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 (16 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
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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 )
O12-00195 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.195 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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*Special: Qtr. 3 Omnibus <'inside* Oracle photo by Barb Montgomery Need a friend? r wednesday's ORACLE May 29, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 38 40 pages Turlington asks change If you need a friend, the canines may be just what you want. Here, from left, Jill Jack Casey and Vernon sell puppies on a warm, sunny day out side the UC. Children enjoyed the visit with friendly animals. 1n BOR plan BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor Education chief: FAMU wrong Architecture site Education Commissioner Ralph Turlington said yesterday he will suggest the Board of Regents (BOR) desegregation plans, adopted Monday, be revised to ensure all program decisions are "educationally sound." Turlington, who serves on the state Board of Educ-ation which must act on all BOR resolutions, said although he "generally" concurs with the Regents plan; he wants to be sure decisions are academically feasible. Education Commissioner Ralph Turlington said yesterday the Board of Regents decision Monday to locate an architecture college at Florida Agricultural and Mechanical University

2 .-THE ORACLE May 29, 1974 Mid-East pact set braziet DAIRY QUEEN 2222 E. Fletcher 971-9050 DAMASCUS Sec of State Henry Kissinger had reached agreement "on most of the points" related to a Syrian Israeli military disengagement with Syrian officials, a Syrian government c ommunique sa id yes t erday Compiled from the news wires of United Press International SAVE With this coupon 2 BIG BRAZIERS and 2 FRIES Reg. $1.98 Now $1.48 The stateme n t i ssued shortly afte r Kissinger flew back Israel afte r talk s with S y rian Pres. H a f ez Assa d said, "Agree m e nt on most of the points related to the disengagement of for ces was reached Some limited ; ques. tions are still under discussion Tape reply sought WASHINGTON The Supreme Court yesterday gave Pres. Nixon until Thursday to reply to prosecutor Leon Jaworski s request for a quick ruling by the Court on his demands for additional tapes and documents dealing with the Watergate coverup A spokesman for the Court said James St. Clair the President's chief Watergate lawyer, had been asked to submit "an expedited response" to the appeal Jaworski filed Friday. Thur s day also is th e day St. C l a ir has been dir ec t e d to inform U. S. District Judge Ger hard Gesell of Nixon's fina I decis i o n abo ut surrende rin g files of two former top aides for u se at th e i r conspir acy t rial next month. FBI focuses hunt LOS ANGELES The FBI and other law enforcement agencies concentrated their search for Patricia Hearst and two SLA companions in t he Los Angeles area yesterday because there "is no indication they are elsewhere." An FBI spokesman said the manhunt w6uld continue here and leads, Which were becoming scarce, would be thoroughly checked out. 90 retake exam ANNAPOLIS, Md. More than 90 Naval Academy sophomores will take a second final exa m in navi gation today due to the "compro mise" of the first test May 21 in what could become the servic e school' s fir s t m a j or cheating scandal. Academ y o fficial s said yesterday 60 midshipmen w ere being questioned abo ut the May 2 1 incident and confirmed reports that ther e is some evidence a n instructor may have provided s om e exam information." Army tests Beagles WASHINGTON The Army a c knowledged that it uses Beagle puppies for several kinds of tolerance tests but denied the dogs are being used to test deadly nerve gas The statement was in response to an announcement by Rep. Les Aspen, D-Wis., that the army had advertised to purchase Beagle puppies. Aspen suggested they might be used for testing gases R e g u .s. Pat. 011. Am. o.'a Corp. I9i2 Am. D a c orp Good thru June 1st LINCOLN e MERCURY e COMET CAPRI 9530 Florida Ave. PH. 935-3164 Summer Camp Job: I YMCA '. Tel .E;)phoned bomb threat I I I t t Day Camp-Resident Camp I Male Counselors Female Counselors --. .. ---t -------_ _;: > '. empties Capitol complex I I For Interview Call Linda Patrick at Cooperative Education and A telephoned bomb scare emptied Florida's capitol and legislative buildings yesterday ahd posed the threa' t of an extension of the legislative session It costs about $30,000 a day to keep the legislature in session, and both chambers had to call off their afternoon sessions as city policemen and fire .. inspectors searched through the old capitol and the offices of the new House and Senate wings However leg i slative conferees working hastily to reach a ten tative agreement, resolved the major difficulties of the $4.55 billion budget. Shevin sues U.S. JACKSONVILLE Florida Atty Gen Robert Shevin sued the federal government yesterday, demanding the Army Corps of Engineers take quick action on applicatfons for dumping spoil on Grassy Point in Jacksonville's busy harbor 1,'he 11-page suit filed in U S District Court took no position on y;hether the federal government should contim ie to permit dredge and-fill opei'ator s :to dump their on the point, whic h is'_an1 s tretch of water out or 'or normal / ) na v1gat,onal" -routes \,. Drilling closes bases TAMP A Responses from 25 oil companies and related in dustries to the Department of the Interior indicate five Florida military bases would have to shut down in less than four years if the firms get their way on offshore drilling in t)le Gulf of Mexico, .Florida Democratic Congressman Bill Gunter said yesterday. Gunter saidthat in response to the Interior Department's call for comment on future leasing of offshore oil drill ing on the outer continental shelf from Maine to Alaska, the .-central Gulf of Mexico ranked first among choice drill sites -' Customs find 'coke' MIAMI -'Customs at Miami International Airport had a busy .wtather Fair to partly cloudy throug h Thursday. Highs mostl_y in the upper 80s. fow s !tpp e r fiOs to lower iOS. The Oracle i s the official student-edited newspaper 01 the University of Florida and is published four times weekly. Tuesday through Friday. during the academic'yea r period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June throvgh August. by !lie University of South Florida. 4202 Fowler Ave: !ampa, Fla. 33620 Opinions expressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those "of the University of South Florida." Address correspondence to The Oracle. LAN 47:i, Tampa, 33620 Second class p ostage 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 University of South Florida are available to all on a non -discriminatory basis without regard to race, color, religion, sex age or national origin. The is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. holiday weekend making five arrests and seizing six-and-one half pounds of smuggled cocaine, it was disclosed y esterday. Over the holiday, inspectors in four separate incidents seized a total of two pounds of cocaine in its "traditional" dry crystalline form and four-and-one-half pounds of liquid coca i ne House to Share Summer Quarter AC, 3 Bdrm., $6i mo., screen porch, 971-2o:n ............ ........................ ..., HOUSE I $150 -month I I Summer Qtr. only AC', 2 Bdrm., Shady Yard, .. !188-2002 ........ ............................ I Placement Center, 974-2171, or Jerry Rupert at YMCA, 229-6517 Nite Owl II, June 3 ------GRAND OPENING At The Nite Owl, We H .Jve Opened Due To Our Tremendous Success Introducing Rich Nichols a professional on hair styling, conditioning & blow dry for men Women & children. Stop in and let Rich show you everything you wanted to know about your hair. PH: 971-6375 OUR NEW LOCATION SKIPPER RD. & LIVINGSTON ADJACENT TO SHOP & GO MODERN DAN.CE CLASSES Taught hy CHIFRA HOLT TEENAGERS AND ADULTS AT THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER OF TAMP A 2808 Horatio FOR REGISTRATION and INFORMATION CALL 877-7644


New College tentatively okayed BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer bership to see it before the final decision is made. purchase of New College and an additional $1.1 million was allocated for operation of the campus for one year. A House-Senate Conference Committee last night tentatively approved allocation of $4 million for the purchase and operation of New College as a State University (SUS) extension in Sarasota. The committee delayed final approval of the allocation because several com!Jlittee members were absent, Rep. Marshall Harris, D-Miami, said. "THERE WAS some concern by the senators," Harris said, "but I believe the House is united on the matter. I don't believe there was any real objection to the purchase, but some of the committee members indicated they would like the full memThe New College purchase, initiated by Rep Robert Johnson, R-Sarasota, appeared in the House Appropriations bill, but not in the Senate's, and was sent to the Conference Committee last week. Harris said he expects the purchase plans to be in the state budget that will probably be presented to the legislature tomorrow "THE NEW College offer is so unusual," he said, "the state can acquire a campus worth, in my opinion, about $12 million for peanuts I think it's a great deal." Harris said $3.034 million was provided for the The Board of Regents voted Monday to pursue negotiations with New College as part of their SUS expansion effort. The Regents also called for continued negotiations with Eckerd College in St. Petersburg on the possibility of sharing its campus with the SUS and the acceptance of a land grant from the city of Clearwater for a branch campus in North Pinellas. HARRIS SAID the approval of the New College purchase probably lessened the chance of funds being appropriated to buy Eckerd. Budget tentatively okayed by conference committee DON'T PAY FOR BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer A House-Senate conference committee yesterday worked out a tentative compromise budget for State universities and junior colleges, a committee official said last night. Rep. Marshall Harri.s, DMiami, chairman of the House Appropriations Committee, said a.,. bomb which, i .. tfle the appropr?atioosbHt. "' HOWEVER, THE has not been formally approved because after the bomb scare all of the conferees could not be located to be told where the meeting had been rescheduled, Harris said. "It would have been unfair to vote without the full committee in attendance," he said. graduate student may take and still earn funds for his university will be limited Harris said. "There is a fairly provable amount of

':"-.._ ,:( !'.: i 7.:la May 29, 1974 ... As you go forth, remember: you carry the standard of your alma mater ... Miller's parable: a saga of unchecked ambitio n Onc e ther e was an ambitious mill e r Like many businessme b of his da y this mill e r s ought t o make his busines s famous ; he wanted to have the larges t mill in the township to produce the most grain and to e mploy famous millers and harvesters who would add prestige to his mill UNLIKE. SOME businessmen thi s ambitious miller was one of a select few men in the township who were chosen to produce grain. The miller, like these few other men, was furnished with land and mone y to insure production of quality grain so the township would survive Although the miller was considered a controvers i al person most people in the township also desired a famous mill ; the miller was controversial because of the ways he proposed to gain fame. For two years the miller stirred controversy and contin ued to make his mill famous. Some people in the township worked eagedy ,with the miller, but soon other people began to complain abo11t the of grain A they recei v ed and some workers began to blam e the miller THE MILLER tried to calm their fears ; he replaced some of the equip ment used lo grind the grain w ith machinery which didn t make so much noise a nd he brought bright new sac ks to package the grain. But some people in the township were still not happy They felt their land and money should be used by the miller but felt the workers should be consulted when the miller made decisions The people resented his purchases of neV. machinery and sacks and they began to be suspicious of other millers as well. One day the miller approached the p eople with a n e w pla n t o m ake his mill famou s. THE PEOPLE in th e tow n s hip wer e exc it e d b e caus e although the w o rk e r s h a d not been con s ulted ev e r yone recognized the miller' s intelligenc e and f e lt ass ur e d that the miller now un der s tood th e best way to make his mill f a mou s wa s by producing better grain Thu s the y wer e s urprised when the mill e r a nnounced plans to build the tallest flagpole in the township. The flagpole he said, would attract attention from people throughout the township In addition he said, it would attrac t great flagpole builders who would want to be ass ociated with the area whi. ch had put so much money and time into such a great flagpole SOME PEOPLE were angry ; some argued the people attracted by the flagpole would crowd the area-there would be no. room for their horses Other s said the flagpole was ugly ; that the money would be better spent on new buildings or squash courts for the mill's workers. Oth e r w argued the flagpole itself was not the issue The point is, they s aid, "is building a flagpole the best way to make a mill famous ? Or is .. our purpos e to produce be'tter grain and a c cept fame if it comes, as something we ha v e earned with the quality we have achi e ved? U NFORTVNA.TELY the question was never answered. The township went into an economic recessfon from whiCh the mill never recovered. And unfortunately the grain was no good so the people did not survive The miller ? He accepted a job with a local baron arid was elected to office the next year in a nearby area of the township. Riggs explains academic procedures Editor: In recent weeks, the Oracle has in cluded a number of news stories and editorials 'regarding the processes of evaluating faculty at USF for the purposes of granting tenure, promotions and salary increases In cluded in some of these have been remarks -some attributed to State ORACLE. ACP .All-American smce 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence ANP A Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 Editor Valerie Wickstrom Advertising Manager Tom Wallace Managing Edifor Sandra Wright News Editor Mike l, denial that the Uni.versily has a publish or perish policy should not be interpreted to mea n that an appropriate emphasis on scholarly activity is not a part of the evaluation process here. It is and, in my judgment properly should be For tunat e!:( many fac ulty in all Of our colleges coricu r with me in this and have openly said so Faculty al USF are evaluated on the basis of their rel ative accomplishmerits in teaching, research and other creative activity and st>rvic c Depending upon the discipline and the nature of the assignment, the weight attributed to each factor may vary from college to college However. it is undeniably true that all three factor!l are considered at this University in connection with facul ly perso nnel decisions In my remarks to the general faculty on Feb. 7, I tried lo articulate my "academic philosophy" and lo indicat e for all to hear, how I conceptualized th e teaching. research and service func tions al USF I did so openly because I have no fear of informing our faculty of the standards I hold and, again, because I believe lhal the majority of our faculty also believ e these standards to be appropriate. Third the policies and practices of this U niv e rsity, lo the best of my knowl e dge, accord with all applicabl e slate laws The BOH poliCy on annual evalual,ion of facult y unequivocally stales, "f<:ach faculty membe r tenur e d and non tenured shu II h e evaluated a l least once a nnually on th e basis o f his or her individu al total p e rformance i n fulfillir:ig : r :espo.nsibilities to; the uni v e rs ity '[>he basi c purpose o[ the ev alu a tion is facult y improvement in the functions of te a ching re!learch service and any oth e r duti e s that m ay h e assigned, w ith the resulting enhancement of learning, cultur. al advancement and .th e production of new knowl edge. This evalua tion shall precede and. : be consid e r e d in r ecom m e ndations and final d e cision s on tenure, promotions and salary for tenured and non t enured faculty members and on retention or nonrenewal for non-t enured faculty members. FI:\' \1.1.Y. I want to add that I realize no process devised by man is perfect, tither in pri nciple or in practice. I am confident. therefore, that from time to time poor decisions are made here and the implementation of the process is .. occasionally imperfect. That-, in fact, is why we now have a viable and in creasingly effective appeals P,rocedure at this University Ntvertheless, I am convinc e d that the faculty evaluation and personnel decision making process al USF is conceptually sound and one t,hal works as equitably and effectively a s any in this state. Where problems arc found we will seek to resolve them. Wh eil inequities result, we will seek to adjust them. But W should do so only on the basis of an informed un tan ding of the legal and professional facto r s involved not on the basis of unsupported charges of arbitrariness and unlawfulness I hope this letter helps to Clarify the situation at USF C larity and understanding are important factors in such times as these Such decisions as. granting tenure and promotion are difficult e nough in an e conomy like ours with out the added burden of confusion and misunderstanding created, however unintentionally by those who .are not full y inform e d Carl D. Riggs Vice President for Academic Affairs 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.

DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau 1HAT SIU!&TCNG IT,Or CJ){}R!;6.. l Lupton eulogizes Shea Editor: Debbie Shea was to have graduated this June from USF. An outstanding student with a 3.43 average, Debbie was a beautiful, energetic, enthusiastic young lady who was capping off her college education by starting her own business-a photo and art studio in the Town 'n' Country Plaza-with two other She was involved in this business and various community and other studies in the OCT Program until recently. She was enjoying life and becoming involved with her society in a very real way. This was the Shea I knew and enjoyed. Today, Debbie's dreams have ended. She was critically burned in a tragic apartment explosion several weeks back and this weekend succumbed to these injuries. My heart goes out to the family of Debbie Shea who will surely miss her and to those who never knew Debbie because now this opportunity has been forever lost. I will always be grateful that our paths crossed, however brief that was. Keith Lupton, Director Off-Campus Term Program Florida Center for the Arts .. Film Classics "Jan Nemec's 'MARTYRS OF LOVE is a movie buff's movie. It is a clever, cinematic double-crosstic whose individual parts ultimately aren't as important as the complete quotation, which is a lyrical testi monial to movies-to Sennett;, Chap lin, Keaton, Griffith, Renoir, Truffaut", Antonioni, and to just about every body else who has ever made a movie of any importance." -By VINCENT CAMBY, N.Y. TIMES One Showing Onty Wednesday, May29, 8 p.m. LAN 103, $1 THE ORACLE-May29, 1974 5 Sabo: Lucoff misleads Editor: In reference to Dr. Manny LucoWs letter regarding the situation which has arisen as a result of Student Senate Investigations Into the dismissal of Larry Brown from WUSF .FM's "Access" program: As the motivator of the inquiry into Brown's termination, I feel a reply is necessary since Lucoff used a familiar tactic of manipulating the facts and sidestepping the crux of the issue to meet his needs. While Lucoff did not relate any untrue statements, he omitted several points which significantly alter conclusions which may be drawn on the matter. Rather than contend with his logic, I will enumerate the misrepresentations Lucoff put forth regarding the Society of Professional Journalists should have a separate set of professional standards for students in over-the-air operations. To my knowledge, this argument was never presented nor was any such idea proposed. I feel, however, that while a student should be expected to perform competently and responsibly in a broadcast. capacity, any punitive action taken due to a breach of this responsibility should consider the fact that students may be more prone to errors in judgment than a seasoned and experienced professional journaliSt. The review committee ex pressed the opinion that even though Brown was unprepared, and although some questions were journalistically improper, "he should have been given a second chance." This is my opinion and was the motivation for my seeking an independent and expert opinion. 3. Lucoff attributes the charge of overreaction as one initiated by the Oracle. In fact, it was the review committee which ex pressed that sentiment and used precisely that word. As states in the Oracle article, the committee said the decision to terminate Brown was Lucoff's to; make. I do not contest this. What I do question is Lucoff's infallibility. He, as any other human being, is prone to errors in judgment due to overreaction. Unfortunately for Brown, in. this instance Lucoff's overreaction caused him to be removed from the air. I invite Lucoff to repudiate any statements I have presented as facts, rather than opinions, which he can substantiate as being misrepresentations or untruths. There are none. Denise Fernandez Business, Dist. I for Jim Sabo Engineering, Dist. I BALA KRISHNA YOGA Postures, Pranayama, Breathing, Relaxation Class begins Mon., June 3, 7:30 p.m. .. Episcopal Student Center University of South Fla $20 8 weeks for information on classes in other locations call 933-5857 Summer Chamber Music Series THREE CONCERTS June 18-June 22, 1974 TICKETS USF Fulltime Students $2, Other Students $3, General Admission $5 Series Tickets available now Theatre Box Office USF Fulltime Students $5 Other Students $7, General Admission $11 Box Office Hours 1:15-4:30 weekdays THE GUARNERI STRING QUARTET 8:30 p.m., Theatre Auditorium Tues., June 18-Beethoven, Haydn, Kodaly Thurs., June 20Beethoven, Brahms,. Mozart Sat., June 22-Berg, Dvorak, Mozart THE FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS of th UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA. COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS


6 -THE ORACLE May 29, 1974 Students, faculty give dance concert Vmage Prescription Center The only pharmacy in town with student, staff & faculty discount on 10938 N. 56th St. RX's Phone 988-3896 ,.,.. ...................... .................................................... ,.. ........ DEADLINE I = June 15th is the last day to sign up I Daniel Levins, lead male dancer with the 4merican Ballet Theatre, will jom faculty and students for a spring concert this weekend sponsored by the USF Dance Department. Levins will partner Haydee Gutierrez, assistant professor of Dance, in Act II of "Giselle," a classical romantic ballet by Jean Corali and Jules Perrot which premiered in Paris in 1841. SIXTEEN DANCE students will perform solos and supporting roles in "Giselle which tells of the undying love of a young girl for her faithless fiance Act II specifically deals with the plight and actions of the wilies," which are ghosts or engaged women who have died before their weddings Gutierrez dances the title role and Levins is Count Albrecht her fiance. THIS FIRST classical ballet production at USF has been staged by Royes Fernandez, Photo furnished Levins and Gutierrez perform ballet .. couple dances major roles in "Giselle" Carson Optical Co. W' ;,9AM CAA80N MA"IC. CA,.80N OPTICIANS ... 935-7154 C 1/)1 DR.s EYEGLASS z: f1l :! VJ PRESCRIPTIONS E CJJ !: .... ii: OJ'.'{ ff 4J FILLED ;; J J .../ RAINBOW COLOREC ; llJ I# PLASjTIC LENSES J a, Lif'E L4'NGl'RiitSIDaNTz Qf' NOlltTH TAMl"A associate prof essor of Dance and scenery has been loaned from the American Ballet The atre. Edward Preodor, professor of Music, will conduct the USF Symphony Orchestra in the Adolphe Adam score The spring concert will also feature three contemporary works. "BUG WINGS," a new work choreographed by C a rol Turoff, Dance instructor will be per fomed by seven stud ent dancers to music compo s ed by Hilton Jones, assistant professor of Music and played by Jones and Art Woodbury, associate professor of Music "Miracle," a student piece choreographed by Dale Stoneman, 4DAN, f eatures seven student dancers and lets the audience decide which per-formers are dancers and which are stage properties The concert will conclude with a selection by Sandra Neels of the Merce Cunningham Dance Company "Mail Order depends on chance to determine the order of its eight vignettes which will also be performed by student dancers. Originally choreographed as a solo, the work has been restaged as a duet by Chase Robinson, associate professor of Dance STUDENT DANCERS in the concert are Stoneman Marcia Ward, Debra Fernandez, Robin Sussex, Jeff Norton, W. Frank Floyd,Janet Alabach, Mary Ellen Van Duyne, Dana Smith, Judy Anderson, Andrea Sims, Jane Bradshaw, Susette Pease, Edith Brooks, Megan Norton, Kerry Burns, Debbi Nigro, Marilyn Eady, Dianne Hubbard, Debra Friedman, Ann Martin, Yvonne Mendez and Michele Martin Music for "Mail Order will be performed by Robbie Basko and Floyd will give piano accompaniment during "Miracle." Costumes for the concert were designed by Marilyn Gaspardo, John C. Schuldt and Stoneman; lighting is by Charles Shipman Concert performances are Friday and Saturday at 8 :30 p m in the University Theatre; reserved seat tickets are $1 for USF full time students and $2 general and are available from the Theatre Box Office, 974-2323. = for next fall at the special rates. I .... I I I = I r;( I i $67 -$90 per month l block from campus on 42nd St. = Phone 971-0100 :...-.. ........................................................................................... ANNOUNCING THE APPOINTMENT Of __ ...._ WILLIAM L. MARKERT AS SERVICE MGR. AT COASTAL DATSUN We ore proud to onnounce the appointment of William l Morkert with pride, for his bockground will prove to you thal you can now get expert service at Coastal Datsun. H i s lit of credentials include: 10 years experience in the Automotive Field owner of Morkert Ford Sale in Eatonton, Georgia for 2 years, Automotive Sales in Tampa, Florido, Plant' City Fla and Atlanta Go., Automotive Service Writer for Bal-.?r Motor Co., Atlanta Ga. Dealer for 10 Foreign Automobile" Automotive Service N1anager for Troncolli Motor _Inc. Decatur, Go., Dealer for Datsun, Triumph and Fiat, and qualified in instituting training in all areas of Dealership Operations. A man that you'll be proud to have service your automobi le COASTAL DATSUN Datsun-MG-Subaru 10415 Florida Ave. PH. 933-1771 .--------------------------------! PAESAnos I 9taQ ian CRegtau1tant I i UL WE'VE i : EXPANDED : v N : 1s1t our ew Paesano .'s II I 1 Same Traditional Italian Menus : I & Fine Service 1 I 8622 N. 40th St. I corner of 40th & Yukon one block south of Busch e umma


Fund cut forces cancellation THE ORACLE -May 29, 1974 Qtr. 4 Theater production axed For the first time in nine years, the USF Theater Department will not present a summer prodUc tion, Dean of Fine Arts Donald Saff said. "We just don't have the staff to manage it and teach the necessary cbisses," SafJ said. ''We have three-and'-a.:balf lliles and that's oot just enough." SAFF SAID Fine Arts will sponsor the Guarneri String Quartet's return for sunimer residence at USF "only the generosity of private in dividuals." Because of low funding, classes throughout the college have been cut back, 8 said. Theater classes have been cut in half from what was offered in the Summer Class Schedule, Saff said. John Coker acting chairman, said only IO courses will he offered, however, we are offering Theater students a number of excellent opportunities in DonaldSaff no production courses. These courses are simply very limited PAUL l\"IASSIE, visiting British actor, will make his third visit to USF, but for the first time his activities will be limited to teaching. It's really ironical to have him. (come) all the way O'ver here and then have no performances," Safi said. in previous summer performances, Massie appeared as Richard in Shakespeare's "Richard ID" and he also starred in a Moliere play. HE BAS previously taught courses iii styles of opera, directing, advanced acting am. styles of. Shakespearean acting. This quarter be will teach Acting Ill, voice perparation f()r the .actor and a senior seminar. Massie is currently on tour in England, Coker said. Bill Lorezen, assistant professor Qf Theater, will advise students and instruct classes; Dale Rose and Anne Jennings, both on Florida Center for the Arts lines will teach seven and five hours respectively, Saff said. Peter B. O'Sullivan, associate .professor of Theater and assistant dean of Fine Arts, will teach three hours, Coker said. A revised listing of Theater classes scheduled for Qtr. 4 is published on th:i.s page; TAR 311001 TAR 314-00l TAR Al2..00l TAR 453-001 TAR 41..001 TAR 01-002 TAR 502..001 TAR 591..001 TAR 511-002 TAR 339 Summer Theater TR 9-lG MWF 10.11 TR 10, R 11 TBA TR 1-3 MWF 12 TR 10.11 and A hrs_ TBA. TBA .. MlWR 11, R 12 ROM Massie .MassJe Staff ROM O'SUllMlit Staff TAR 1Jll TAR 1a TAR .12D FAH 1315 TAR 12D FAH 135-TAA 2'1 TBA FAH :277 DON'T PAY FOR PADDING Students sing recital KEEP TUITION THE WAY IT IS Two student vocaslists will perform today as part of th e Fine Arts Student Recital Series. Gayle Gordon, soprano, and Veronica Woerner, contralto, will present works by classical and modern composers in their seven-part program. Accompaniedby pianist Wayne Leonard, Gordon will sing .. Rugiadose, Odoros" by Scarl11tti, ... Care Sieve" from "Atlanta" by Handel, .. Sighing Weeping Sorrow Need" by Bach an(! 0 Tirisi,, by Puccini as well as seven other short selections. Woen;ier's performance will include three recitatives and arias by Handel from "Serse," "Giulio Cesare" and "Messiah," "Lullaby" by i)fenotti and ''En Vain Pour Eviter" from "Carmen" by Bizet. She Will be by Elizabeth Taiclet on piano The recital is at 2 p.m. in Fine Arts Auditorium and is open to the public. There is no ad mission charge Hean Bag Chairs WRITE OR CALL YOUR HILLSBOROUGH DELEGATIONS 6Martyrs of Love'. shows sex illusions Passion Pads Extra Long Pellets for Filling Chairs Coney;s Interiors 315 S. Howard 25&-:2131 AND QUICK paid for by STUDENT GOVERNMENT "Martyrs of Love," the Czechoslovakian film directed by Jan Nemec, will play tonight at 8 in LAN 103. "Martyrs" tells the .story of three persons fascinated by sex and their illusions about it. There are three episodes to the film: "The Junior Clerk' s Temp tation,'' "Anastasia's Dream" and "Orphan Rudolph s Ad venture. Netnie has directed with a 'Blue' depicts Indian conflicts "Soldier Blue" is a western film which shows the brutality of the Indian wars in such battles as the Massacre at Sand Creek and the Battle a t Wounded Candice Bergen stars in the historic western playin g this weekend. Bergen tra .. rels west to join her calvery officer fiance Enroute, she i s captured by Che y enne Indians and is made a squaw b y the chief. She soor, loses her soft man ne r ed w a:{s a.od becomes a hard. biUr. r;:;.ug.L f rontier woman. eY.

8 -THE ORACLE May 29, 1974 Witch returns for talk Sybil Le e k self-proclaimed witch, is coming to USF tonight. She will talk about the occult in the G y m at 8:30 p.m Red Hot Profs finish quarter in Slappy Hour The Red Hot Profs will wind up the quarter's Slappy Hour program Friday, 3 5 p m., in the Empty Keg. The Red Hots, a Dixieland jazz band, started jamming with USF students in 1961 on Friday af terno o ns They have continued their tradition and original members from '61 include Duane Lake on drums Bill Garret on Sax Tony Zates on c larinet, Pepper Krantz on trumpet and more recent members Mike Rose on piano, Joe Carr on bass and Mike Roskoski on trombon e. Slapp y Hour programs will continue this summer Wednes day afternoons from 3-5 and will resume Friday shows during fall quarter. Petric shows Zagreb films Film Historian Vladimir Petric, who currently holds the Luce Chair of Film Studies at Harvard University, will show a selection of award-winning animated films from the world famous Zagreb Studio. The program, which is the final presentation of the Future of the Image Lecture Series, will be held at 8 p m in LAN 103 Thur sday Among the films shown Thursday evening will be ''The Spider,'' in which a man strays into a spider's web. After a futile attempt at escape from the monster, he is forced to fight, and ultimately becomes the creature he destroys. "The Masque of The Red Death" is a sophisticated version of Poe s masterpiece done in animated paintings with chilling ef fectiveness. Leek, who spok e to a capacity a udience at USF in 197 1 t r aces her w itch ancestry back to 1134 A .D. to "a family failing which "has to do with gla nds and the n e rvous s y stem." A good witch" or "white witch, Leek is an author, journalist and talk show per sonality as well as lecturer She has written "The Sybil L ee k Book of Fortune Telling," "N umerology, "How t o be Your Own Astrologer" and "My Life in Astrology" in a ddition to con tributing to the Ladies Home Journal. Leek along with several noted parapsychologists, has taken part i11 hun ts and s imilar nnd h ns also on ESP and other "esoteric exp lorations." She h as also appe ared in ca nada England and ot h e r pa rt s of Europ e o n major television and radio talk shows and in movies. Leek defines witchcraft as a n old religion and said curre nt interest in it was inevitable Leek d efines witchcraft as an "o ld religi on" and said current interest in it was inevitabl e The le cture is s ponsor e d by the University Lecture Series and is open to the public. There is no charge. Head Theatre flicks end Head Theatre concludes its Qtr 3 programs this weekend with two drug classics: Marihuana and "The Mystery of the Leaping Fish," to be shown Friday and Saturday at midnight in LAN 103. These X-rated 1936 movies portray with propaganda methods the attitudes of the time In Leaping Fish,'' Douglas Fairbanks Sr. is a master of disguise and is the super sleuth who uncovers an opium smuggling ring "Marihuana" tells of weird orgies and wild parties that unleash the passions of those who smoke the evil week Also shown will be two Krazy Kat cartoons "Auto Clinic" and "Merry Cafe." Powers of 10" will conclude each show. Admission is $1.50. ,. .. ,,. .. .. 1 ... t. .. '--'-:'7.:V. .. :;:,:r ... :a: .. .. .. .. USF DANCE DEPARTMENT A w w DANCE CONCERT w w '=: .w. U "Bug Wings" "Mail Order" "Miracle" ::w. "Giselle" Act II -with USF Orchestra w. Fri and Sat, May 31 & June I University Theatre, 8:30 P .M. C Fulltime students, $1 Others, $2 Box office open 1:15-4:30 P.M. & 1 hr. before performance. I .,, ...... ,,. :.. :r...:l!ff :r. ............................................. t .t. i LOSERS CENTER for the i : PERFORMING ARTS s i presents i 'LEV IA THAN' London Recording Artists i s coming soon THUNDERHE AD i produced by Johnny Winter : tonight thru Sunday : : 14929 N. Nebraska Ave. : :. ....................... WALK TO CLASS STUDENT APARTMENTS AT DORMITORY PRICES THERE IS AN ALTERNATIVE It is now possible to live in a luxury apartment at a cost comparable to that of most dormitories and walk to class as well. La Mancha Dos is located 1 block from campus and rent is only $67$90 per month. Plus, at La Mancha Dos you have all the traditional advantages of luxury apartment living including the privacy of your own bedroom, a full kitchen, living and dining rooms, wall-to-wall shag carpeting, and central heat and air. We also offer planned social activities, recreation rooms, pools, tennis, basketball, exercise rooms with sauna and a universal gym. ALL THIS AT A PRICE THAT EVEN THE DORMS HAVE TROUBLE MATCHING. So join the movement to La Mancha Dos. Reservations for next fall and for summer quarter are now being accepted. Specific apartments can be reserved on a first-come first-serve Reduced rates for signing up early. DOB 13700 N. 42nd St. (off Fletcher Ave.) Phone 971-0100


THE ORACLE-May 29, 1974 9 Hearing set Friday Photo by Steve Spina Some Final Fun Two formal hearings have been scheduled for faculty whose case mediation by the Academic Relations Committee

10-THE ORACLE Greene inks pact sports 7th recruit signs Frater11ity House Barbershop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHAGS STYLING May 29, 1974 BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Basketball Coach Bill Gibson pic"ked up some insurance Tar Heels head USF's cage list North Carolina, which Coach Bill Gibson said officially agreed to play USF yesterday, highlights what may be the most impressive schedule in Brahman basketball history. Other opponents listed on USF's tentative schedule for next season include 1974 NCAA tourney representatives Dayton and Ohio University. The entire slate is as follows: Date Opponent Nov. 30 Florida Dec. 2 Auburn Dec. 6 Jackso Dec. 14 Dec. 18 Dec. 21 rlei Dec. 23 io Uni e i y Dec. 28 Jan. 6 Jan. 9 Jan. 11 Jan 15 Jan. 18 Jan. 23 Jan. 27 Feb. 3 Feb. 6 Feb 13 Feb. 17 Feb. 20 Feb. 22 Feb 28 Mar. 1 AtSB4EBT'S we serve fun (also pizza) 8114 Fla. Ave Tampa, Fla. 936-3101 Place A A A H A H H H A H A H H H H A H A H H A A H yesterday as he signed Penny Greene to next season's cage squad Although NCAA rules limit a team to six recruits a season, the 6-foot-2 guard from the Washington D. C. area becomes Gibson's seventh new player this year. Gibson explained the move saying, "I don't want to be caught short" if any four of his earlier signees who have signed letters of intent with other schools should leave. After agreeing to play for USF, Bay College of Maryland's Leon Love signed with Tennessee. And the Pensacola Junior College trio of Otis Dunn, Ed Davis and Joe Reccord inked letters of intent to other schools prior to their USF commitments The Brahmans' latest catch, Greene, gives Gibson another guard with impressive creden tials. Placing second in scoring average per game in the metropolitan Washington D. C area with a 25.7 mark, the Parkdale High School player was a member of the 1974 All Metropolitan squad. He averaged 5.1 assists and 3.5 rebounds a game and was named to the All-County squad for the past two seasons as well as playing in the All-America Roundball Classic this year. LA YER CUTS RAZOR. CUTS PH 971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily 9-6 thurs. & fri. 9-7 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA e i DON'T PA\T FOR i PADDING KEEP TUITI 0 N TllE WAY IT IS i GET YOUR PARENTS TO CALL i THEIR LOCAL DELEGATIONS i paid for by AND QUICK STUDENT GOVERNMENT ie!tS wed. may 29 -one week onJY mon.Jri. 10 -tue. & sat. 10 6 2227 SOUT DALE MABRY TAMPA, FLORIDA 33609 PHONE 113


THE ORACLE-May 29, 1974 11 Brahmans face biggest schedule BY PAM JONES Oracle Staff Writer After rounding out his soccer team s schedule for the coming year, Coach Dan Holcomb is optimistic about USF's chances. "We have the potential to win all the games," said Holcomb. "All the teams we'll be facing are on pretty much the same level." THE SCHEDULE FOR the 1974 season is longer than in past years, with a total of 14 games slated, seven of which are home matches. "We have four more home contests set than last year," commented the coach. "It's always great to play at home," he added. "We were travel-weary at the end of last season sports shorts As intramural action draws to a close, the six teams which have emerged as dominant forces within their respective leagues were honored at the Annual Spring Conference for Men s Intramural Sports last night. Greek champions were Sigma Alpha Epsilon in the Gold League and Tau Epsilon Phi in GreP.n. Most total points in Argos action were captured by Beta 2 East, while Iota 1 took the Andros title. The Smashers topped Fontana League and Penthouse was In depentent League leaders. Though the overall winners have already been announced, several softball league titles will be decided today. Playoffs for the campus championship also begin today, with semifinals and finals to be played tomorrow. The male and female Athletes of the Year, as voted by the coaches, will be announced at USF's Athletic Awards party Thursday. Top scholar-athletes will be recognized and three basketball awards will also be given USF will host the Twelfth Annual NCAA Division II Golf Championship June 11-14 Defending champion California State at Northridge heads a field of 3 1 teams and 32 other in dividual s ent e r e d in the m eet. TODD Last 3 days COLUMBIA PICTURE S presenls JACK NICHOLSON '"THE IA\'T DE'IML AH ACROBAT fllM AB P Assomlu f tl!uit COL UMBIA PICTURES Pmsenl:'I GEORGE C. SCOTT STACY KEACH ... A ROBH::n CH/JHOrF -WNllN V'<1NKLR PROOJCnC)N Dan Holcomb ... pleased with slate Included in next year' s schedule are contests with four NCAA Yournament teams; one of which is defending champion St. Louis University, as well as NAIA champions Quincy College THE BRAHMANS will open their season at home Sept. 28 against the Tigers of Clemson University, then travel to South Carolina for the Clemson Invitational Tournament the following week. "This will definitely be the toughest start we've ever had," the coach said. Our preseason training will be more intense because of those first games. The big plus factor is that we have our oldteam coming back plus some very talented new players." Holcomb expects Florida InDONATE ON A REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND RECEIVE UP TO $60 A MONTH BRING STUDENT ilJ OR IHIS AD AND RECEIVE A BONUS WITH YOUR FIRST DONATION HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. 8:00 to 2:30 Tampa, Fla. 33602 appointment available tu fit your class schedule M ondav through Friday call 253-2844 CONCORDE S T E E L BELTED RADIAL Ask about 40,000 mile 3 SEHVICE WAHEIIOL'SE SIZE 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 C'R 70 x 15 45.52 3 .06 ER78x14 36.62 2.30 HR 78 x 14 4 3 .96 2 9 2 BR78x15 38.16 2.25 HR70x15 45.51 3 .20 JR78x15 47.15 3 .43 LR78x15 4 9.09 3 .49 Fords, Chevrolets, Plymouths, Dodges, American Motors, Chrysler, Lincol n, Cadillac. Arrive a live and u s e less gas with Radia ls. 1501 2nd AVE. ternational University to privide the team with its toughest instate opposition, but says some of the other state schools are im proving their soccer programs, too. "They've really started to upgrade the progr a m at the University of Miami," Hol comb said. "This year. they 're providing scholarships for soccer for the first time." SLIK CHIK Super Send -Off for 10024 N. 30th St. THING WE DON'T DISCOUNT JS QUALITY Super People Super Clothes Super Party Have a Super Summer Stop in to say goodbye to Melody Hours: 10-7 RADIAL TIRE llEADQUAHTERS Friday 108 TRELLEBORG EUROPE RADIAL OR Le Havre BEL TED RADIAL FITS Volkswagen, Volvo SAAB, Toyota, Simca Rover Renault, Porsche Opal Mercedes, AustinAudi Sizes for all Compacts 12" and 13" Rim 27.50 Plus F e d eral Tax 1.49 thru 2.03 14" and 15" Rim 32.50 P lu s Feder a l Tax 1.92 thru 2.20 VEGA-COLT-PINTO-CAPRICOl\'IPUTERIZED ELECTHONIC BALANCING/


12-THE ORACLE May 29, 1974 Workers find relics BY MARCIA SHANBERG Oracle Featme Editor Tools used by prehistoric men were among the artifacts un covered by volunteer excavators at.the site of Fort Brooke, Roger Grange, professor of An thropology, said. Excavators found a "layer containing chipped stone projectile points and scrapers that belonged to what we call the late archaic period," about 2000 B. C., he said. "WE DID NOT know the prehistoric site was there," Grange said. Workers were 'Messiah' to have open area reading Tampa area residents who like to sing are invited to an open reading of Handel's "Messiah," Monday at 7 p m in TAT. Three USF choirs, the 20-voice 'Chambers Singers, 60-voice University Singers and the University Community Singers, as well as soloists and the Chamber Orchestra, will par ticipate. Robert Summer, director of choral activities at USF, will conduct the groups. Some copies of the music will be available, however, any singers having their own scores are encouraged to bring them "hoping to find some remnants of some of the buildings of Fort Brooke," he said. Brooke, established in the early lSOO's, was "one of the major military posts in Florida'' and has been continuously occupied, although not used militarily since, Grange said. It is now in the path of the Crosstown Expressway. The salvage effort, completed this weekend, was led by Henry Baker, from the State Ar chaeologist's Office, Bureau of Historic Sites and Properties Division of Archives and Records Manag .ement where the relics were taken to be cleaned and classified. EXCAVATORS did not find much "in the way of structural remains," Grange said. They found ''post molds and other features that might have been part of the soldiers' barracks." They found a layer of refuse containing artifacts dating from approximately 1820 through 1950, he said. Among artifacts found were fragments of glass bottles and ceramic dishes, clay pipes, musket balls, gun flints, buttons from military uniforms and undisturbed garbage pits, Grange said. AL THOUGH salvage workers had only three weeks to work and limited funds, the effort was "quite successful," Grange said. They had between three and 25 volunteers each day, many of whom were USF Anthropology students. SPECIALIZING IN FOREIGN CARS AND PARTS They received assistance from Mike Mayfield of the Museum of Science and Natural History, the Tampa Antique Bottle Collectors Club, Expressway authority contractors, various public agencies, USF students and the community, Grange said. After the artifacts are analyzed they will probably be on exhibit at the Museum of Science and Natural Histo!'y, Grange said. 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL. PAR'i'S FOR USF STUDENTS 14..525 FLORIDA AVE. PH. 932-4.'U9 50th STREET AND FLETCHER AVENUE TAMPA, FLORmA PHONE 985-4061 CLOSE TO USF AND TEMPLE TERRACE LAUNDRY FACILITIES POOL SMALL PETS WELCOME 1 BEDROOM APARTMENT 2 BEDROOM APARTMENT 4 BEDROOM APARTMENT $100 Security Deposit $200/mo. $225/mo. $350/mo. c. v. u .<) WE WILL BE OPEN ALL SUMMER .:/ Every Tuesday: all the salad and-or fresh fruit salad you can eat. Every Wednesday: Fish dinner featuring turbot fl :ounder ,from the waters of Greenland In an effort to continue to bring you the finest in natural foods, we now have a suggestion box on our counter. Please feel free to comment on our food and service as it now is and as you feel it should be. New Summer Hours:. (effective June 5th) Mon.-Sat. 11 a.m.-8: 30 p.m. Closed Sundays All Summer The Natural Kitchen 5328 Busch Blvd., Temple Terrace (Next to Pantry Pride) 988-3008 We Feed Your Body, Mind & Spirit Dally Lunch Specials: Four healthy & filling entrees. Under $1. Now available: Natural Kitchen T-shl.rts, assorted colors. $2.85


Dick Pride ... directs program THE ORACLE -May 29, 1974 13 68 accepted thru Upward Bound Sixty-eight economically disadvantaged students who will graduate from high school next week have been accepted at colleges around the country through USF's Project Upward Bound, director Richard Pride said yesterday. "All of these students will be enrolled at USF this summer," Pride said. "This wili give them a head start on college work." Some of these students, he said, will remain and seek degrees at USF, while others will be attending a variety of other schools around the country after their quarter here. Upward Bound, a pre-college program for high school students with academic potential who are economically deprived, is i n its eighth year of operation at USF. The program involves weekly tutoring of participants while they are still iii high school and the implementation of summer programs to acquaint them with college life "Those 68 graduates will be attending reglar summer quarter," Pride said, "while 92 others in the program who are still in high school will come to a special six-week program June 17 to July 26. Pride said the si x week program includes tutoring, counseling, educational field trips and cultural activities. "Our program is fully integrated," Pride said. "We accept any economically disadvantaged students who meet the standards of the program "However," he continued, "most of the participants are black because whites for the most part have decided not to get involved." 5,000 U F students want SG abolished / If, when you do participate, does It result In "clutching," "Freezing" or generally p oorer performance? If your answer ls YES, then this program may benefit you! Efforts designed to replace the current SG at the Univers ity of Florida (UF) in Gainesville have m e t with little reaction at USF An interim council was elected at a UF rally to replace the SG there by a group of interested students, an article in the In dependent Alligator said. Currently, 5,000 signatures have been collected on petitions with a projected goal of 12,000. USF SG Pres. Richarcj. Merrick has termed the need for a "restructuring" of the UF SG as "valid," but said he has a "few reservations about the petition" because it is being circulated by those defeated in last month s SG eiections "There really is an unusual situation up there," Merrick said. ''There's been an unusual number of turnovers iri a remarkable length of time ," he said adding no one knows who is president. Careers in Professional Sales Career Sales opportunity available For Qualified Individuals. Call Insurance Service Specialists Inc. 988-9197 The ofOce of Veterans Affairs in conjunction with the Counseling Center for Human Development and Student Affairs, is off edng a new program. This program is designed to help students who experience detri mental anxiety when in-class participation 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? Special Summer Scho: ol Rates Double occupancy and 15 meals per week for the entire summer 1uarter for only $315. A limited number of private r()oms available for only $50 more These priees make our rates the lowest in the arei1 ( enn lower than tampus housing). in or call for an application. If. you are in terested in participating in this program, please call Hector Gonzalez or Paul Wuori at the Counseling Center for Human Development in the Andros Classroom Building at 974-2866.


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TALENT in adveriising, layout, design, com art and inter in women's fashion? Creative individual needed In our dept. Mortol\ Williams, 17711 So. Dale Mabry. Ph. 253 6596.Mr. Edwards. NEED a full lime summer job? Make 5200 per week and receive college credits whlle learning about other parts of the country. Call William at 985-2886. GOVERNESS-LIGHT HOUSEKEEPER Tuesday thru Thursday, 2_. p.m., two 11 & 12, rtierences, tran sportation necessary, new North Tampa home, 932-7531. WANTED : Person to be children's com panion, ages 13, 11, 7 during summer qtr. in St. Pete. Must be a little crazy to apply. Salary open. Call 977-1926 Tpa, 525-0989 SI. Pete. Ask for Suzanne. 60 YEAR Co. expandi119 in BliY area. SHk 4 neat agressive person...-full ar,pat1 time. Groat summer job! Call 915-3957 10-3 for interview. COCKTAIL Waitresses-Waiters-Bartenders Busboys-Kitchen Assistants. Apply Le Studio Rest. 7209 N. Dale Mabry, 932-5007, 932-5820. SALES position open in unisex clothing store, Pants Towne 9339 Floriland Mall. Call 933-3758, or come by between .18-12 daily SUMMER help-waitresses needed_ for June thru Aug. Weekends and some week nights. See Jack or Don at Pina Hut 1202 E Fowler Ave r SERVICES OFFERED J Fast; Neat, Accurate, Exp. Turabian I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon ribbon. Pica or Elite. All types of work. Close to. USF. Lucy Wilsi/li. FAST accurate typing service. 4B hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF Between 8 :30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. Aller 6:00 call 988-3435. Ask for Li1 SPECIALIZEDTYPIST BM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turablan, Campbell APA; etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. TYPING done in my home close to USF Neal and accurate, 75 cents per page. Call 988-8593 anytime. GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF Score 1000 or your money back. 18 hrs., 530; course repeatable Free. Over 100 have taken our course in South Florida in the last 2112 years. For infor call (l05l 8547466. LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Hall of our students scored over 600. 70 pt. improvement or your money back. 20 hrs. 570; course repeatable free. Attend first class free, no obligation. For info call (305) 854-7466. [ AUTOMOTIVE l 1965 MGB FOR sale by original owner. In excellent mechanical condition. New batteries and is inspected through April 1975. Needs paint. 5700 or Best Offer. Call 986-2242. 67 DODGE Charger, good condition, runs great, fully loaded, stereo. Best offer. Call 971-8079 or SM at La Mancha Dos Alff 284. neW tit'ft. Jutt lthpectelt. See l,:, PEUHOT, 4-door HllM, 1'11, tl80Ct cenditlon, 4 cylinders. Orut-tH mlleage. Call owner 971-5024. 70 VW SQUAREBACK, clean, 44,000 miles, radial tires, $1,350. 935-1357 after 6 p .m. 19A7 CAMARO SS 350, ""'-"'tic, po-r atfft'lntJ, pofront cllsc llralles, AC, radio, tape. Call 971.7421, Mon.-P'rl. l'onta11e "" roem 615. I MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I 1967 TRIUMPH Molorcycl_e, 500 cc. Ex tended front forlis sold new for $1,200.00. Needs work WILL SACRIFICE for ONLY $200.00. MUST SELL BEFORE MAY 30. CALL 932-6863 Now! 72 HONDA 350 CL-Good condition 5650 with new helmet BARGAIN! Call 974-6353 or 52, rm. 23, ask for Steve. WANTED: We can sell your motorcycle fast. s10 fee is all you pay. We need 1qo every r ""' AAA """ "''"M "" .,,_ PERSONAL l. ------. M:N's c;onsclousness Group-a group for r .. ,.,,... -'. FOUND J men lo explore their changing roles & other concerns special to men in a se"ing designed to facilitate openness & trust. LOST: Red & white female Husky. Reward: Offered for 5 wks, June 19-July 17, at 1-3 offti'ed:Cll or stop by th Collage and' p.m. Call Bob Haywood 988-1185. leave a message or call GOLF BALLS-, INC. ) 7109 Nebraska I ph. 238-9267 'A LOcated just 2 blocks north of Sligh Ave. Select from a large assortment of nationally advertised quality golf equipment. Sale priced at location only. I MOBILE HOMES J 60 FT. MOBILE home. 2 br. furnishe d, air cond washer-dryer, in country location 10 min-USF. Must sell. Only 52,800. 986-2360. WOODED LOT for mobile home, 5 min. from USF, 550 monthly, includes waler, sewer. Quiel beauti1u 1 boat ramp, fishing Cali Bob 988-4085. OWNER selling 12 x 60 Delroiter. 2 large bdroom central air & heat, anchored, skirted. Unique. Adult section, pool & recreation area. $650 down & assume payments. Financing available. 971-8808. 10 x 55 NASHUA. Front kitchen, 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Set up in family park. By owner 6261497 after 4. [ FOR RENT ) FOR RENT-32 foot furnished trailer. On take, .12 miles from USF 565 per month. Water and garbage furnished. One person, no pets. Call 689-2646, weekends. APT. to sublet for this summer. Male or female. I pay part of the deposit, furn., air cond., kit., pool, tennis court. Close to campus $67 per month, come to La Mancha Dos Apls. no. 102. Ask for William 2 BR Unfurnished apt. Central H-A, W-W carpel 5160. 986-3456. COLONIAL GARDENS Students welcome6 mo. lease. 2 bdrm., I bath, luxury apls. Swimming pool, laundry, and rec. room. 2002 E. 131sl Ave. ph 971-4977. APT. TO sublet for this summer. Furn. with AC; kitchen, 572 per mo. Come to La Dos Apt. 65. ""-'11-la6. Ask ter I!._...,. rent. tr". SUBLEASE 2 bdr. furnished duplex. Summer Qtr. only, No lease 5175 per month. Call Bonnie 971-2107. SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS. Study & relax at La Mancha Dos this summer. Monthly rates of 572-580. Reservations now being accepted; new apartments and poolside apartments available. One from campus on 42nd Street PH 971-0100 7'12 MINUTES. FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. 5180-unfurn s 155. Phone 988 6393. BRAND NEW 10 s p ee d bikes from Italy and France. Assemble d. Retail price $140. Price lo you $90. Buy NOW for summer quarter. Call 949-6518. '72 VW SU PER Beetle. Low mileage, ex. cellent coild. Some extras. Under original warranty. 971-3022. FOR SALE: Plymouth 'Cuda 340 1972 Good condition-air, aut, mag wheels, phone 971-2495. Call after 7 p m Sl,650 PANASONIC car 8 -track Tape Player & FM Multiplex Stereo radio. Like new. Less than 3 hrs. playing lime. Panasonic' s best player. $90.00. Ph. 876-7790. 1971 SUZUKI 350-Mlnl concl 5625. Also, 24 fl. trailer-Interior completely redecorated. Perfect, inexpensive-no using for Univ. Students. $750. Call 977-1079 or 238-36443710 Sk ipper Rd MUST sell Bdrm. turn.-2 end tables, chest of drawers FQrmica finish + Mirror, Qn. S1. Bed + Mattress. All 2 yrs. old. Also desk, chairs, etc. by June. Best offer Call Mike 935-4549. 14 FT. Fibreglass sailboat w-trailer. Alum mast daggerboard & tiller, S S. rigging, dacron sai ls, similar to AMF Force 5. 5600 cash. Call Joe 974-2625 or 988-7439. GARAGE SALE! CHEAP I Furniture, phono, '66 car, MOREi Wed Thru Sal. 2 Prince Manor Apt. G-32. BEAUTIFUL fluffy kittens. FrH to good homes. Gray & white, black & white. 120 E. Fletcher 932-2862. { REAL ESTATE ] BRIARWOOD, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, family room, garage, central air and heat. 1923 1151h Ave. Phone .,,,,.r 971-5024. PANASONIC FM-AM, 4 channel stereo receiver with 4 speakers 5150. Call 985 3862. DON'T pay the. high mall order prices. Thieve' Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 s Dale Mabry. 254-7561. 19 INCH GE Color console $100 firm. Call 9887551 afternoon. SONY TC 228 8 -lrack player-recorder. Wo"rlh S200. Sell for Sl25. 28 tapes plus carrying case. Cost $160. Will sell lot for $200 or BEST OFFER."Call John 971-6410, ext. 123 after 3 p m APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE MALE or female roommate needed lor summer. Move in J une 7. Own room in 3 bedroom house. 567 month plus 1-3 utilities. Large kitchen, screen porch. Furnished. Good people 971-2031. GREEN OAK Villa Apls.-1 &2 Bedroom furnished & unfurnished apartments, diswasher, garbage disposal, fully car peted, pool ; laundry: Leases. Near USF al 42nd SI. & Skipper Road-Call 971-4408 or 971-1424. I TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES I LIMA, Peru. Dec. 12-24. Est. 4 credits. Cot 5550-$600 from Miami. In planning stage. Need to know student interest. See ad elsewhere in this issue. Contact K Lupton, OCT Prog. FAO 122, 2536. EUl

Division of Housing and Food Service Paid Supplement to the Oracle 15 A Summer Welcome to USF The Division of Housing and Food Service would like to welcome all resident students and conference guests who will be staying in our residence halls this summer. We hope that your stay will be a pleasant one and that your course work and conference experience will con tribute to a productive and en joyable Summer '74. program offers the opportunity for its 150 resident participants to enjoy the living-learning en vironment of the residence hall community. Hope you have another productive summer! Campus Crusade for Christ International is returning for its second national conference at South Floxida this summer. From June 9 to July 6 hundreds of high school students and staff directors from all over the country will be arriving at Alpha Hall to participate in a three-part series of conference wor,kshops emphasizing leadership training personal growth, and Christian fellowship. Welcome back! LET'S GET ACQUAINTED! FORE! NCAA is coming June 9 We're very pleased to be hosting the 1974 NCAA Golf Tournament for over 200 athletes this summer. As a week of stiff competition gets under way, we hope that you'll find Mu Hall to be a comfortable and convenient headquarters during your stay. Best of luck to all of you! Prospective students and their parents are always welcome guests at South Florida but when they are participants in the FOCUS: YOU and USF program, we have a special op portunity to invite them to stay overnight in Gamma Hall as ''residents-for-a-day.'' Summer Halls The Upward Bound program, under the direction of Mr Dick Pride, will be returning again to Kappa Hall this summer on June 17. Designed to provide university classroom in volvement, a number of cultural enrichment programs, and a variety of practical the Delta Hall will be one of five residence halls open this summer for resident students. Returning for FOCUS'S third year, the coordinator, Miss Vicki Wallenfels, and her student leaders have developed a truly unique approach to an orientation program which introduces South Florida to new students and their parents in a personal yet informative way. We hope that you enjoy your stay with us. July 22-26 we will be host for 'Where It's At' Directory WHAT ANDROS HEADQUARTERS DESK Andros Cafeteria ARGOS HEADQUARTERS DESK Bookstore Check Cashing Career Planning and Placement COUi..CSELING CENTER Empty Keg Coffeehouse Events and Activities Information Golf Course HEAL TH CENTER HOUSING MAINTENANCE Laundry Soap Laundry Tickets LIBRARY Loans and Scholarships Parking Decals POLICE (emergencies) Postal Service Recreational Equipment Check-out Saga Food Service Office Saga Vending Snack Bar University Center Cafeteria UNIVERSITY OPERATOR LOCATION Andros Center Andros Center Argos Center University Ctr. University Ctr. Andros Classroom (105) Andros Classroom (204) University Ctr. University Ctr. Fletcher A venue University Ctr. Argos Center Andros-Argos Ctr. Andros-Argos Ctr. Library Administration (147) Security Security Postal Station Physical Ed. Bldg. Andros Center (110) Andros Center (109) Andros Center University Ctr. PHONE 2477 2587 2761 2631 2631 2295 2832 2392 2636 2071 2331 2753 2477,2761 2477,2761 2723 2711 2628 2628 none 2125 2587 2603 2761 2391 "O" AWORDABOUTOURTELEPHONES NO long distance calls may be placed on your living unit phones. Use PAY PHONES ONLY for placing any credit card, collect or person-to-person calls. Your living unit phones may be used Nightlights m 1n Argos Mall Summer nights and lights bring lazy walks and soft music to Argos Mall. for all campus and local Tampa calls. When calling locally, but off-campus, dial "9" and then the entire 7-digit number. For on-campus calls you may dial the last four digits only. over 300 participants attending the 1974 American Drill Team School at South Florida. Under the direction of Miss Gussie Nell Davis, these coeds will be instructed in numerous drill routines and performance ex pertise, compete for dazzling trophies, and receive a cer tificate of completion after a week of rigorous training. We're happy to have you stay with us in Alpha Hall. We are pleased to have been seleded to host one of the four feen "Summer Cheerleading Clinics" sponsored by the National Cheerleaders Association this summer. The 300 cheerleaders, who represent many junior high, freshmen, junior varsity and high school squads will be arriving at Beta Hall August 19-22. Lots of spirit will be generated as they will all be involved in an extensive instructional workshop experience designed to guide the participants toward personal "goals of perfection, achievement and recognition." A hearty welcome to all of you! We'd also like to welcome aH of you who are attending workshops at South Florida as part of your BIS programs. Many of you will be returning to our halls while others of you may be residing with us for the first time If there is anything that we can do to make your stay more pleasant, please let us know. Last, but certainly not least, we'd like to extend wishes for a great summer to all of our resident students and residence hall staff members. We have some plans for fun-time diver sions from your course work, so watch for announcements in and around Andros Center. Have a great summer! Summer Guest Schedule ANDROS CENTER HEADQUARTERS FOR: NCAA GOLF CONFERENCE June 9-15 Mu Hall REGULAR SUMMER RESIDENTS June 13-Augus t 23 -Lambda, Theta Iota (men), Delta, Epsilon (women) UPWARD BOUNDJune 17-July 26 Kappa Hall BIS NATURAL SCIENCE WORKSHOP June 10-28 Andros Halls TEACHERS WORKSHOP June 17-July 12 Andros Halls HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS CONFERENCE June 24-July 6 Andros Halls BIS SOCIAL SCIENCE WORKSHOP July 3-26 Andros Halls ENGINEERING WORKSHOP Juiy 22-August 9 Andros Halls BIS HUMANITIES WORKSHOP August 13-30 Mu Hall ARGOS CENTER HEADQUARTERS FOR: CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST June 9-July 6 Alpha Hall FOCUS: YOU and USF' June 30-July 30 Gamma Hall UPWARD BOUND OLYM PICS July 14-16. Alpha and Beta Halls AMERICAN DRILL TEAM SCHOOL July 22-26 Alpha Hall SUMMER CHEERLEADING CLINIC August 19-22 -BeW Hall If questions arise con cerning your accommodations or residence hall facilities, please contact either the communications desk in your respective hall or your ap propriate headquarters desk where your questions can be answered Andros Center Desk Argos Center Desk Alpha Hall Office Beta Hall Office Gamma Hall Office Kappa Hall Office Mu Hall Office 974-2477 974-2761 974-6468 974-6493 974-6440 974-6575 974-6586 Car Registration As soon as you arrive on campus and check in at your respective hall or Center Headquarters, please attend to having your car registered. Depending upon your length of stay, you will be issued either a parking permit or a decal per mitting you to park in the resident parking lots.


u N I v E R s I T y 0 F s 0 u T H F L 0 R I D A Relax with a leisurely round of golf. Open daily except Mondays, 6 a.m. to dusk. Andros Classroom Bldg. (Where you're Number I!) Headquarters for: Personal Counseling Career Counseling Speech-Hearing Testing Student Employment Co-Op and OCT Study Skills help Drug Rap Cadre Enjoy swimming and sunning at the Andros Pool. Open daily with lifeguard on duty. Andros Center Headquarters for: Regular Summer Residents BIS Workshops Upward Bound Teachers' Workshop Engineering Workshop High School Students Conf. Saga Food Services, Inc. Andros Cafeteria Snack Bar Game Equipment *Mu Hall Headquarters for: NCAA Golf 24-hour information desk Linen exchange rniversity Golf Course University Police Headquarters for: Emergency assistance Parking decals I-75 Fletcher.Avenue i======= Parking Lot #20 (j) > ri f.. Cl 0 ...:i bD"' c r-l ri 'It f.. fll <>< Parking Lot #16 Picnic Area EQPJ f.. OJ c (j) c_; ... Andros Classroom Volleyball LJI Courts G=H Ll Handball and .._, E r-l fll c., 00 1 Delfa I I Iota I Tennis Courts N .c H 0 z lliJ filiID [ I ll!I .''"""' Lot 1'2 East Holly Drive Parking Lot > 11i1 Putting Green "+' s (j) > ri f.. u ==""P""a""r""k""i"" n,_.g_L_o_t_#-,5-C--. Parking Lot #SD Pa.rking Lot University Center: Headquarters for: Crescent Hill Health Center (4th fl.) Bookstore, Class Supplies Craft Shop Activity' Information Empty Keg Coffeehouse UC Cafeteria Ping Pong and Pool Cl H'---.,. :1l 0 ...:i <>:: bD en I I I JI 1Go"m I g,OSt< Picnic Area Argos Center Headquarters for: Housing contracts Housing payments Director of Housing Housing Maintenance Ice Cream Parlor Argos Cafeteria Game Equipment ll 8 > GJ bD c fll cG r..:1 c > .-f f.. c 'c'L 0 c. fll fPY. (B'ict,,,. "Tennis, anyone?" Court hours adjust to everyone's busy schedules. Join us! BetaHall Headquarters for: "Summer Cheerleading Clinic" Upward Bound Olympics Physical Education Bldg. Headquarters for: Recreational Equipment Playing fields Weight room Gymnasium Intramurals Volleyball: One of the favorite resident pastimes! Get a group together and check out a ball at the Andros or Argos Desks. The courts are always open. R E s I D E N c E H A L L c 0 M p L E x E s = < ... tll 0 ::s 0 -::r:: 0 s:: tll ::s (JQ ::s Q.. "!1 0 0 Q.. Cl} '1 < -(") "ti i5: Cl} s:: "O "O 9 ::s ..... ..... 0 ..... ::r 0 '1 (")


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