The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00191 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.191 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

House approves New College buy BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer See related story page 12 The Florida House of Representatives yesterday passed its appropriations bill with a 4.1 million allocation for the purchase of New Cpllege in Sarasota included. would be used to purchase the college and the remaining $i.1 million would cover operational expenses for the first year. New College President Arland Christ-Janer said yesterday members of the Board of Regents Facilities Committee, which is currently investigating SUS expansion possibilities, have scheduled a visit to the college to evaluate the school's facilities and programs, "I understand
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2-THE ORACLE May 22, 1974 Thai government quits n masse -175,000 poste rs were placed on BANGKOK The government of Thailand resigned en masse yesterday, bowing to public criticism over its failure to halt skyrocketing inflation and solv e other domestic problems Compiled from the news wires of United Press International commercial airplanes for distribution on the West Coast. There will be added distribution throughout the nation a nd more posters may be printed if needed, the spokesman said. Judiciary Committee members list ene d yes terd ay to the tape of Pres. Nixon's March 21, 1973 disc u ssion about pa y ing hush money an d many promptly label e d it the most damaging impeachment evidence yet presented Prime Minister Sany a Dhammasak, a university professor who took over the caretaker government seven months ago after the fall of a military regime and his cabinet, however, were expected to continue running the country for a few more days until a successor can be found and approved by King Bhumibol Adulyadej Panel closes hearing WASHINGTON The Senate Judiciarv _Committee, though worried about Pres. Nixon s refusal to cooperate with Special Prosec utor Leon Jaworski, voted 9 5 yesterday not to hold public hearings on their latest con frontation-. At an hour-long closed meeting with Jaworski waiting outside to t e stify if called, the committee debated his formal complaint that Nixon is trying to infringe on his independence by dictatin g what evidence is relevant to prosecution of the bugging scandals Pat Hearst charged LOS ANGELES A formal kidnap complaint was prepared yesterday against Patricia Hearst charging ironically that the heiress joined in the a bduction of an 18-year-old high school youth in a desperate at tempt to avoid capture. The distri c t attorney's office was set to go to court to get an arrest warrant on those grounds a gainst the 20-year-old coed who had herself been the subject of the greatest kidnap hunt in the nation's history during the past threea nd-a half months In other Hearst developments, the FBI began distributing yesterday the first wanted posters carrying Patricia Hearst's photograph. An FBI spokesman said about Cease-fire predicted JERUSALEM Sec. of S tate Henry Kissinger reported con tinued ''progress'' yesterday toward the military disengagement between Israel and Syria, and an American spokesman said the cease-fire line "was virtually set." The 38 members listened to the tape during a three-hour morning session and returned later to h ear a tape of l \iixon 's discussions with aide John Dean on the morning of March 21, 1973 considered a key factor in the committee's imp eac hm e nt inquir y. Magruder sentenced Legislative budgets differ American officials impos ed a near-total news blackout as the talks entered their final stage. Kissinger conferred with Prime Minister Golda Meir in the morning and flew to Damascus for five hours of talks with Syrian Pres. Hefez Assad and returned to Jerusalem late last night for what was expected to be a brief meeting in the early hours with Mrs Meir WASHINGTON -.Jeb Stuart Magruder one of the first of Pres. N i xon's aides to break his silence about Watergate, was sentenced to a minimui:n 10 months in federal prison yesterday for conspiracy in the Watergate coverup. "My am bition obscured my judgment," he said. TALLAHASSEE The House and Senate passed different versions of a projected $4.45 billion state budget yesterday. The Senate approved a $4.526 billion spending authorization for operations and construction for state government for the fiscal year starting July 1. The House a short time later put its stamp of approval on a $4.493 billion budget for the same functions. Included in the House's budget was a provision allowing free tuition at state universities for veterans from Florida who served in the Vietnam war. In other legislative action, the Senate Governmental Operations Committee approved expansion of the Public Service Commission from three to five members and voted to create a consumer's advocate office to take the side of the consumer in rate increase hearings. Pollution board hit ORLANDO-Local officials from the Tampa Bay area yesterday complained of being "pushed out of the sunshine" as the State Department of Pollution Control established priorities for awarding $164-million in grants for water treatment facilities. Charles Raney, chairman of the Board of Commissioners for Pinellas County, complained that "each year for the past three we have been told to wait until next year. I'm here to tell you Pinellas County is weary of waiting Council aids Shields TALLAHASSEE-An advisory council. composed of some of his most outspoken critics waws esta9lished yesterday to help Natural Resources Director Harmon Shields develop policy for presereving and restoring the environment. The members will serve to "counsel. advise and assist Shields in developing policy and procedure recommendations for accomplishing his duties in the preservation, conservation and restoration of the state's natural resources and environment. 'Unfair' hiring cited TALLAHASSEE-The State Commission on Human Relations said yesterday there is widespread job discrimination against blacks and women in hiring practices of Florida's capital city, and good intentions are not enough to erase biased employment patterns. The commission said a check of various departments in city government shoved although blacks make up 29 per cent of the municipal work force, they are clustered in lower-paying, menial jobs. The Human Relations Com mission has conducted similar staff studies in Tampa, St. Petersburg and some smaller cities, with similar results. The commission is an advisory agency involved in documenting instances of discrimination on grounds of race, sex,_ religion or nationality. Buying rules adopted TALLAHASSEE Gov. Reubin Askew and the Cabinet yesterday adopted strict rules to protect the consumer in buying gas for his car and ordered a halt for the time being in purchase of stocks as a state investment because of the falling market. The rules make it unlawful for a service station to display a sign incorrectly stating the price of gas and to require tie-ins on gas sales to retain customers. The Cabinet also got assurance the newest and most sophisticated devices for protection against fire are being built into the proposed 21-sfory state capitol. The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of SoJfh Florida and i s published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period S eptember through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through Augus t by the University of South Florida, 4 .202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620 Opinions expressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not fhose of the Ur1iversity of South Florida. Address correspondence fC' The Oracle, LAN 47', 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 and facilities of The Unive r sity of South Florida are available fo all on a non-discriminatory bas i s, without regard to race, color, r eligion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. Dickinson joins race TALLAHASSEE Comp troller-Banking Commissioner Fred Dickinson, whose personal financial dealings are under investigation by a federal grand jury, formally announced his candidacy for re-election yesterday. "The challenge will be more demanding than ever during the coming four years to preserve our elective system over the opposition of the liberals who crave a spoils system type of appointive bureaucracy," Dickinson said. The comptroller reportedly is being investigated both as to his personal finances and the ap proach used by his banking division in approving state bank charters. ,.. .............................................. ,, I NOW OPEN I I Golden Gate I Auto Parts I Offering USF I students on all parts. I I with USF ID card. 6804 Fowler Ave. I Group hears tape WASHINGTON House Magruder, 39, who was deputy director of the President's 1972 re-election campaign, received the stiffest sentence of the five former Nixon aides and cam paign associates TO GET A GOOD SUMMER EDUCATION GET A GOOD JOB THIS SUMMER. NOW, IF THAT MAKES SENSE, READ ON. If you work with Arista Craft this summer, you don't just put in hours. But you live and work an exciting 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 'II 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 $1,000. If this sounds OK to you, and 1f you are honest, sincere and neat in appearance, then we'll have a no-nonsense group interview with you on Thursday; May 23, on campus in LAN 203. Your choice of times, 2 p.m. or 4 p.m. See you Thur sday afternoon in LAN 203. ARISTO CRAFT OF FLORIDA, INC. 1 mile east of 56th St. ill..:................................................ -.-I WHIPPING POST I I I I NOW PLAYING OUTLAWS I I HAPPY HOUR TONIGHT I I EVERY TUES. & THUR. IOC DRAFT I I I NEXT WEEK FAT CHANCE 8-9 t I GIRLS FREE TllES. THRU THUR. FLA. AVE. NORTH OF FLETCHER I "-..... ----.. ---......,_ -

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Orcle photo by Doc Prker A-one-and-a-two French horn students practice with the USF Wind Ensemble in preparation for its Thursday night per formance in McKay Au .ditorium. Saxophone soloist Frederick Hempke will be appearing with the Ensemble in its final concert this season. THE ORACLE -May 22, 1974 3 1Fried' squirrel causes power black-out at USF BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer A squirrel, which was "fried to a crisp," caused a power failure affecting the entire University for 40 minutes yesterday morning, Utilities Superin tendent Bill Hickok said. "A squirrel got between two feeder cables and tripped the circuit breakers which supply power to the entire campus," he said. "The squirrel was electrocuted instantly-fried to a crisp.'' Power was off from about 7:45-8:25 a.m. Hickok said said. "The real problem was that we have to wait for Tampa Electric to open their circuit breakers before we can close ours," he said. "That takes quite a bit of time." Power did not come on simultaneously in each building because some equipment has timing devices, Hickok said. "THERE'S AN interesting lesson to be learned from this," he said "With all our technology one poor little 14:ounce squirrel shut us down. We aren't quite as good as we think we are. "Everyone is concerned about our wildlife, but so far no method has been perfected to keep them from getting into the equipment" Hickok said as far as he knew the power failure caused no problems on campus beyond a small amount of inconvenience. COMPUTER Research Center Director Howard Steele and Operations)Vlanager John Jackson both said the Computer Center suffered no aftereffects because of the black-out. "Fortunately, we had no aftereffects," Steele said. "We lost the work in process at the moment but that would be true even if the lights just blinked off." Mass Communications Instructor William Movse said the Compugraphic equipment in the Typography laboratory was not affected by the failure. "We weren't really operating at that time," he said. "A change of temperature of even 10 degrees can affect the equipment, but we had no proble:n this time.'' CPA class offered Farmworkers Support Committee Registration for the seventh annual CPA (certified public accountant) review program at USF is now being accepted. The program will begin June 21 and run through Oct. 26 on Friday nights and Saturday mornings. It will be conducted by the College of Business Education in cooperation with the Center for Continuing Education. presents Calvin Carter Farmworker & Union Steward From Avon Park Free Tonight 7:30 127 Lan-Lit FAMU-----STREET DANCE 7-0NIGHT Continued frol_Il page I If HEW officials feel F AMU should cater to the same students as all other universities in the State University System, "I don't exactly buy tliis," he said. "PERSONS can well buy different hats in different millenery shops," Turlington said. "I don't think we should be pushed." Florida must submit its third rev1s1on of a statewide desegregation plan to HEW by June 1 and Turlington criticized the federal requirements He said HEW has forced the state "to Bo .nds revoked_ for 2 charged in shooting Bond has been revoked for Ronald Lamourex and Kenneth Vaughn, the two men arrested Monday for allegedly holding a gun to a University Police (UP) officer's head and firing at his patrol car, Public Safety and Security Director Paul Uravich said. Bond was originally set at $19,000 apiece. "They were on probation for another offense so I think that's why their bond was revoked," he said. All the property the men allegedly took has been recovered, Uravich said. He said the arrest of the two men hasgiven UP several leads on other crimes on campus "A lot of people see things going on but don't report them until something like this happens to bring everyone's attention to it, he said "People have called in and reported seeing other crimes and we ve gotten some other leads on stolen tape decks." Wright named editor Sandra Wright was appointed editor of the Oracle yesterday by Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell. Wright a senior Mass Communications major, was elected by the Oracle staff 10-5 over Paul Wilborn, also a Mass Communications senior. Her election was then reviewed by the Board of Student Publications, which also approved her recommendation by Director of Student Publications Leo Stalnaker Mike Kaszuba currently Oracle news editor, will serve Wright as managing editor and senior reporter Wayne Sprague will become n ews editor this summer, Wright said yesterday. Curre nt editor Valerie Wic kstrom is resigning this month. The la s t issue this quarter is May 29. The Oracle will begin its bi-week l y s ummer publication Jun e rn, \Vcight said. fiddle around" in developing a plan. No specific requirements were outlined by HEW, Turlington said, although he said the plan now before him details "17 or 18 points." HOWEVER, he said HEW officials have included a clause in their plan which allows them to cevise the plan later. He said Florida will do the same with its plan. "l don't think that's any way to play the ball game," Turlington said of HEW's tactics. Turlington said he is com mitted to maintaining F AMU's identity and labeled the idea that it should be basically the same as other universities "malarky." "I am going to do my very best to help FAMU," he said Univetsi.Qr Series Presents Free Gym 8:30 Sybil Leek FREE! Through The Ages" Wed. May 29

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4 -THE ORACLE May 22, 1974 Editorial 8' letters Location determines quality of museum How good a county museum does the Hillsborough County Commission want? The question is not how many people will visit it or how much money will the city provide for construction but how good will the new Hillsborough County Museum be? THE ANSWER to this question will depend on where the museum is finally located : whether it is located at a small, private school with limited resources in a downtown business area or whether the museum is built near an urban univarsity with unlimited human and academic resources Currentlv. some county officials say downtown accessibility and city visibility could be more important than academic programs. Yesterday, in a meeting with Councilman Joe Chillura, University of Tampa (UT) officials were told the city may be willing to provide between $500,000 and $1 million because of the school's downtown location UNIVERSITY OF TAMPA officials did not point out the fact the school does not have astronomy, anthropology or geology programs; however, County Museum Director Mike Mayfield has said he believes such programs are necessary if the county wants a good museum and Mayfield said he still thinks USF is the best site for the museum. The ouestion is one of academics versus access. Mayfield and USF Assistant Vice President for Academic Affairs Jim Dickinson believe the academic and human resources USF can offer the museum are more important than the downtown traffic and UT visibility which are the tidbits city councilmen are currently nipping at. WE BELIEVE the County Commission will do the community a great disservice if the Commission builds the museum at a location which does not have the best facilities available in the county. We believe academic programs will attract more visitors to a museum at USF than "downtown visibility" can hope to, and we feel the County Commission and the City Council will recognize the importance of programs which study the history of the planets, human culture and this earth to the proposed museum of natural science and history The Oracle encourages the City Council to study the differences between UT and USF before it officially offers exclusive funds to a museum near either school. We believe both the growth and the quality of Hillsborough County's museum could benefit from association with USF and we believe its placement here would better help USF achieve its goal of serving the entire Tampa area. Barber wants policies on USF tenure clarified Editor: The Oracle serves the University well in its call on the Administration t o clarify tenure policies: Last week's Intercom failed to do the job because it neither in cluded all r e l eva nt sections of new legislation nor gave clear indication of the Ad ministration's construction of sections it did include. Although we may not see a rush to provide one, a clear statement on tenure is still needed. It could be the Administration has a simple aversion to clear policy statements. This is the suggestion of it s performance over the years in such important decisions as those concerning the Academic R elations Committee, the Student Finance Committee, the late "all-university constitution" and the Picasso. Of course, clarity in tenure policy could be costly. For one thing, it would not be easy to admit violations of state law. And should the Administration want to keep its publishing policies within legal limits that could be costly too for it would involve reducing teaching loads below 12 hours in all sectio n s of the faculty, not just some. This in turn might require redistribution of the academic budget to correct inequities This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $148,696.45 or -9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Fifty-nine per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) caused in part by funding formulas beyond the Administration's control, a move that would probably upset some segments of the faculty and bring new demands from the fac ulty as a whole for better information as to how academic funds are earned and distributed internally. If the Administration hopes to reduce the current level of conflice over tenure while continuing to require publications it is going to have to redistribute resources accordingly. Somebody is going to have to pay publish or perish." And we may well discover new conflicts when we find out who. S. A. Barber Associate Professor, Political Science SG gives help Editor: I would like to extend thanks to SG for its assistance in a legal matter which concerned a security deposit on an apartment. When I moved from this apartment complex, I did not receive the full deposit, or any type of ification, from the landlord. WhP.n I tried to settle the matter with him, he did not try to cooperate in the least and told me if I was dissatisfied "to go to court." Upon the advice of SG, I took the landlord to a small claims court, and won the case. I received the full deposit and court costs Universities need original thinkers So, if anyone living in an apartment has a legitimate complaint against his or her landlord, go to the SG office -UC 156 the people there will really try to help you. Ginny Glisson 4EMD I: ditor: We livP in a very complex society. We have oHrpopulation and, among its consequences, pollution and an energy shortag<'. WP still do not know the cure for m;1ny diseases which could, in principle. be cured. The process of again still puzzles us. Unless some of the problems which beset humanity now are solved, we are either doomed to becoming insignificant, or to ex tinction. The only was to solve problems is by research. I would estimate that at least three-fourths of the entire research effort in this world is carried out at un:versities. Research is not just a luxury Research is necessary for our offspring to survive and to live in comfort and the universities are the places where it is done. It would be a tragic mistake if lack of enlightenment and insight on behalf of the public the students and the law-making bodies transformed the universities into in stitutions whose only purpose is the training of students, to the exclusion of research. There are excellent other institutions for this purpose-high schools. junior colleges and training schools ANALOGOllSLY, we see that in a good hospital. there must be physicians and nurses. Both are necessary to take care of the patients. Both are indispensable. Yet nobody in his right mind would argue that the nurses ought to be paid the same and have as much influence on the conduct of the general affairs of the hospital as the physicians At the universities the talent, willingness and industry to create new knowledge, to produce original works, to think independently and communicate these thoughts is much harder to come by than the talent to explain the book written by somebody ORACLE ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 SOX Mark of Excellence 1972 Editor Advertising Manager Managing Editor News Editor Copy Editor Valerie Wickstrom TomWallaCE Sandra Wrighl Mike Kaszuba Jean Trahan ACP All-American since 1967 Photo Editor Barbara Montgomery Sports Editor Dave Moormann Entertainment Editor Jeff Strange Advisor Leo Stalnaker News phones 974-2619, 2842, 2398 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m dally for followlng day luue. Advertising (with proof! Thursday noon for Tuesday, Friday noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon for Friday. DHdllne1 extended without proof. ClaHlfled ads taken I a.m.noon two days before publlcatlon In person or by mall with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, '74-2620, Monday through Friday, I a.m.-S p.m. Stories and pictures of Interest to students may be 1ubmltted to the Oracle In LAN 4" or the lut1118stlon boxes In the Library and UC. else to the students; many of whom would be better placed at a junior college or trade school. Without original thinking, which is one of our most precious national assets, we will not have any universities worth their name IT IS TRAGIC' that there appears to be another open season on the universities and on their research. One of the most unfounded and foolish notions is that a researcher is normally not as good a teacher as one who only teaches The opposite is true, ex perience proves that the most in fluential and effective teachers are those who are so deeply involved in their subject that they themselves contribute toward new knowledge in it. An attempt to categorize university professors into teachers and resear chers is absurd. Ther pressure to give tenure to those who want no part of creativity and originality in connection with their university position and thus are unwilling or unable to perform one of the essential functions of their job, is a tragic mistake. If this does not amount to cheating the public who have, as it were, bargained and are paying for brain surgeons and end up getting paramedics, I don't know what does. H .K. Eichhorn-van Wurmb Chairman, Asronomy

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DOONESBURY p: Another subpoena.?! What do those 38 (expletive deleted) maniacs want now?! '51.l"\l /\\J\;"' H: (rushing in) Excuse i me, Mr. President, but ,, there's a damn (expletive :::. included.) U-Haul pulling up outside! : l,, c' i I 0''. .. /R,s loj,J"-.' '. Ji ; [ ,.' .... -"ft_ J ;\..> ; "' \ ,, .-r;_ _.t I ':. l ,"J' i i''. } ,-i )'' jJ,. !j _,, i ; .. it.,:,( -;, !J/1 .... ;t).)/\. by Garry Trudeau v 0 /' St. C: That (characterization omitted) Rodino wants 1250 more tapes! p: What?! P: (Unbelievably gross and offensive expletive deleted) Really? THE ORACLE -May 22, 1974 Pressure to publish seems counterproductive Editor: Much has been said and written in recent days about the "publish or perish" principle which is allegedly (or really) operant at USF. I happen to enjoy writing, and thus have no ax to grind However, I wonder what will happen to the spontaneity of all creative activities among us, if we feel threatened. As Maslow points out, -a person who feels menaced at the lower.level of his need qeirarchy, i e., job safety and livelihood, is little motivated to aspire for the fulfillment of his higher needs, i.e., esthetic and creative accomplishments Administrative pressure that is meant to generate research and letters writing seems coun terproductive. It takes joy out of creative work It causes feelings of uneasiness among those who wish to write, but resent being compared with their colleagues whose prinicpal contributions are in other areas of academic Work. I can not accept the implication that one wh.J does research, or who publishes, automatically neglects his teaching duties On the other hand, I firmly believe there are various styles of academic effectiveness and creativity that should be'. recognized and rewarded, although they don't show up in the bibliography section of one's vita. Victor J. Drapela Associate Professor of Guidance THE WONDERFUL REAL ROMANCE OF ARCHY AND MEHITABEL color CID May 24, 7 p.m. May 26, 7: 15 p.m. Student questions policy Editor: Upon reading the schedule of classes for Qtr I, I was surprised to learn that English courses previously worth four credit hours are soon to be worth five. I am not enthusiastic about the change. I suspect some sort of marketing ethic has been at work in the decision-making process, and the real reason for the change is a desire to lure m'ire students into English studies. The only legitimate reason for such a change is to correct an inequity between the academic Sarasota could be arts center Er!itor: I propose New College lie set up as THE school for arts and new media for the State University System; that it become the art school for the state and media facility for teaching and research. Florida is certainly in need of such a facility and would answer the space and facility needs of the students of the arts at USF and other schools in the state system The space is there, as are the dormitory facilities for the students. The proximity of the Asolo Theatre and the Hingling Museum further enhance the location of New College as arts and media center for the State of Florida I propose it be an undergraduate sehool as well as for graduate studies. It would give the students ir'lterested in the arts total time to delve into their field and not have their time be taken up with requirements out of their immediate field: Art. General Breakdown: I. School of Visual Arts II. School of New Media III Graphic Studio IV. School of Theatre and Music Ruth Abraham, Coordinator "The Future of the Image" Lecture Series credit allowed for one course and that of another. 'The only legitimate criteria for deter mining whether or not an inequity exists are the difficulty and amount of material to be learned. Are these courses really mor e difficult than four-hour courses in other departments? As an English major, I would be the lirst to admit that an occasional inequity may occur, but I cannot believe that one exists across the rJ<.<) rd. IT SEEMS to me that this change is a new kind of inflation, that it devaluates the work I've been doing for the past thre e-and a-half years, and I regret its having been made unannounced and without any opportunity for open discussion. !low can such an important poliey ehange occur without anyom knowing about it'? Did the 1<:nglish faculty have any share in the dPcision ? Did any stud('nls know about ii or have an opportunity for input., I never !ward a peep about it from anyone Surprise' If anyone is salivating at the happy thought of gttting five hours for the price of four, he should think again. Wherp before ii would have been possibh.' for a studt'nl to take four literature rnursC's in one quarter. he will now bC' limi!C'd to three. He will have much less freedom to drop eourscs, sint:e a five-hour slice out of a normal workload would put him below full time status. I ha VC' a large pC'rsonal in-Water ruins vinyl roof Editor: There are other good reasons for USF to sprinkle at night other than water conservation. The one that concerns me is that the well water sprays on my c ar's white vinyl top and turns it orange The sprinklers along the Fowler Ave. entrance are the worst. When they are on. it is impossible to avoid getting the water on mv car. then I have to face anothe r dreaded entire afternoon of scrubbing! Patricia G Batlett 3MAN vestment in time and money toward an English degree from this University Consequently, I feel I'm entitled to know something of the whys an' d wherefores of this new policy. In particular, I would like to know who has final responsibility for this decision, who participated in it, what their positions were, and what benefits can reasonably be expected to deri ve from it. Charles Hustead 4ENG An Outrageous Animated Anthology of Works by Max Fleischer United Artists coni,-0"111.,.. '"" :!l. K:.ta, IO: 1:;, :\lidnight :!a. ;, IO::IO p.nL, Midnight $1 The office of Veterans Affairs in conjunction with the Counseling Center for Human Development and Student Affairs, is offering a new 9th INTERNATIONAL TOURNEE OF ANIMATION FIRST SHOWING IN THE EASTERN UNITED STATES ''9th TOURNEE IS THE BEST SO WHICH IS SA YING A LOT" FAR, .. L.A. TIMES 1 5 A WARD WINNING FILMS WED.MAY22, THURS. MAY 23, $1 7: 30 & 9: 30 p.m. LAN 103 program. This program is designed to help students who experience detri m en ta l anxiety when in-class per ticipation or speech presentation is required. Are you a student whose enxiety over in-class participation or speech presentation, is keeping you away from these activities? If, when you do participate, does it result in "clutching," "Freezing" or generally poorer. performance? If your answer is YES, then this program may benefit you! If you are in terested in par ticipating in this program, please call Hector Gonzalez or Paul Wuori at the Counseling Center for Human Development in the Andros Classroom Building at 974-2832 or 974-2866.

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. .. 1 !hZJ!r187' Animated films pf'ef11iere \ Photo turnosnea The Ninth International Tourne e of Animation has its East Coast premiere tonight and tomorrow in LAN 103. In all there are 17 films of animated shorts which feature two Academy Award nominations in "The Legend of John Henry and "Pulcinella." The Zagreb films of Yugoslavia are represented as are tlie countries of Italy, Belgium, A tenor displays a mouth of keys Art displays close Friday ... in "Opera,, by Bruno Bozzetto of Milan, Italy Two art exhibits by USF faculty and students currently on display, end Friday. Hemke to perform An exhibition of works by the USF Art Department faculty is in the Library Gallery and the Graduate Thesis Exhibition is in the Fine Arts Teaching Gallery .. Wind Ensemble 1n A special recital will be pr(!sented today during free hour by internationally acclaimed saxophonist Frederick L Hemke Hemke a former saxophone virtuoso With the Chicago Symphony, will be assisted by Joseph Kreines former associate conductor of the Gulf Coast Symphony Orchestra in a 2 p m. concert in F AH 102. HEMKE has been on campus th i s week practicing with the USF student Wind Ensembl e which will perform in concert tomorrow night at 8:30 in McKay Auditorium. The concert is --Union steward speaks tonight Calvin Carter, a farm worker and union steward in the United Farm Workers (UFW), will speak tonight at 7:30 in LAN 127. Born and raised in A van Park, Carter said he has seen "both sides" of the union question Before the UFW came to Florida, Carter worked with the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) in Avon Park. After working for Minute Maid for 12 years, Carter became a union member and steward when the UFW contract was signed two-and-a-half years ago "Having the union has made the difference between slavery and freedom," Carter said. "I ain't going to give up, come hell or high water." Re c ently Carter. represented fellow workers at the UFW con s t .itutional convention .in California His talk tonight is sponsored b y the Farm Workers Friends Committee LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have you at repaired correctly. 907 I 29th Ave PH. 971-111 5 sponsored by the USF Music Department and w i ll be presented in cooperation with University of Tampa Fine Arts Dr James Croft, assistant professor of Music, will conduct Thursday's six-number program, which will feature Remke in the "Concerto for Saxophone and Wind Orchestra by Ingolf Dahl. This work for solo saxophone will spotlight the skills which made Remke the first American to win first place in saxophone at the National Conservatory for Music in Paris. Other pieces on the program include Warren Benson s "Star Edge," an experimental work in which silence is as important as sound ; 'Three Dance Episodes' from the ballet score "Spartacus" by Kachaturian; Turn bridge Fair" by Piston and "Propagula" by Robert Winn Highlighting the program will be the premiere performance of "Overture on Medieval Themes" by Theodore Hoffman The Piece is the latest in a series of com positions written especially for the USF Wind Ensemble by Hoffman, a composer and professor of Humanities 'Eyes' to play at street dance Real Eyes, the 1973 Songfest winners in the electric category, are performing for a free street dance tonight at 8 : 30 on Crescent Hill. The group was cancelled last week because of rain The group formerly n a med Yggdra sil, plays a blend of rock country and jazz. Four of the group s six members have or a re attending school at USF including Charlott e Wilson, 197 4 Songfest winner in singles competition Real Eyes recentl y played during SEAC's Slappy Hour and drew an estimated 600 people. The group plays material from The Grateful Dead Bob Dylan Frank Zappa, The Byrds and their own music. The group is composed of Alan Johnson on drums, Curt Mccowan on keyboards, Charlotte Wilson with vocals, Ron Long on bass Butch McCook on guitar and Steve Connelly on lead guitar. A cup of coffe') i s the l <:as t 1 : e c cri d 0 tll 11rne likr-.: thi s so anybody 1 h r:ms< :l:'" S s 1Hy i s hi:reby 1 n v 1ted to their p a.rt1c1pa t 1ng !or a. r 1ch!y deserved. no strings :l :t r1chcd Irr: ( : coff ee brei.lk Al these participating McDonald' s : 930 E Fowler A v e corne r of Fowler and Nebraska 3411 Busch Blvd. across from Busch Garden's 6906 N 56th SI across lrom King High School ()ffr:r c;rJ<1rl \ 11t:y trJ Junr: 5th .i.\ l! D i :-,. Canada, Poland and various cultural c enters of the United States. "THE LEGEND of John Henry, produced by Sam W eiss and narrated by Roberta Flack, portrays the "steel drivin' man. "Pulcinella" by Emanuele Luzzati and Giulio Giani of Rome, Italy features music by Rossini and shows an infamous Neapolitan clown's colorful dream of a man, a woman and the law in a timeless world. The 17 films, which last two hours, include "Hallelujiah a tribute to Muybridge which was produced over a two-year period, using still photographs "Homo Aug ens," from the Zagreb films in Yugoslavia is a social com mentary about a multiplying giant who consumes the world TANGRAM" shows an old Chinese puzzl e of seve n geometric shapes arranged in obj ect an i m a ti on suggesting oth e r e lement s of life The Last Cartoon .Man by Jeffrey Hald and D e rek Lamb is an allegory on the cra z y st a te of art in c artoon fashion and in "Pegasus" by Raoul Servai s of Belgium, a black s mith builds and worships an iron horse who multiplies and inhabits the entire earth. There will be an intermission for the Animation Tournee and it will be needed to rest and compose yourself again. Tht Tourne e is -sponsored by the Florida Center for the Arts' F'ilm Art Series and show time both days is 7 : 3 0 and 9: 30 p.m. Admission is $1. R esident Students! Tire d of P aying so much for your refrigerators? C a II today and tell Ray King <:!Iii!) or Joe Howell paidforbySG DON'T LET THE GASOLINE SHORTAGE DRIVE YOU TO A CRISIS OF SMALLER gee Vt1e FERRARI MASERATI The Westcoast of Florida's ONLY Factory Authorized Ferrari & Maserati Dealer AUTHORIZED SALES SERVICE PARTS HOURS Stoles Mon.-Fri. 9-9 Sat. 9-6 Sorvice Mon. fri. 8 Parts Mon..Fri. 8 5 Sat. 9.5 ... OVERSEAS DELIVERY 933-6594

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' ::::. rt": : .nm.. .;_J.lltay 22, ltf4 ):. '''Theater workshop' performs 1ln Ru' SUS has Israel exchange A laboratory workshop consisting of four short theatre dramas on human relationships opens the first of its four performances today at 2 p.m. Conceived by Yen Lu Wong,, assistant professor of Theater, "In Ru" includes four short pieces: "Love Bug," "Celebration" or "Humorous Piece," the title selection "In Ru"
PAGE 8

8 -THE ORACLE sports May 22, 1974 Miami reserves host WFLA-TV Soc'cer Coach Dan Holcomb is finally getting a chance to have his team play in the Orange Bowl. Five times the Brahman coach has led USF to post-season play and five times USF has been eliminated before reaching the final round of action at the Miami stadium. But Friday at 6:15 p.m. Holcomb and WFLA-TV Soccer Club, comprised mainly of USF players, meet the Miami Toros reserves at the Orange Bowl. The game is a preliminary to the North American Soccer League contest between the Toros and the Washington Diplomats. Holcomb said the game is important for WFLA-TV because "it gives our players a chance to play before Toros' scouts." WFLA-TV is undefeated this spring, having captured the USF Soccer Club Invitational and the Florida Amateur Cup. Butterfield tabbed coach BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Jack Butterfield, University of Maine coach for the past 19 years, was named USF's new baseball coach, Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, said yesterday. The Massachusetts native succeeds Beefy Wright, USF's first baseball mentor, who stepped down following his ninth season to become dean of boys at Greco Junior High School in Tampa. "i\S OF TODAY, we have appointed Jack Butterfield as the head coach," said Howell. "The selection resulted from the recommendations of the Athletic Council and the athletic director (Dr. Richard Bowers)." Joe Howell confirms coach The Council had narrowed the field of applicants down to three Butterfield, former major leaguer Steve Hamilton and Lee Eilbracht, University of Illinois baseball coach before making its decision. Howell said take over the "beginning August." Butterfield will coaching duties sometime in BUTTERFIELD, IN a telephone interview from his home in Maine last night said Bowers had called him earlier in the afternoon, notifying him of the selection "I was very pleased," said the 44-year-old University of Maine graduate. Bowers was unavailable for comment yesterday. "I PLAN TO be down there (USF) by the middle of July at the latest," Butterfield said. "I want to see the returning players in their summer league play and I want to have an opportunity to pick up the Florida legion playoffs. I'm going to get on the job early." Ex-coach Wright and assistant coach Jeff Davis are currently handling recruiting for next season. Dr. Manny Lucoff, Athletic Council member, in explaining his choice said, "Butterfield impressed me with his excellent program at Maine and his strong baseball background on the college level. COMPILING A 2:15-165 record during his coaching career, Butterfield was named 1964 National Coach of the Year for leading his team lo third place in the College World Series. "I' m going to try to make USF baseball number one." said Butterfield. "We 're going to work hard and long; you have lo, to be successful. : Needing Information : : Having Hassles? give us a call: i HELPLINE 97 4-2555 : : 6 1).m. -6 a.m. weekdays 24 hrs. weekends ; : All Calls Confidential : .Ch3nnel 16 llUSF/TV au 1 0 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER USF COURSES) ENROLLMENT UMLIM !TED USF College Credit Courses by tel evi si on -in YOUR home or in a reserved room on campus. Each lesson broadcast twice. QUARTER I SCHEDULE: ------------Jntramurals-----------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) Cotellis leads Penthouse, 11-8 (c1r. Bruce Marsh) MTR 5:00 or 8:30 p. m. 2BOG ENG 372-501 AMERICAN IND/AN LITERATURE (4) BY RUFUS REED Oracle Sports Writer Andy Cotellis' three-run homer in the third inning put Penthouse ahead to stay, as it went on to beat the previously undefeated Kinks, 11-8, in. yesterday's soft ball action. The win put Penthouse and Who Cares in a three way tie with the Kinks for first place in the National League. Down 1-0, Tau Epsilon Phi used three three-run innings to beat Lambda Chi Alpha, 9-1, and take the Green League lead. Ira Koganonsky and Marty Hersh bein led the victors with three safties apiece. ALAN GLEICHER'S homer with John Schell on base in the first inning led Beta 4 West past Beta 2 East, 8-3. In other Andros League action, Alpha 4 West downed Beta 1East,19-18, in the slugfest of the day. SAO used four-run innings in the third and fifth, topping Delta Sigma Pi, 10-5.SAO had two home runs among its 12 hits. The Slugs tallied 21 times for the highest run production of the day as they beat Tau Epsilon Phi
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BCM captures title Baptist Campus Ministry defeated La Mancha Do s to take the 1974 women's intramural volleyball championship. Gamma:; East finish e d third in the tournament, with Kappa Delta fourth T O D D Last 3 days Clnt Eastwood js n Naanum Foce PANAVISIQNCo) TECHNICOLOR'? From W arner Bros A Warner Communicatmns Company m IM athletes get awards Four individuals (above) received trophies at the Women's Intramural (IM) Spring Conference and Awards Day yesterday. Left to right are Candy Wells, Paula Thrift, Allison Brown and Linda Haas, honored for their performances in IM sports Qtr. 1 through Qtr. 3. Wells received an award as Outstanding Student Recreation Leader, while Thrift, who accumulated the most individual points, was Outstanding IM'er. Brown was best official, and Haas won the Spirit Award. Leslie Williams, Patty Lewis and Cindy Benshoof (left) accepted the sportsmanship trophy for Chi Omega. IF YOU'RE PLAYING TENNIS WITH A HORNY BULL DON'T LET HIM CHARGE THE NET. The Montezuma Horny Bull: 1 oz. M o n t e zuma Tequila montezuma 5 oz. CONCENTRATED ORANG E BREAKFA S T DRiNK Over i ce rJlL.;('lT TJJ ,,., Ifs sensati o nal. and thats 110 bull. 'Lu '\.. THE ORACLE May 22, 1974 9 Brahman golf squad prepares for match USF's golf team travels to Key Biscayne this weekend to compete in the Tournament of Champions. Representing the Brahmans will be Pat Lindsey Tom Bracke, Glenn Salwak, Ian Davidson and Alan Fadel. Davidson and Fadel won their positions in a playoff round with teammate Rick Vershure. Coach Bob Shiver said the squad will leave this morning for the Key Biscayne site, in order to get in a practice round before the tour nament gets underway Friday. "We expect a very strong field in this tournament because all the teams competing have won at least one other tournament during the season," commented Shiver. USF qualified for the tournament by winning the Miami Beach Fall Intercollegi a te Tournament last autumn USF finished sixth in the April GAC Intercollegiate Golf Classic The Tournament of Champions will be the team's final competition of the year. ,. ................................................................................................ I DEADLINE June 15th is the last day to sign up I for next fall at the special rates. I LA MAKCllA I DOB $67-$90 per month I block from campus on 42nd St. Jiii'. Phone 971-0100 ......................................................................................................... Protective Life Honors Michael G. Powell Le3ding First Year Agent This nwnth, C. 11owcll, a first\ 'L'dl' nwmbcr ot Adcock-Moore-Adcock & :\ssnciates r ,rnks a s one ot the top s,1l esmen for thl' Company. Adcock-Moore-Adcock & Associates Suite 302, Pan American Bank Building 715 East Bird Street Tampa, Florida 3360-1 T elephone: 933 -3918

PAGE 10

10 -THE ORACLE Joe Vito ... worked for change Man arrested after report of auto theft A man identified as Robert L Estrada was arrested and charged with auto theft, University Police DY'S FOR TIRES -i!tJIKAIUAICARDI l'lm.QJ CONCORDE S T E E L B E LT ED RADIAL Ask about 40,000 mile 3 S.JZE PRICE TAX AR 70 x 14 32.69 2.17 FR 70 x 14 41.79 2.91 GR 70 x 14 43.93 2.88 FR 70 x 15 43.20 2.85 GR 70 x 15 ... 45.52 3.06 ER 78 x 14 \ 36.62 2 .30 HR 78 x 14 43.96 2.92 BR 78 x 15 38.16 2.25 HR 78 x 15 45.51 3.20 JR78xl5 47.15 3.43 LR 78 x 15 49.09 3 .48 Fords. Chevrolets, Plymouths. Dodges, American Motors, Chrysler, Lincoln. Cadillac. Arrive alive and use less gas with Radials. 1501 2nd AVE. RADIAL TIRE HEADQUARTERS TRELLEBORG EUROPE RADIAL _OR Le Havre ,BELTED RADIAL FITS Volkswagen, Volvo SAAB, Toyota, Simca Rover Renault, Porsche-1 Opal Mercedes, Austin Audi Sizes for all Compacts 12" and 13" Rim 27.50 Plus Federal Tax l.49 thru 2.03 14" and 15" Rim 32.50 Plus Federal Tax 1.92 thru :i,20 VEGA-COLT-PINTO-CAPRI-3325 HENDERSON AT AZEELE COMPUTERIZED ELECTRONIC BALANCING_/

PAGE 11

: \ THE ORACLE -May 22, 1974 ( 1t a 1t s ) r FOR SALE 1 c MOBILE HOMES J [ ) { ) ( ) 'MUSTA-NG-C.onverI. A.T.-Slereo-Tllalpi.e-60 FT. MOBILE home. 2 br lurnishe d air 11 HELP WANTED SERVICES OFFERED FOR RENT Super-$325 or best offer. Household furcond., washer-dryer. in country loc a tion. niture-niceCost $780new-Sell S245-T.V. 10 min-USF. Musi sell. Only S2,800. 986included. 977-1 870. 2360. NEED student to help me run store. Mostly Friday afternoon & all day sat. No exTYPING, Fast, Neat, Accurate, Exp. 2 BR DUPLEX, AC, carpet, furnished. perience necessary. Chris is gr;;duating. Turabian I BM Corrective Selectric. Young neighbors, grass, trees. $150 mo. "ENCYCLOPAEDIA BRITANNICA 1961 OWNER selling. 12 x 60 D etroiter. 2 large bdroom c entral air & heat anchore d skirted. Uniql:Je Adult section, pool & recreation area. S6SO down & assume payments. Financing available. 971-8808 Call 932-0322 for interview. Bermax Carbon ribbon. Pica or Elite. All types of Evenings & weekends 977-1934. edition. Exceflent condition. 24 volumes, might throw in World Atlas, only $95. Call Dianne 974-2100, Ext. 350, M F 10-4. Western Wear 8702 Neb. Ave. work. Close to USF. 988-0836 Lucy Wilsoh. FULL TIME summer jobs. Save over $2,000. Call Dave Abrams for interview, 971-447-0. 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 the phone, this is the job for you Morning, afternoon & evening shifts available. If you are in terested, p lease call Mrs. Wandel at 224-7996. THE TRIBUNE CO. is presently looking for several & competitive people for outside sales. This would involve the evening hours & no transportation is r.ecessary For more i nformation, call Mrs. Brown 224-7996. SUMMER positions boys' camp has openings for gen. counselors, music, science, ham radio, tennis, golf, swim ming, etc. Call locally 971-9361 evenings. 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 everiing 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 . 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, Brooksville, Fla. For info local no. 971-6525 (Mon.-Thurs. J. Ask for Ellen. INSTANT BREAD! 1n'stant work and pay on the days that suit you. We need laborers and warehouse workers. Days and evenings. Just stop by our office at 6 :30 a m on the day you need to work. HANDY ANDY, 1733 W Kennedy. TALENT in advertising, layout, design, com art and inter in women's faSbion? Creative individual needed in our dept. Morton Williams, 17711 So. Daie Mabry. Ph. 253 6596 Mr. Edwards DO YOU like girls? Do you need summer employment? Evening work-interviewing single working women. Marketing and sales positions available-Interviews Wed. May 20 11 a.m.-2 p.m. room UC 204. NEED a full time summer job? Make $200 per week and receive college credits while learning about other parts of the country. Call William at 985-2886. GOVERNESS-LIGHT HOUSEKEEPER Tuesday thru Thursday, 2-6 p.m" two children 11 & 12, references, tran sportation necessary, new North Tampa home, 932-7531. 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 I BM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campl;>ell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schfro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. 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., SJO; course repeatable Free. Over 700 have taken our course in South Florida in the last 21;, years. For inlo r 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., S70; course repeatable free. firs1 class free, no obligation. For info call (305) 854-7466. TYPING-NEAT & ACCURATE: Term papers my specialty. Reasonably priced with "quick" return. Call : 877-7663 (from 8 : 30-4:00 only) and 971-5948 after 5 :00 for Cindy. j APTS. & HOUSES I_ TO SHARE GREEN OAK Villa Apts.-1 &2 Bedroom furnished & unfurnished a partments, diswasher, garbage disposal, fully car, peted, poo l, 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 swimming. Apt. complex is one mile from USF. Call Debbie at 988-0504. ROOMMATE-male, female. 3BR. APT. l'h mile east on Fowler. 2 pools, 2 tennis courts, AC, carpet, 2 baths, dishwasher. Call for meeting 985-1112, Charles. NEl!D Female roommate, willing to move within USF area. Contact Connie 974-2461, after 5 -977-4819. 2 ROOMMATES needed. 3 BBDROOM, 1/4 BTH, dishwasher. 1 mi USF. Large, prt., furn. pool, tennis, AC, $82.00 per mo. for summer or year. Summit W Apts. Contact John 988-9395 ( PERSONAL ) DO YOUR academic grades decrease as your spring quarter hell-raising in creases? Don' t stack up now. Call a peer manager & finish strong. 974-2767. r LOST & FOUND J LOST: Prescription glasses, aviator style frames in a black case. Reward 977-0849. I MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I 1967 TRIUMPH Motorcycle, 500 cc. Ex tended front forks sold new for Sl,200.00. Needs work WILL SACRIFICE for ONLY $ 200.00. MUST SELL BEFORE MAY 30. CALL 932-6863 Now! : DIVISION OF COOPERATIVE EDUCATION : ; AND PLACEMENT : : ATTENTION: SOCIAL SCIENCE STUDENTS: : the follo wing agencies will have Co-op positions : : for Quarters IV and I: : : 'SUNLAND TRAINING CENTER-Quarters IV : : and I-this agency will endeavor to place you in : : a position closely related to your career choice. : REP. SAM GIBBONS, WASH., D C.-Quarter o I-one quarter commitment for pre-law, m m political science student. : FLORIDA PAROLE & PROBATION COM : a MISSION-Quarter I-a chance for training as a e prob a ti on officer. c : ST. JOSEPH'S HOSPITAL-Quarters I & II: : two quarters of training as a mental health aide. : : VANGUARD JUVENILE HOME-Quarter I: : live-in position with children who have learning : : disabilities-80 per cent male. G : If interested in above, please contact Karin Ash, : AOC 105, 974-2171. : SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS Study & relax at La Mancha Dos this .summer. Monthly rates of $72-$80. Reservations now being accepted; new apartments and poolside apartments available. One block from campus on 42nd Street PH 971-0100. 71/2MINUTES FROM USF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. S18<>-unfurn Sl .55. Phone 988-6393. COLON.I AL GARDENS Students welcome6 mo. lease. 2 bdrm., 1 bath, luxury apts. Swimming pool laundry, and rec. room. 2002 E. 131st Ave. ph 971-4977. 2 BEDROOM house for rent during Summer Qtr. S150 mo., AC, nice shade trees, less than 1 mile from campus. Call Tom at 9742560 during day or 988-2002 at nite. DUPLEXES for rent. One mile off campus. 2 br., furn., AC-Sl55 a month. Call 971-3247 after 5 p m WATERBED, KUSS, with custom finishea frame, liner and pad. Also couch, desk, and recliner. Call 971-403 9 after 6 p m GOING abroad. Must sell-New four-piece luggage bed and mattressplaypen and other infant accessories-All reasonably priced for Quick Sell-Call 977-0635 '72 VW SUPER Beetle. Low mileage, excellent cond. Some extras. Under original warranty. 971-3022. ( MUSICAL ) GUITAR Epiphone 12 string $100.00, Yamaki 12, $200.00 Beth 971-5319. ARMSTRONG Flute. Like New $70. Call 988-6151 after 7 p.m. FOR 5ALE-1973 TRAILER 12'x60 2 bdr. furnished. Storage s hed included. On plush lot. 3 miles East of USF off Fowler. Call 968-1360. WOODED LOT for mobile home, 5 min from USF, $50 monthly, includes water, sewe r Quiet beautiful, boat ramp, fishing Call Bob 988-4085. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES ... t FLY TO Indianapolis 500 direct, i6th May, Jamaica 4-7 July, Florida National Airways-Special charter-package deals (Contact Rob M ette 525-8741, St Pete) _r __ A_u_T_o_M_o_T_iv_E_ ... ... .. THESE ANDm a n y other fantastic trips are avialable for groups of 4-44 persons (Freeport, Na s sau Haiti, S a n Juan, An tigua) "Mile H igh Afaire" Inc. provides direct air transportation and ac comodatio n s at the lowe s t possible cost. EUROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA Travel discounts year-round. Student Air Travel Agency, Inc. 201 Allen Rd Suite 410, Atlanta, Ga. 30328 (404) 256-4258. 1966 VW, AM radio, stereo tape, about 12,0GO home, large fenced yard. Clos e to USF and miles on engine, runs good. Asking $750. VA hospital. $ 19,500. Call 971-7725. GO WHERE THE CROWDS DON'T KNOW! Will Take Best Offer. Call 988-7689. 65 VW BUG, Nice shag carpet, New In terior. $635. Call 977-5388. MUST SELL '70 vw, A-C, radio, new tires, Exe. cond. Call 988-3261 after 4 p m VW '69 Good cond One owner-radio, heater, great deal. Call 971-2561 after 6 p m 1967 LEMANS 326 AM-FM radio, air, S300 cash 971-1948. 1969 VW WAGON Automatic. Good con dition, radi o. S900.00 or best offer. Call 9771061. PEUGEOT, 4 -door sedan, 1970, good con dition, 4 cylinders. Great gas mileage. Call owner 971-5024. 68 RAMBLER American, 4dr, automatic, radio, pwr steering. Asking S450, will take offer. See Tony, Fontana 1306. I TV, RADIO, STEREO I 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 53,000 console. 5100 or best offer. Call Cliff at 932-8856. INCOME property or must sell 3 rental units close to USF. $6,000 equity and assume large return. Call Bob Jones-off. 932-6123, home 971-5348 ANN DEL' VALLE REALTY, INC. BRIARWOOD, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, family room, garage, central air and heat. 1923 115th Ave. Phone owner 971-5024. Year round OVERLAND camping safaris. Europe, Russia, England, Afri ca 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 8QP223-5586. A-C USED AUTO PARTS SPECIALIZING IN FOREIGN .CARS AND PARTS 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL. PAR'i'S FOR USF STUDENTS 14525 FLORIDA A VE. PH. 932--i'U9 LOOKING FOR SUMMER WORK? WE HAVE JOBS FOR EVERYONE! CALL US --WE N EEO TOP TYPISTS e DOCK WORKERS e STENOS e KEYPUNCH OPERATORS LABORERS TRANSCRIBERS REGISTER NOW AT 416 W. KENNEDY, TAMPA & BUSCH BLVD. at 20th ST PHONE

PAGE 12

12-THE ORACLE May 22, 1974 New College student obili e' BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer Students at New College in Sarasota are mobilizing to block th e proposed incorporation of their college into the State University System (SUS) as a branch of USF while ad-ministrative offic ials contin ue to explore State subsidy as a possible solution to the school's economic dilemma. The students have formed an Emergency Action Committee o cre(Jm with sCJddle vinyl i')terioc, Original owner -r.ome on re s4995 quest. Only 1973 COUGU :XRJL An extra nice car sole!' Ofld' senriced by us. 8oby with dork l>lue vinyl top and. inter ior Automatic. power steer ing, and factory air condition ing A truly out car ot$3995


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