Beefy Wright. Wright, who announced his resignation earlier this year to join the Hillsborough County Public School System, and Assistant Coach Jeff Davis have been scouting area high school and junior college players in recent weeks. "RIGHT NOW THERE are four players we're looking at very closely," Davis :--<.<.d. ''John Carney, a right-handed pitcher from ci!llsborough Com munity College

THE ORACLE -May 21, 1974 9 Fencers perform well ln meets BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Writer Although they only brought home one fifth place trophy, USF s four best fencers were not unhappy with their showing in two weekend tournaments. Dan Daly took fifth in men's foil at the Sectionals in Athens Ga., highlighting the quartet' s performance in the two events CINDY EL YEA AND Margaret McCubbin were t urned back by an international field at La Reforma tournament in Mex ico City. Elyea was eliminated in the quarterfinals and Mccubbin did not advance past the first pool. "The competition was absolutely first rate the best in the world Elyea said "Neither of us came back with any Oracle photo by Jeff Steel Lee Eilbracht (left.) meets Richard Bowers trophies but it was a good learning e x perience About half of the 60 women and most of the men participating were members of Olympic teams, Elyea estimated. ENTRANTS WERE FROM "Neither of us came back with any trophies, but it was a good learning experience. "I made it a lot farther than I thought I would, considering the com petition." -Cindy Elyea Australia Mexico Puerto Rico, Venezuela and the United States I made it a lot farther than I thought I would considering the competition Elyea said of her tournament performance. Among the notables who Baseball aspirant makes final pitch BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Substitute a few faces and Saturday's Miss USA Beauty Pageant may well have been the USF Baseball Coach Selection Parade. Athletic Director Richard Bowers could have taken Bob Barker's place as master of ceremonies and Steve Hamilton Jack Butterfield and Lee Eilbracht could have been the top three fina !is ts. "This is an outstanding university," said the former Chicago Cub catcher. "I'm im pressed by the facilities and I think if I lived in the South Florida area I would come here. Like Butterfield, who has become a fixture at Maine, Eilbracht has managed the University of Illinois for 23 years. BUT EILBRACHT SAID a number of reasons have caused him to look for a position down south "I primarily applied for the job, explained the former minor league player-manager, "because the weather here is attuned to baseball." At Illinois, Eilbracht said he must schedule the brunt of his Big Ten schedule at the end of April and early May, which "makes it very difficult to play MONETARY REASONS ALSO contributed to his applying for the USF job said Eilbracht. "It's a fact that football and basketball are the money sports," he said. "And they receive the lion's share of the budget. The income difference makes it hard to run a program with limited help. But the Illinois graduate was quick to point out that USF baseball should not suffer the same fate --------lntramura/s -------'Tm not concerned here," he said of the tight economic situation "USF is situated in the center of an excellent baseball playing area and it's only a matter of building up a winning tradition. A WBG finally defeated SO NOW THE field has been narrowed down to three men with Bowers waiting for the deciding envelope from the Athletic Council which may come today This has been the year of broken dynasties. First it was UCLA in basketball' next Indiana in swimming and now it' s Anything Will Be Good CAWBGJ, which dropped its first intramural softball game in a year and-a-half yesterday. Executive Priviledge scored the historic upset, blasting A WBG, 14-3 and putting them selves in a first place tie for the American League lead with A WBG and Good Question LOSil'\G THEIR FIRST game of the season the Budwieser Boys fell prey to the Smashers, 15-14, throwing the Fontana League lead into a three-way tie b e tween the two teams and Tak e n Heat. J o int Effort spotted the Lut z L ampreys 12 run s, but came up w ith a 1 5 -run inn ing to s c or e an 18-1 5 triumph The r e wa s n e ver an y doubt Eta I w ould b e v i c t or ious. a s i t sc or e d 14 tim es in th e first en rout e t o a 35-9 s hell ac king of Iota 2. S I G :\!.\ :\LPH, \ EPSILO:\'S Harry Popham turned in the day's pitching gem. as his squad best e d Sigm a Nu, 7-1. Tau Ep silon Ph i also relied on its pitching strength to down Delta Tau Delta 7 2 It was a happy day for Beta Hall as four of its representatives won yesterday, Beta Ground Beta 2 West, Beta East and Beta 3 West. B A. Burnett doubled twice and scored three times as h e l e d Theta I to a 15-14 victory over Lambda I. And the winner is .... Ear Piercing every Saturday 11-5 $8.88 Factory Jewelry Outlet 4812 E. Busch Blvd. 988-9467 LINCOLN e MERCURY e COMET CAPRI 9530 Florida Ave. PH. 935-3164 defeated her w e r e former U. S. Nationals champion Margo Reynolds, U S Junior World Championship team member Gay Jacobson and U S Olympic team member Natalia Clovis While Elyea and McC ubbin struggled in Mexico Cit y. Dal y and Jeff Ganoung battled through the preliminaries of the sec tionals McCUBBIN RAN INTO trouble early losing all her matches in the first pool. "I had one bout won but it ran one point longer than it was supposed to By the time I noticed, it was too late to protest," McCubbin said. IN ADDITIOl'li TO his fifth place finish in foil, Dal y ad vanced to the semifinals in e pee before being eliminated. And Ganoung was defeated in foil semifinals "It was my fault ; I should have protested sooner I just th ought I had lost count. she added. "I wasn t too disappointed since the people who beat me were fairly good fencers," Ganoung said Most of them finished fairly high in t he .;tournament." n. IFYOUMEETA HORNY BULL ON AN ESCALATOR, YOU'RE GOING THE WRONG WAY. The Montezuma Horny Bull: 1 oz Montezuma Tequila montezuma' 5 oz CONCENTRATED ORANGE BREAKFAST DRINK. Over ice It's sensational, and that's no bull. TEQ...UILA -o 1974 80 Proof. Teq<1ilo Bart on Di stillers Import Co New Yor k New York. TO .GET A GOOD SUMMER EDUCATION GET A GOOD JOB THIS SUMMER. NOW, IF THAT MAKES SENSE, READ ON. If you work with Aristo Craft this summer, you don't just put in hours. But you live and work an excitli1g summer with us. And what you learn this summer will help you no matter what you do for the rest of your life. You'll have an opportunity to travel the entire state of Florida. Or just work right here in Tampa, St. Pete or Clearwater. And while working and traveling, you'll probably earn more money doing what we do rather than doing some 'hum-drum' other job. In addition to your earnings, you'll have a chance to receive a scholarship at the end of the summer to help pay for your education. Scholarships available range from $100 up to $7,000 If this sounds OK to you, and if you are honest, sincere and neat in appearance, then we'll have a no-nonsense group interview with you on 7hursday, May 23, on campus in LAN 203. Your choice of times, 2 p m or 4 p.m. See you Thur s day afternoon in LAN 203 ARISTO CRAFT OF FLORIDA, INC.


10-THE ORACLE Bargains galore Ron Sims checks the FOR SALE board located outside the UC Bookstore in hope<; of finding a stereo cassette tape deck. Placement sponsors 2 minority_job days USF's Divison of Cooperative Education and Placement will sponsor "Expo Job Market '74 Career Day" tomorrow from 1-5 p.m. and Thursday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. in UC 255-6. A spokesman for the division said that "although the program is geared to minority students .. .it is open to all students and alumni." "So far we have about 13 or 14 employer5 who are coming in," she said, "including the Florida Department of Transportation, Maas Bros. and TECO (Tampa Electric Company)." Other representatives include Florida .Federal Savings and Loan Associations of St. Petersburg, Florida Power of St. Petersburg and General Telephone of Florida, she said. ORACLE----" Bulletin Soard WEDNESDAY Clinical Chemistry-Medical Technology Meeting This is tor all students majoring in, or interested in majoring in Clinical Chemistry or Medical Technology. Dr. Olsen will outline recent changes in the two programs, In CHE 105 at 2 p.m. Social Scierlce Student Advisory council There will be a weekly meeting with everyone invited in SOC 258 at 2 p.m. Chess Club There is practice from 2-3 p.m. in UC 215. Aereopagus Dr. Hechlche will give a talk on "Islam .. ;at 2 p.m. in LAN 343. Anyone interested is invited to attend. Lan-Lit College A reception tor Catherine Sand_ers. Fall sign-ups set this week Students wishing to pre register for Qtr. 1, 1974 can pick up their Course Request Forms on the first floor of the Ad ministration Building this week. Friday is the deadline to return the completed forms. Coordinator of the College of Languaqe Literature advising, Will be held at 2 p.m. in LAN 246. "All students, faculty and staff are invited. Refreshments will be served. Society for Professioilal Journalists SOX will hold a bi monthly meeting today at 2 p.m. in L"AN 455. The initiation of new members will be considered. THURSDAY Student Nurse Association There will be the last meeting of the quarter in the Nursing Classroom Trailer at 9 a.m. Members ol the Student Nurse Associa!ion and prospective members are welcome. CONTINUING EVENTS Counseling Center for Human Development The COunseling Center for Human Development and Student Affairs is offering a new program designed to help students who experience detrimental anxiety when in-class participation and.or speech presentation is required. Are you a student whose anxiety. over in-class participation or speech presentation. is keeping you away from these activities? If when you do par. ticipate, does it result in "clutching," "freezing" or generally poorer per formance? If you answer YES, then this program may benefit you! If you are interested in participating in this program, please call Hector Gonzalez at 974-2832 or 974-2866 or Jorge Garcia at 9742838, both at the Andros Classroom Building 2 new profs named New department chairmen in Psychology and Aging Studies have been named by the College of Social and Behavioral Science, Assistant to the Vice President for Academic Affairs Dave Jordan said yesterday. Dr. James Anker, professor and director of Clinical Psychology at the University of Tennessee, will take over as Psychology Department head, replacing acting chairman David Clement, beginning Qtr. 1. Anker, who has been at Ten nessee since 1964, also works at the University's Child Development Center. He earned his degrees at the Catholic University of America in Washington D. C. Dr. Tom Rich will become chairman of Aging Studies this summer, replacing Dr. Albert Wilson. Rich was chairman of Aging Studies at lJSF from 1968-71 and ARC elects new members for next year The Academic Relations Committee (ARC) is holding a run-off election to select replacements for four retiring members. The preliminary election, May 14, narrowed the field of 40 to eight. Faculty receiving the most votes in the voting were: Dr. Charles Arnade, professor of International Studies; Harriet Deer, associate professor of English; Dr. John Follman, associate professor of Education; Dr. Louis Penner, assistant professor of Psychology; Leslie Small, assistant professor of Economics; Coleen Story, assistant professor of Education; Richard Taylor, assistant professor of Philosophy, and Dr. Sape Zylstra, assistant professor of Humanities. Retiring from the ARC are: Natural Science Dean James Ray; Sotirios Barber, assistant professor of Political Science; Professor of English "Jack Moore and Dr. Irving Deer. professor of English. ARC members may not suc ceed themselves, but may run again after a year. All ballots must be in from the faculty by 4 p.m. next Wed nesday. Corner Stone Loaf The Best Sandwieh for the Best Priee. Turkey _Salami Ham Cheese Roast Beef Includes chips, kosher pickle, cole slaw or potato salad. 's Special 10'' Beer with ead1 sandwith. All day & night. Located at the corner qf Mi Back Yard dean of the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences from 1971-73. Rich is currently director of the gerontology program at the Florida Mental Health Institute and will retain that position for a year. He has been on leave from USF during the past year, working with the Mental Health Institute and co-directing a research grant program that is evaluating the success of teac hing techniques in several areas of Guatemala. Rich, who has been at USF since 1961, earned his degrees at the University of Florida. Bean Bag Chairs Passion Pads Extra Long Pellets for Filling Chairs Coney's Interiors :115 S. Howard 258-2131 i Needing Information i : Having Hassles? give us a call: i HELPLINE 97 4-2555 i : 6 p.rn. -6 a.m. weekdays 24 hrs. weekends : 8 : All Calls Confidential : Delcraft 1S & 17 Ft. Aluminum NOW RENTING: Canoes & Backpacks EASY TRAILS INC. 11QUALITV'1 CAMPING EQUIPMENT 8711 N. 40th St. 988-0045 Thur., Fri., 9-9 Mon., Tues., Wed., & Sat., 9-6 OUTFITrERS CAMPING, BACKPACKING, iJ\NOEING (The selection of Freeze Diy Food in the area) FLORIDA LAW requires that your auto or motorcycle be insured. WE CAN HELP YOU! INSURANCE SERVICE SPECIALIST INC. 5102 E. Fowler Ave. Temple Terrace 988-9197 Just (2) Blocks East of USF Campus. CALL or DROP BY TODAY FOR A QUOTE We also offer homeowners for renters


HELP WANTED J NEED student to help me run store. Mostly Friday afternoon & all day Sat. No ex perience necessary. Chris Is gradutlng. Call 932 0322 for interview. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Neb. Ave. FULL TIME summer jobs. Save over 52,000. Call Dave Abrams for interview, 971-4470. STUDENT Help Wanted: To work part-time in Shoe Dept. Variable hours. Looking for management-oriented student. Cooks lOth Ave. at 50th St. 247-4705. Contact Mr. Becker. FULL or part time-Painter's helper. No experience needed but would help. Must have own transportation. Call after 7:00 p.m. 238-1326. ENTHUSIASM is the key to an easy way to earn more money. If you can handle the competition & enjoy talking on 1he phone, this is the job for you. Morning, afternoon & evening shifts available. If you are in terested, please call Mrs. Wandel at 224-7996. THE TRIBUNE co. is presently looking for several enthusiastic & competitive people for outside sales. This would involve the early evening hours & no transportation is necessary. For more information, call Mrs. Brown 224-7996. SUMMER positions Mass. boys' camp has openings for gen. counselors, music, science, ham radio, tennis, golf, swim ming, etc. Call locally 971-9361 evenings. INTERESTEO in becoming part of an aggressive news staff? The Oracle is looking for students interested in reporting, editorials, minority coverage, layout & feature work. If you plan to attend USF this summer & are willing to work long hours for a low salary, call Sandy at 974-2842. WANTED: SEAC Major Events Assoc. to produce mjajor concerts & events for USF students. $250-$325 per Qtr. for approx. 20 hr. work week. Application avail. in CTR 222. Deadline for application is May 22. SUMMER POSITIONS Fine Summer positions available in New England summer camp for boys. Openings for water skiing, swimming instructors, tennis, nature-ecology, sailing. Travel allowance. Write full details, references: Camp Mah-Kee-Nae, 137 Thacher Lane, South Orange, New Jersey 07079. ----------------STUDENT wanted. Room and board during summer in exchange for light housekeeping and babysitting. Must have own transportation. May take late af. ternoon or evening classes. Lots of free time. Contact Linda Green after 3 p.m. 884 7937. SUMMER JOBS-temporary jobs for weeks or months. All types of office jobs. Register now for best choice of summer jobs (or to work now). No fee ever. We pay you. Cash bonuses too! Olsten Temporary Services. 251-1853, 1902 W. Kennedy Blvd. MALE AND female riding counselors needed at summer camp. Teach English or Western riding. JC111 Ranch Camp, Broolr.;;ville, Fla. For into local no. 971 (Mon.-Thurs.). Ask for Ellen. INSTANT BREAD! Instant work and pay on the days that suit you. We need laborers and warehouse workers. oaYs and evenings. Just stop by our office at 6:30 a.m. on the day you need to work. HANDY ANDY, 1733 W. Kennedy. TV, RADIO, STEREO DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 s Dale Mabry. 254-7561. FISCHER Power Amplifier (no PRE-AMP), 45 Watts per ch. RMS, THO less than .3 per cent; have test results for this amp. No cabinet, from a $3,000 console. 5100 or best offer. Call Cliff at 932-8856. r SERVICES OFFERED) 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 instances. 2 min. from USF. Betwe.en 8:30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6:00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235& 1. TYPING done in my home close to USF. Neat and accurate, 75 cents per page. Call 988-8593 anytime. 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 infor call (305) 854-7466. LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Half of our students scored over 600. 70 pt. improvement or your money back. 20 hrs., $70; course repeatable free. Attend first class free, no obligation. For info call (305) 854-7466. CUSTOM MADE FURNITURE-Stereo Cabinets, Speaker Cabinets, Bookcases, Tables-ALL to your specifications & design. Call after l p.m.-837-1692. TYPING-NEAT & ACCURATE: Term papers my specialty. Reasonably priced with "quick" return. Call: 877 (from 8:30-4:00 only) and 971-5948 after 5:00 for Cindy. I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE J GREEN OAK Villa Apts.-1 &2 Bedroom furnished & unfurnished apartments, diswasher, garbage disposal, fully car. peled, pool, laundry: Varied Leases. Near USF at 42nd St. & Skipper Road-Call 9714408 or 971-1424. FEMALE-I have a two bedroom apt. to share. There's tennis and sw!mming. Apt. complex is one mile from USF. Call Debbie at 988-0504. ROOMMATE-male, iemale. 3BR. APT. 1'12 mile east on Fowler. 2 pools, 2 tennis courts, AC, carpet, 2 baths, dishwasher. Call for meeting 985-1112, Charles. NEED Female roommate, willing to move within USF area. Contact Connie 974, aftC"I 5 977-4819. 2 ROOMMATES needed. BBDROOM, BTH, dishwaslter. l mi. USF Large, pr!., furn., pool, tennis, AC, S82.00 per mo. for summer or year. Summit W. Apts. Contact John 988-9395. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES EUROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA Travel discounts year.round. Student Air Travel Agency, Inc. 201 Allen Rd. Suite 410, Atlanta, Ga. 30328 ( 404) 256-4258. GO WHERE THE CROWDS DON'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 800223-5586. FLY TO Indianapolis 500 direct, 26th May, Jamaica 4 7 July, Florida National Air. ways-Special charter-package deals. (Contact Rob Mette 525-8741, St. Pele) THESE ANDmany other fantashc trips are avialable for groups of 4.44 persons --s.o.q. C S1andi11rd of llrnNe has nd Sam tone Oraperie; are expensive and deserve the best. Using the Adjust-a.Drape and Sanitone methods, Spotleu con guarantee even hemlines and lengths, Pleats thot art absolutely vertical, brighter, cleaner, sparkling colors and whites. {13524 UNIVERSITY PLAZA) Pick Up and Home Delivery Call 236-5541 TEMPLE TERRACE FINA F orei11g Motorcar Service 'Honest Work at an Honest Rate.' Savings of up to 50o/o 4Cyl. Tune-up $15 over Dealer Service to $20 (most cars) Specializing m Datsun. Toyota. and British Motorcars (Masterdrnrge) Ph. 988-1971 (Bankamericard) Owned & Operated ln llSF Alumnus 5(>01 E. Fowler .ht'. Temple Terrace


Million ton walker Photo by Jell Steel This giant earthmover, equipped with legs to "walk" from one site to another, scoops away tons of earth at a phosphate mine south of Bartow. The machine's operation was viewed this weekend by the USF Geology Club. Impending truck strike could hurt USF: Fisher The impending nationwide truckers' strike "could be disastrous" to food Service at USF, Saga Food Services Director at USF Ed Fisher said yesterday "We are always partially prepared for such an occurrence," he said "but we can only be prepared to the limit of our storage space. "Our freezers are almost always full because we buy in large quantities, so in some areas, the strike might not hurt us for awhile." Fisher said the strike could be detrimental in the delivery of short-term p e ri s hable foods and meat. "It looks like meat would be our biggest problem," he said, although we do have some local sources of meat. We would be pretty much at the mercy of our suppliers and the effect it would have on them Fisher said some of the meat suppliers have stopped giving Saga bids because of the strike threat, but the overall effect in the supplies cannot be judged yet. Faculty-staff fund novv totals $1,200 Th e F ac ult yS t a ff J\ Fu n d !r i rig Corri rn i I.tee h as r ece i v cd a bout $1,200 in contrili11tio11!;, a n cirnount l ess t han e x p ec t e d C h a irm a n Hartley .'\1ellish s;i i d yeste rd ay "We h a d a really low p res su re ca m p a i g n," M ellis h s aid "People h a ve to see th e p ayoffs b e fore th ey r eally will give to something like this. H e s aid h e f e lt a n o th e r re a son the campaign did poo rly was beca u se t h e mor a l e o f the facult y and s t aff is not high at this time Oracle Advertising Artist Needed 10-12 hrs. per week /o '. For Quarter IV -L ), ) r014<' Apply Now in LAN 472 Would like to see samples of your work. DRljGS ... We will save you money on prescript;oni.! THE DRUG SHOP "The super diseGunt drug store" 10905 Nehr.aska Phone 971-8401 Special Summer School Rate s D ouble o ccupancy and 15 meals per _week for the entire .quarter for _;only ... A limited. of private rooms are for only $50 more. ;.. Thesti pri rates the lowest m the-'area (even th -__


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