The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Wright, Sandra ( Editor )
Kaszuba, Mike ( Managing editor )
Fant, Alice ( 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
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00196 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.196 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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tuesday's 0 R A ( Rice resigns position; letter not accepted L E June 18, 1974 Vol 9 No. 39 16 pages BY STEVE SPINA AND SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writers Language-Literature Dean Philip Rice has resigned from the University but. his resignation has not been accepted, two USF officials said last night. June 6, Rice said he had resigned but asked to com ment last night, he refused. When asked why he quit USF, Rice hung up the phone. However, a University of Connecticut official said yesterday the University is expecting Rice to assume the post of graduate dean there Aug. 1. Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs s.aid last night Rice has also negotiated with the University of Washington and California Polytechnical Institute for jobs. He discussed Orecle plloto lly Rldtnl Urban Students sign up for summer These USF students are busy signing up for Qtr. 4 registration. The sign-up period, for those who did not register early, was held in the Gym last week. Graduates finish USF careers A record number of USF students graduated earlier this month. Meeting for ceremonies, they heard Betty Furness speak. See story page 11. Oracle photo by Richard Urban assuming either the post of president or vice president for Academic Affairs at the. California university, Riggs said. Riggs said the resignation has not been accepted because USF administrators are still attempting to convince Rice to remain at the University. "I made an oral request (that he reconsider)," Riggs said. "I believe he is having a rough time trying to decipe." However, Riggs said his hopes are ''getting lesser and lesser" that Rice will elect to stay at USF. Sources said the post of acting dean had been offered to Assistant Vice President for Academic Affairs William Scheuerle but he declined the offer. However, Scheuerle said last night he was never offered the post seriously but said Riggs "jokingly" asked him if he wanted "to take over" for Rice. "I said 'expiicative deleted' no," Scheuer le said. Riggs said he has not considered a replacement for Rice and declined to specifically comment on a report from a knowledgeable source that Humanities Chair man Dan Rutenberg was in line for the job. Riggs said this report was probably prompted by the fact Rice had asked Rutenberg tO act in his place whenever Rice was called away from the University. USF. faculty again give Mackey, Riggs no confidence vote BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor For the second consecutive year, a majority of USF faculty responding to the American Association of University Professors (AAUP) survey have said they feel the University's two top administrators do not deserve ther confidence. Fifty-three per cent of those responding said they feel USF Pres. Cecil Mackey does not deserve faculty confidence. The figure remains unchanged from the 1973 survey IN THIS year's survey, 54 per cent of the respondents said they feel Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs does not merit their confidence. Last year, 55 per cent expressed a lack of confidence in Riggs. The survey was mailed to all full-time faculty (about 850) and about 40 per cent responded, according to local AAUP Pres. Jack Moore. "I guess it shows the faculty doesn't feel any better than it did last year," Moore said. "Some might see it as almost optimistic in that the pressures exerted on the faculty were even greater this year." LIKE LAST year, a majority of faculty said they feel the faculty and students do not have a voice in determining "the University's basic budgetary priorities and projections." Eighty-three per cent of the respondants this year voiced this opinion while 86 per cent expressed that opinion last year. Riggs said he could not com ment adequately until he has studied the survey but indicated he does not understand the no confidence vote. Continued on page :1 Jack Moore releases survey Cecil Mackey no comment


2-THE ORACLE June 18, 1974 FAM U loses drug program grant TALLAHASSEE Political bickering about Florida A & M University among state officials may be a reason why FAMU lost a $1 million federal grant to set up a training program for drug abuse counselors, a FAMU social welfare professor said Monday Dr. Victoria Warner, who helped submit the application for the funds to the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA), said the federal agency has not suf ficiently explained its reasons for the denial. FAMU applied for the grant last August to set up a five -year program for training drug abuse counselors. The proposed program said Dr. Warner, would include internships besides courses in pharmacology, the drug culture and theories of addict rehabilitation. NIDA officials told Dr Warner in a letter last week that F AMU failed to get the grant because its application lacked specific information about qualifications of persons teaching the courses. I can t believe this is the only reason for the denial said Dr. Warner There seems to be some political doings which I can't pinpoint yet. The federal government seems well intent on giving money to black schools for training drug counselors to work in black communities This is one reason NIDA's action makes no sense .' Gulf pollution halted MONTGOMERY, Ala. Alabama Attorney General William J Baxley reaffirmed Monday that his office will intervene on behalf of the state in the suit filed by Florida seeking to enjoin dumping of highly toxic waste in the Gulf of Mexico. Baxley s staff said 1 ,400 tons of the waste which consists of etylhene glycol and other metallic substances were to be dumped last week 230 miles south of Pensacola, Fla., but the Florida attorney general's office obtained temporary restraining order against the dumping. Marine biologists warned that the waste might eventually pollute the Florida and Alabama shoreline and would have an adverse effect on fish and aquatic life Adams campaigns TALLAHASSEE-Firing the opening gun of his campaign to try to unseat his one-time Calley bail revoked NEW ORLEANS-The 5th Circuit Court of Appeals Monday upheld its order revoking a $1,000 bail of former Army Lt. William L Calley and ordered the man convicted of murdering 22 Vietnamese civilians at My Lai back into military custody Calley who has spent only one night behind bars since his conviction three years ago, had filed petitions for rehearing before the same three-judge panel that revoked his bail last Thursday. The court met for three hours Monday, then denied Calley's motion for a rehearing and a companion petition asking for a stay pending appeal to the Supreme Court. Monday a court spokesman said Elliott now has received copies of all the court opinions and that "it is now up to him to sign the order and enforce the mandate to put Calley back in control of the military From the Wires of United Press International Impeach delay urged WASHINGTON-Rep. John Conyers, D-Mich., Monday urged the .House Judiciary Committee to temporarily hold up its im peachment hearings while asking the full House to find President Nixon in contempt for failing to cooperate in the inquiry Conyers said he will offer the motion at the panel's next business meeting, probably Monday, asking that it send to the House floor for a vote an article of impeachment citing the President for "contempt of Congress and the Constitution Israel gives okay JERUSALEM Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin said MonVocabulary course set A course designed to build vocabulary as well as to develop speed The non-credit course, Effective Reading for Business or Pleasure, will continue for nine weeks with classes each Tuesday The course was designed for adults by the Counseling Center for Human Development and the enrollment fee is $35. The class is designed to aid in either business or pleasure reading Instruction includes supervised practice sessions and individual lab sessions making use of reading machines. Although class size is limited, a spokesperson for the Continuing Education office said last week there is still "plenty of room" in the class For further information contact Continuing Education per sonnel at 974-2403. Inventory closes offices The following will be closed for inventory Qtr. 4. University Bookstore and Textbook Center-June 25 through June 28. St. Petersburg Bay Campus Bookstore-June 25 through June 28, Duplicating Services-June 27, 28. Quick Copy Shop (Administration Building l-June 28. Quick Copy Shop

tenure talk June 26 A panel of University ad ministrators and faculty will meet June 26 to discuss "Tenure Mediation: Time For a Change?" during the first of a series of monthly Oracle Forums. The forum, which is open to the University community, Carl Riggs ... to be on panel = I I I 5 I will be held at 2 p.m. in UC 251. discussion, members of the Panel members include Vice audience will be able to President for Academic Af-question the panelists. The fairs Carl Riggs, Special forum is expected to last Assistant for Equal Opapproximately one hour. portunity Isiah Trice, Dr. Joe The Oracle hopes this DellaGrotte, Dr. Coleen Story, forum, and subsequent ones, Dr. Warren Silver and will serve the community by Academic Relations Chairairing pertinent information man Ed Hirshberg. about areas of University Following a panel interest and concern ilt11HllllHllllllHlllHlllHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll.llllllllllli Hearing po$tponed A hearing in the lawsuit filed by Physical Plant workers against USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and Physical Plant Director Charles Butler has been rescheduled for Aug 13, Ron Myer, an attorney aiding the workers' case, said yesterday. "The hearing had originally been scheduled for today (yesterday)," Myer said, "but apparently some scheduling conflicts arose with the USF administrators." The suit, filed in April, said that USF had deprived the workers of their right to due process by not allowing them the right to bargain collectively or a pretermination hearing. Myer said the Department of Administration had since been added to the suit as ordered by Judge Robert Patton, who will hear the case, but added "no progress, in the sense that no further hearings had been held." THE ORACLE -June 18, 1974 3 USF appoints Wenzel to general council post Associate University Attorney Steve Wenzel will assume the post of general counsel for USF July 1 but he will not handle any University litigation, according to USF Pres. Cecil Mackey. "He (Wenzel) will be doing a great deal more than just reviewing contracts," Mackey said "He will be handling all the legal problems of the Univer sity." Wenzel will replace General Counsel Larry Robinson who quit last quarter. However, Robinson will continue to handle the University's litigation from his Sarasota law office. The University will contract these cases to Robinson's lirm y Thursday, June 27 A Comic Interpretation Sponsored by SEAC Tickets on Sale NOW, U.C. Information Desk 974-2635. Productd by special arran1tment with Samuf'I Frt-nch, Inc. Also on Sale l hr. before the Performance at TAT Box Office. Un_iversity Theatre, 8:30 p.m.


4 -THE ORACLE June 18, 1974 Questions await USF answers Welcome to summer at USF. Summer for the University means many things. It is a time to tie up loose ends and move at a slightly more relaxed pace and it is also a time for beginning as the University starts a new fiscal year July 1. Appropriately, the Oracle also finds summer a time for moving into new dimensions and for renewing old commitments. AS THE editor ship of a paper changes, inevitably the philosophy behind many decisions changes. But, hopefully, the dedication to the pursuit of truth and fairness in news and editorial comment never waivers. With this in mind, there are several areas the Oracle feels need discussion and comment. -Tenure. An unusually large number of faculty have aired grievances .'"ADDING TO HIS COLLECTlON Politics, academics don't mix Higher education in Florida will move from the academic field to the political arena if Gov. Reubin Askew signs a bill now before him. If the bill Senate Bill 945, is signed into law it would require legislative approv a l of all new degree programs throughout the State University System Such a move would be extremely dangerous and has the potential of politicizing academic decisions THE IDEA of th e Legislature per forming legislative oversight and ac ting as a watchdog over other state agencies is good but, this bill would not set up such a situation for educators. Instead it would slow the process of establishing new programs and would place such decisions in the hands of persons who in many cases are not equipped to handle them. While most state representatives and senators ate intelligent persons, they cannot be as familiar with the workings of the nine universities or the educational merits of individual programs as are the Board of Regents and the staff of the State University System Under the current system, universities wishing to develop new programs submit their request, along with an outline of the program, to State University System (SUS) officials. The plans a re them reviewed by SUS staff and a recommendation is forwarded to the Board of Regents (BOR). A Regents' committee then makes a recommendation to the Board, which makes the final decision. However, all BOR decisions are subject to review by the Florida Cabinet, on which both 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.

DOONESsURY by Garry Trudeau 111?.. NIXONS ((){JN1!N6 ON P9JPtE t/KE Me ro NIP 1AlK t/Ke 1HAT /N7H /JV/?. \ #G'sMY SECONP. \ FOR. SYR&. I YEA, MG-l \ Delcnaft 1S & 17 Ft. Aluminum NOW RENTING: Canoes & Backpacks EASY WJILS INC. "QUALITY11 CAMPING EQUIPMENT 8711 N. 40th St. 988-004S Thur., Fri., 9-9. Mon., Tues., Wed., & Sat., 9-6 OUTFITTERS FOR CAMPING, BACKPACKING, CANOEING {nie selection of Freeze Dry Food in the area} THE ORACLE -June 18, 1974 5 Riggs reviews tenure law Editor: Although I am a ppreciative of the inclusion of my May 27, 1974 letter to Ms. Wickstrom in the May 29 issue of the Oracle, I am disturbed that the letter was edited by the deletion of more than one-half of a major paragraph. I realize that this may be the prerogative of the editor, but I believe that if a letter is edited there should be a statement by the Editor preceding the letter which says that it was edited, in this case, by lttttrs policy The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. Letters will be limited to 150 words. Letters should be typewritten and triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the editor. deletion of a major portion of a paragraph One of the key points that I was trying to make in my letter was included in the deleted portion. This was as follows, "Those who have tried to demonstrate that certain decisions here were in consistent with relevant portions of the 1973 Omnibus Education Act have either been uninformed about practices at USF or misreading the Act-:-0r both. Language from the Act, which has been widely quoted and even more widely misinterpreted, to the effect that 'no denial of promotions, salary adjustments, reemployment, or tenure' may be 'solely for failure to do research, publish or perform other scholarly activities' is found only in the title of the particular statute itself and, I am advised by the University's General Counsel, does not, therefore, constitute State law on the subject. The applicable statutory language requires-and ap-\ ( lttttrs J propriately so,-only that quality teaching be a 'major factor.' and that faculty assigned to full-time teaching duties 'be rewar ded ... for meritorious teaching arid other scholarly activities related thereto.' It would greatly facilitate communication on the!le subjects if the persons discussing and in Tallahassee-took the time oo read and understand the Act." I believe that those who read the letter as it was printed will see its point more clearly if they read this portion too. Carl p. Riggs Vice President for Academic Affairs DAIRY .QUEEN braziei SAVE With this coupon 2222 E. Fletcher 971-9050 2 BIG BRAZIERS and 2 FRIES Reg. $1.98 Now $1.48 Reg. U.S. Pat Off. Am. o:c;i. Corp. 1972 Am. D. Q. Cori:. Good thru June 22 .OPENING T _ONIGHT 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, r,eneral 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 FlOi!IDA CENTER FOR TllE ARTS of th< Ut-

I-THE ORACLE June 18, 1974 Guarneri String Quartet performs here ... concerts are tonight, Thursday, and Friday. Quartet to perform BY DIANE HUBBARD Oracle Entertainment Editor The internationally famous Guarneri String Quartet will open their third annual visit to USF with a concert tonight at 8 :30 in TAR. The quartet will be here June 18-22 during the Summer Chamber Music Series and will present three concerts-tonight, Thursday and Friday. The public is also invited to four open rehearsals scheduled for 3 p.m. today and 2 p m. Wednesday through Friday. A spectrum of chamber music from the 18th through 20th centuries will be performed Tonight's program, which is subject to change, will include Beethoven s "Quartet in C Sharp Minor, Op. 131," Haydn's "Quartet in D Major, Op. 20 No. 4," and Kodaly's "Serenade, Op. 12. Each of the quartet's members-violinists Arnold Steinhardt and John Dalley, violist Michael Tree and cellist David Soyer-is an acclaimed 'Slappy Hour' opens quarter with music A weekly ritual of Slappy Hours will be held starting tomorrow from 3 to 5 p m in the Empty Keg "Amanda Jones" will provi de music for the two hours, during which be reduced to 20 cents a glass : The Slappy Hour series is sponsored by SEAC in with Student Government and Saga LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP place to have you t rePfJired correctly. performing artist in his own right. Together, the group has performed in North America, Europe, Australia and New Zealand Tickets are available at the Theater Box Office and can be reserved by calling 97 4 -2323. Series tickets for all three con certs are $11 for general ad inission $7 for USF part-time students and $5 for USF full time students.Single concert tickets are $5 general admission, $3 for part-time students and $2 for full time students. 1Rock group' plays at dance tomorrow "Amanda Jones" will provide music for a SEAC-sponsored street dance tomorrow night from 8: 30 to 10: 30 on Crescent Hill The group's emphasis is on vocals harmony, performing some original music as well as the music of Eric Clapton, the Byrds, and the Rolling Stones. Their style is "reminiscent of the rock and roll of the sities," Rick Alter, as&bciate program director for SEAC, said. All four members of the group are vocalists. Mike Regar plays piano and organ, Kevin Brown, bass, Rick Johnson plays lead guitar, and Jeff Bailey plays drums. "Amanda Jones", who has played recently at local night spots including "Stonehenge" and "The Depot", will be featured at tomorrow's Slappy HQm::. A second street dance is scheduled for July 18, Sherry Fleck, SEAC secretary, said. Both events are free PARAMOUNT P I CTURES presents TARQllS Peter Bogdanovich' s first film. Boris Karloff's last film. Before 'The Last. Picture Show' There Was TARQlTS STARRING Tickets for 11Godot'' now available at UC Advance tickets for the SEAC-sponsored play, "Waiting for Godot to be presented June 27, are now available at the UC information desk. General admission is $3 and $2 for USF students. Waiting for Godot" is considered by critics to be among the best known and most influential plays of the Modern Theatre. It will be presented here by Bacchus Productions Bacchus Productions, which is funded by the National and State Endowment for the Humanities, was originally commissioned by the University of Florida. They played to overflow audiences there, and is now touring the state before going on to locations in the southeast and then to off Broadway theatre in New York Samuel Beckett's play described as a mystery of comic dimen sions," deals with the search for me a ning through a variety of theatrical devic es including slapstick, vaudeville routines, absurdist dialogue com edy and tragedy Two characters, the Laurel and Hardy team of Vladimar and Estragon, are waiting for a stranger named Godot. The audience is part of the act since, as one reviewer noted "the character's waiting, their search for meaning in life .is also ours." DRUGS We will save you money on THE DRUG SHOP "The small super diseGunt store" 10905 Nebr.aska Phone 911-84lH WELCOME BACK the depot presents "FAT CHANCE" Wed. thru Sat. NEW! Happy Hour Daily 5 to 8 Summer Bands 4 Nights A Week 14985 N. Nebraska (Corner Beam & Nebraska) JUDITH CRIST New York Magazine ,. i .... // i!YU.f BORIS KARLOFF TIM O'KELLY NANCY HSUEH JAMES BROWN .. 901 PH. 971-1115 ONE SHOWING ONLY! DirectedandProducedbyPETER BOGQANOVICH COLOR A PARAMOUNT RELEASE Wednesday June 19, 8:00 p.m L/\N 103, $1.00 Film Art Series


Boris Karloff talks to Tim O'Kelly in 'Targets' Peter l:Jogdanovich,s first film shows in Lan 103 Wednesday Bogdanovich's 'Targets' plays Wednesday night BY JAN CARTER Oracle Entertainment Writer "Targets," the first of seven cinematic works to be presented in USF s Film Art Series will be scre ened in LAN 103 at 8 p m tomorrow Director Peter Bogdanovich's .first film "Targets" explores the relationshi p between contemporary American theatrical violence and real-life terror. THE FILM features Boris Karloff as aging horror-film star Byron Orlok, forced into conflict with psychopathic sniper Bobby Thompson portrayed by Tim O Kelly. Thompson murders his Quarter IV Film Art Series Junel9 "Targets" June 26 "A Streetcar Named Desire" July 2 "Wild Strawberries" July IO The Adventures of Robin Hood" July 17 wife and numerous innocent motorists before the film's conclusion. The film examines and contrasts the lives of two opposing characters-Bobby Thompson a normal young American who regresses from his middle class lifestyle to that of a cold-blooded and ghoulish killer, and Byron Orlok, the on-stage ghoul. AFTER A series of traumatic events in the lives of both Orlok and Thompson, the two protagonists ieet at the drive -in theater where Orlok is slated for a personal appearance. Admission to the film is $1. Art exhibits feature national, local work USF students may view a series of six free art exhibits comprised of work from nationally and regionally known artists and art students this summer. The exhibitions sponsored by the Florida Center for the Arts, will be presented in the University's three main galleries Paintings, prints and drawings by New York artist Robert Beauchamp will be on display in the Library Gallery until July 12. A selection of prints drawn from the Florida Center's permanent collection by William Gropper and Gabor Peterdi will be shown in the Theater Gallery July 16 through August 23. USF GALLERY hours are as follows : Teaching and Theater Galleries, B a.m. to 5 p m. weekdays; Library Gallery, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 2 to 5 p m. Monday through Saturday, and 1 to 5 p.m Sundays The Theater Gallery will also be open during performances in the University Theater. t I THE ORACLE-June 18, 1974 7 Edgar Winter plays tonight at Bayfront Center The Edgar Winter Group with Rick Derringer will perform at St. Peterburg's Hayfront Centrr tonight at 8 p m Ticket s for the concert are $6 and s hould be available at the gate, :\larjorie Sexton, concert promoter said. One segment of the conc ert will feature Rick per forming selections from his recent album "All American -Boy" Bayfront Center seats 8,400, Sexton said, and as of yesterda_y about one half the tick e ts had been sold. She said she e xpected a bout 2 ,000 tickets would s till be available tonight. Advance tick e ts are available in Tampa at Rasputins, Music Library and Budget T;apes. in St, at Real Place and Music Odyssey, and in Clear water at Stereo Tape and Record Bar in the Clearwater M all Village Prescription Center The only pharmacy in town with student, staff & faculty discount on 10938 N. 56th St. RX's Phone 988-3896 FLORIDA LAW requires that your auto or motorcycle be insured. WE CAN HELP YOU! I I I, INSURANCE SERVICE I I SPECIALIST INC. 5102 E. Fowler Ave. Temple Terrace 988-9197 I Just (2) Blocks East I I of USF Campus. I CALL or DROP BY I I I TODAY I FOR A QUOTJ: We also offer homeowner; for renters "A Doll's House" July 24 Zorba the Greek" July 31 Juliet of the Spirits" USF A RT FACULTY member John Catterall' s work is also on display until July 10 in the Theater Gallery Steve Pevnick also a USF art faculty member, has a collection of h is works on display in the Teaching Gallery until July 19. SOUTH FLORIDA VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR 13301 22nd Street (Fletcher & 22nd St.) No extra charge for colored bond pape r. Sa l e s l ottcrs Envelopes Caralog Sheets Letterheads Bull etim Circulars Form Handbills N o t i cos Post Cards Direct M ai l Brochures ln s tructiom House Organs D a t a S h orn Cos t Sheets Order Price Lis t s W o rk Sh1,e t R esume s A n n o u nce m e n g Stuffers LOCATIONS TO SERV E YOU i nsty-prints 4347 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33609 879-4684 5101 E, Busc h Blvrl. T a mpa, F la. 3361 7 9852 083 South of Frank & Rita's Restaurant AN INDEPENDENT VOLKSWAGEN SERVICE CENTER REBUILT ENGINES TUNE-UPS ALL VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR WORK Rebuilt Eng ine 40 H.P. with exchange $350.00 ALL WORK IS GUARANTEED PH. 971-1725 TRANSMISSIONS BRAKES OVER 20 YRS. EXPERIENCE NOTE! WE ARE NOT A SERVICE STATION


8-THE ORACLE Netters face tough foes sports June 18, 1974 Softball begins next month Editor's note: Due to Oracle press deadline, results of USF's matches in yesterday's opening round of the NCAA Tennis Championships were unavailable. USF's number one doubles intramurals Softball Entry Deadline-June 26 Period of Activity-July 1-August 8 Co-ed Volleyball Entry Deadline-June 27 Period of Activity-July 1-August 5 (Mon. nights) 3-Man Basketball Entry Deadline-July 3 Period of Activity-July 8-August 9 Paddleball Entry Deadline-July 3 Period of Activity-July 8-August 9 Tennis Entry Deadline-July 3 Period of Activity-July 8-August 9 Golf Entry Deadline-July 23 Period of Activity July 27 combination of Oscar Olea and Carlos Alvarado challenges the nation's fifth best tandem at the NCAA Tennis Championships in Los Angeles today The Brahman pair will meet Jim Delaney and John Whitlinger Tennis competition ... starts July 8 of defending champion Stanford University action at David X. Marks Stadium Olea will also take on 16th seed Tim Vann of Southern Methodist University in the singles com petition And Kevin Hedberg faces Mike Mitchell of Pep perdine University. Alvarado was scheduled to play Michigan State's Larry Stark yesterday, while George Falinski faced Long Beach State's Ted Neilson. The Hedberg-Falinski duo was slated for action also. Despite compiling a 21-3 mark, its best record ever, prospects for the Brahman squad even going to the national tournament were slim until Student Government initiated a fund raising cam paign. The drive netted $2,350, short of its $2,500 goal, but enough for the four-man contingent to make the trip. The Pacific 8 is expected to dominate the tournament, with USC and UCLA challenging Stanford for the top spot. Carlos Alvarado in doubles George Falinski .. played yesterday NATURAL HEALTH FOOD STORE 14401 N. Ave. Ph: 932-5254 THOMPSON: Qtr. 4 activities limited Rose Hip-Vitamin C "650" mg 2 for 1 af $5.25 per 100 tabs Free 98c E-Creme with purchase of Life Body Glo Oil at $2.50 10 PERCENT DISCOUNT TO FACULTY & STAFF Although enrollment is down and organizations are not as active during Qtr. 4 USF's recreational facilities will not be deserted. A six-activity in tramural schedule is on tap for students, faculty and staff this summer "We're doing it mainly to offer opportunities for participation," said Andy Honker USF s coordinator for recreational sports No final point standings will be ... over the break Golfer Pat Lindsey and softball player Joanne Rogers won the Athlete of the Year awards at USF's Athletic Awards Par$)' May 30. Lindsey's third-place finish led the Brahmans to the runnerup spot in the Tournament of Champions, USF's final match of the season ROGERS PLAYED third base for the Brahmisses, who compiled a 14-5 record and finished fourth iri the state. Top scholar-athlete honors went to volleyball player Maura Poglitsch and cager Jack James. Arthur Jones was given Chi Omega's most valuable basketball player award. Other cage honors went to Gerald Long as top rebounder and Glenn DuPont for free throw and field goal per centages TONY JONAITIS, assistant professor of Elective Physical Education, was voted Academic Professor the Year by USF's graduating class. The announcement was made at commencement exercises June 9. In addition to his teaching chores, Jonaitis serves as USF's trainer. He also devotes time to the Speeial Olympics program for handicapped children. The Budweiser Boys captured the campus intramural softball title, whipping Greek champion Alpha Tau Omega

THE ORACLE -June 18, 1974 Northridge captures Division 2 golf title USF's golf course was a busy place June 11-14 as 31 teams and 29 individuals from across the nation entered the NCAA Division 2 Golf Championships here. Capturing the team title for the second consecutive year was California State University-Northridge. There was a hodge-podge of activities both on and off the golf course as evidenced by these pictures. Clockwise from left, Jeff Harrier (with hat) and Dave Allen view the situation before beginning their final round of play. Both Harrier and Allen were named to the first team All-American squad. Jim Gieslak of Slippery Rock State College is a study in as he prepares to sink his psutt. For Indiana University of Pennsylvania's Dennis Osborne it's time to reflect on the past four days of competition as he sits amid discarded golf carts. Keeping track of the score proved hectic at times for the many officials who handled the tourney operations. Photos and story by Dave Moormann = I = YOUR OPEN UNIVERSITY. Enrollment Unlimited 10 WEEK SCHEDULE ( SAME AS OTHER U S F COURSES) USF course rough CHANNEL 16 WUSF-TV U S F College Cre dit Courses by television -in YOUR home or i n a reserved room on campus. Each lesson broadcast twice. It may not compare to the Winged Foot golf course, but USF's course, site of the Division 2 golf championship last week, caused plenty of headaches for the more than 180 participants. And similar to the U.S. Open layout, which yielded a winning mark of seven-over-par by Hale Irwin the NCAA event saw Matt Bloom of University of Califor nia-Riverside capturing medalist honors with a six-over-par total. INDICATIVE OF the many reactions following the four day affair was that of Salem State s Kim O Neil. ---* *---Individual Totals Matt Bloom, Calif-Riverside 294 Jeff Harrier, Ca I if. Northridge 297 Ron Milanovich, IndianaP enn 297 Steve Robertson, Calif-Irvine 297 Dave Allen, George Mason 300 Louis Pellerin, New Orleans 301 Team Totals California-Northridge 1205 Califorhia.lrvine 1211 New Orleans 1219 California.Riverside Florida Southern 1242 Southeastern Louisiana 1243 "All in all it's a tough course," said the Massac h usetts golfer "Most Florida c ourses you'd think, would be wide open but this is so tight. You miss the fairway and it's the numbers game." For Bill Cullum, coach of the champion California State University-Northridge squad the c ourse was "very difficult. Yet he said it was not one of the finest his team has played. "BECAUSE OF the drought the fairways were not in the best shape," he said, "and the small greens make it hard to hit them a lot. It 's hard to putt beyond three to four feet." The poor showing by northern sc hools (a n eighth place by In diana-Pennsylvania the best finish ) was attributed by Ashland r ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS LAN472

10-THE ORACLE June 18, 1974 Report shows pay disparities BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer Although discrimination in job opportunity, education and salary is still apparent at USF, "affirmative action" is being undertaken to correct the present situation, according to Director of University Planning Jim Vickrey. The original equal opportunity plan, submitted last fall, was not approved by the U. S Department of Health, Education and Welfare

THE ORACLE -June 18, 1974 ll Furness speaks at graduation BY MIKE KASZUBA Otaele Managing Editor Speaking before USF's largest graduating class, consumer advocate Betty Furness said Americans will probably have to chang'e their extravagant lifestyles because the world cannot survive without that change. Furness addressed about half of a class of 5,000 graduates during their June 9 com mencement exercises saying they should expect to be sharing their food with starving people in Africa and Asia in the future. "We have been warned over and over of the growing famine in Asia and Africa. Years ago we could pull into isolationist shells and pretend it didn't exist." "FURTHERMORE, there is television in India and Asia and Africa and as we are studying the condition of their lives, they will be studying ours," she said. "If we do not voluntarily address ourselves to balancing the world's goods ... the world may force us to." Ms. Furness, a television commercial personality now turned consumer reporter and commentator for a New York television station, said television in addition to selling concepts has been selling "desires ourselves. How to complain. Developing protective legislation. CATHERINE ROHRBACHER, who graduated with a 3 .84 grade point average, was chosen the 1974 senior class' "outstanding senior" Wilk proposes changes "We didn't encourage the manufacture of products that would last or that were economical. We were after the larger, shinier, the brighter, the newer That's what we wanted and that's what we got, .. she said. Physical Education teacher and athletic trainer Tony Jonaitis Jr. was selected outstanding professor of the year'', while English professor Dr. Joseph Bentley was given the USF Distinguished Teacher Award. Outlining college plans for the coiTiing year, Education Dean Roger Wilk yesterday proposed that a group be formed to "specify required and recom mended texts" for courses which are taught in multiple sections. Wille said he felt standardizing tests would aid students since some had complained they were forced to buy new books when they transferred from one section of a course to another taught by a different instructor. ''I'm not sure we can continue to exist with different sections of the same course using different texts," Wilk told faculty mem bers gathered to listen to his proposals. However, one faculty member, Dr. Erwin Johanningmeir, said he felt the proposal was "a quick and cheap way to get commonality" and instead suggested the college form a taskforce to talk with USF administrative officials and representa.tives from the 1'ext Center concerning book problems Wilk, however, maintained his suggestion of required texts. Other plans Wille outlined in cluded: -designating program faculities. -designating curriculum groups. -appointing an associate dean for research and development. -developing a media laboratory -to aid in "pring and non-pring" support of the college. could be done by this entity, he said. -development of a "com munications network." This, he :'.:--" Orule plloto by Richard Urban Education Dean Roger Wilk outlines plans for coming year CAMPUS CYCLERY YOUR SICK BIKE TO US. A'ND JlEPAIBS H URS: 10-6 10-5 SAT. 5224 988-93l6 lhMile East From USF entrance said, would help in com munication between the college and the 12 counties it strives to serve as well as helping relations with the University community. However, Education faculty member Dr. Don Lichtenberg told Wilk he felt the proposals would not help alleviate the loss of "identity" faculty have ex perienced sinces the new organizational structure was instituted. "We have lost our identity as any group whatsoever," Lichtenberg said. "I fail to see how anything you have proposed solves any of that." Scholarship applications due Friday Applications for the 1974 Faculty-Staff Fund Scholarship awards must be submitted by Friday, according to scholarship committee chairman Dr. Hartley Mellish All interested beginning, continuing and transfer students should send their high school and or college transcripts to Joe Tomaino, assistant director of development. A letter giving reasons for attending USF should accompany the transcripts, Mellish said. The scholarship committee has allocated money for nine $100 scholarships along with $290 it presented to the USF Han dicapped Program he said. Sons and daughters of USF faculty and staff will be given first consideration in the selec tion process The selection committee will consider the application at their June 24 meeting "WE THEN spent some years trying to readjust that balance. Learning how to stand up for Dr. Herbert Kimmel, professor of psychology, was presented with the Distinguished Scholar Award Donate on a Regular Plasma Program and Receive up to $60 a month. Bring Student ID or this ad and receive a bonus with your first donation. HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33602 appointment available to fit your class schedule Monday through Friday LOSERS CENTER of CONCERTS & PERF.ORMING ARTS Tues. thru Sun. THE ELDERS from Dayton Ohio HAPPY HOURS Tues. thru Thurs. 7:00 -8:00 10c Beer 8:00 9:00 15c Beer Admission $1.00 Tues. Wed. Thurs. $1.50 Fri. Sat. Sun. Next Week HYDRA 14929 N. Nebraska Ave. 50th STREET AND FLETCHER AVENLI E T.01PA1 FLORIDA PHONE 985-4061 CLOSE TO USF AND TEMPLE TERRACE LAUNDRY FACILITIES POOL SMALL PETS WELCOME AVE -----I BEDROOM APARTMENT 2 BEDROOM APARTMENT 4 BEDROOM APARTMENT $200/mo. $225/mo. $350/mo. ....... c. v. \L\ $100 Security Deposit


12-THE ORACLE lune 18, 1974 Miss Black Florida crowned Roslyn Baisden, Miss Black Lake City, was crowned Miss Black Florida by l973's queen Janice Nunn of Tampa Saturday night in the USF Theater. After competing against eight other women from around the state, Miss Baisden will go on to Miss Black America pageant this August in Indianapolis. Med construction underway near USF BY DONALD FLENTKE Oracle Staff Writer Construction is scheduled to begin in July on the second large private medical building in the USF area. The proposed 55,000 square foot condominium will contain 30 suites of medical offices and represents a radical departure from the traditional concept of professional office space rental. The recent surge in private building in the area of 30th St. and Fletcher Avenue is in reaction to the projected growth in health care facilities in North Tampa RESULTS OF a feasible study of the area indicate that by 1980 the combined bed capacity of the institutions currently in operation will be approximately 2,000. By the rule of one doctor per eight to 10 hospital beds, the indicated 1980 need for medical doctors of all specialties is expected to approach 250, and preparations are being made to adequately house the an ticipated infltix of professional medical personnel a spokesman said. The USF Medical Center, still in the construction stages, is expected to double in size to 600 beds in its first few years of operation, ac cording to a spokesman. The new office structure is being developed by a limited partnership consisting of Earl Donaldson, president of Southeastern Financial Development Corp. of Tampa, and several local physicians. Donaldson said construction is scheduled to start early next month although the general contractor for the job has not been selected. THOMAS WAGNER of St. Petersburg is the architect for this project. Southeastern Financial has a similar project in the works in Fort Myers which is reportedly being well received. Donaldson reports both are "selling well." Enthusiastic about early response to the planned Tampa facility, Donaldson said he feels the North Tampa area will become a prominent health care center in Florida, "second only to Jackson Memorial in Miami." SILVER SQUASH I INDIAN ARTS & CRAFTS .... i.t. l0% DISCOUNT WITH USF l.D. fim Squash Blossoms Earrings Belt BucklesRings Bracelets Watch Bands conchos goods Ph:. 935-4833 1046 West Busch Blvd; 2 Blocks of Chamberlain School SG will finance vets Student Government (SG) Pres. Richard Merrick said today SG will provide funds to insure the Office of Veterans Affairs

THE ORACLE -June 18, 1974 u SG bill on Askew's desk BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer USF and state-level officials have voiced strong opposition to a bill which, if signed into law, would put Student Government (SG) in charge of the allocation of Activity and Service fees. This fee is $35 of the student's tuition and totals about $3.5 million per Yectr. The bill was originally designed to allow students to use credit cards for goods and ser vices received on campus. The reallocation of funds is proposed in a rider on the bill. The bill allows the president of the university to veto any SG allocation, but provides he can only redirect the monies into the Heal th Center, intercollegiate athletics or bonded in debtness. which USF does not have. Strong opposition to the bill has been raised by the administration of USF. Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell is now in Tallahassee to oppose the bill. Before he left, Howell said the bill would cause funding to rely "011 the whims of whoever is SG." "We have 105 Service and Administrative and Professional employees in areas that are funded by these monies," Howell said A bad budget could kill some areas, he said. SG Pres. Richard Merrick said, "This bill would put students in the unique position of being ab1 to have a direct voice in where and for what their money h: going. This would boost interest in elections and help in con tinuing the dem0ratic process." He also said one of the major reasons for passage of the bill was that legislators were given an in-depth study on SG's abilicy to cope with budgetary matters. However, State University System Chancellor Robert Mautz said he feels "the bill makes the university presidents and SG antagonists and I do not think that is good, ever." Mautz, who asked Gov. Reubin Askew to veto the bill, said he did so only because the university presidents a*ed him to. Askew has until June 25 to act on the bill, after this it would become law without his signature. Med school lists criteria The USF College of Medicine will make available up to 12 early acceptances by September 15, 1974, to applicants applying to the July, 1975, freshman medical class. In order to be eligible to apply, the following guidelines must be met. 1. You must be a bona fide Florida resident currently enrolled in undergraduate work at either the USF or Florida Technological University. cepted; students will be notified of acceptance or rejeetion no later than September 15, 1974. An acceptance means a firm com mitment to actually attend the USF College of Medicine and 1975. 6. Applicants who are not accepted under this plan will still be given consideration for the July, 1975, freshman class at the USF Coollege of Medicine and are also eligible to apply to any other medical school or college of their choice Task force studies goals 2. You must have an overall and science grade point average of 3 .40 or better. Science requirements for entrance fo this college should be completed; in select instances, individuals who have not completed all requirements may be considered. 7. Applications from students desiring to apply under this plan Should be labeled as an early acceptance application on the top of the form. Applications will be avaiJable on request after July 1, 1975. BY DONALD FLENTKE Oracle Staff Writer Pres. Cecil Mackey has assembled a 20-person task-force to examine the mission and goals of the University. Mackey said the group is representative of the community at large and has been asked by Mackey "to examine and make recommendations ... regarding the adequacy of existing statements of the mission and goals of the University Univer sity ... SELECTION FOR the force was based on recommendations submitted to Mackey by Tampa attorney William Reese Smith and USF Engineering Professor Glenn A. Burdick, co-chairmen for the effort. Members of the task force include : Faculty members J.S Binford, College of Natural Sciences ; S.J. Hall, Language Li tera tu re; John W. Levy Education, Gwendolyn Mc Donald, Nursing, R.J. Noer, Medicine; H.M. Schroder, Business Administration ; P .N. Strong, Social and Behavioral Science; Carol Turoff, Fine Arts; GRASS IS FOR LANDING ONI GET HIGH OUR WAY---... PRIVATE PILOT AIRPLANE AND GLIDER combined $1247 APPROXIMATELY B WEEKS. INCLUDES--40 hours Flight Time 25 hours lndivicklal Briefing 36 hours Ground School NO EXAMINER'S FEE. All Books and materials available at the FL/GHTSHOP! NATIONAL AVIATION ACADEMY Airport Branch Poat Office St. Petersburg, FL 33732 813 531-3545 and Peter Carpenter, St. Pete Campus. Students Wayne Wechsler, Roxanne Dow and Effie Alexander; USF staffers Bill Hickok and Herman Brames and USF Alumni Association Pres. James B. Woodroffe III are also included. Community representatives Marion Poynter, member of the board of directors of the Times Publishing Co. of St. Petersburg; Picot B. Floyd, city manager of Clearwater; and Scott Wilson, acting director of the Bay Area Regional Planning Council will also serve. THE REPORT of the task force is expected by Mackey and his co-chairman by the end of the year or early 1975, with public hearings planned Co-chairman Burdick said the force exists to find out "the wishes, desires, and goals" of the Community served by USF and not in response to charges of collegiate irrelevance. 3." The Medical College Admission Test must have been taken within the last 12 months with an overall average of 570 or better. Each of the four categories of the test must be 525 or better. 4. All supporting documents must be in the College of Medicine, Office of Admissions by August 15, 1974. 5. Applicants must be applying only to this institution with fu1l intentions of attending if ac-LEARN BARTENDING ADD A NEW PROFESSION TO YOUR LIFE MARKET RESEARCH Now building staff of qualified people for pleasant part-time in terviewing. No experience necessary if you are in telligent and enj11y talking to pe:ople. Will Train. Good Wages and working con ditions. Absolutely no selling involved. Call for interview ... 935-6168 FOR-. SURVEYS INTERVIEWS OUR 67-FOOT BAR OUR 36-FOOT BAR HAS 11 COMPLETE WORK STATIONS COLLEGE STUDENTS Worlc your way through school either full or port time with the op portunity to work full time summers. A Career you con use for life. Bottle Room Students learn all the various categories of liquors. Enjoy an exciting, challenging career with the op portunity lo advance as a bar manager or own your own borl I No educational or age requirements I HAS 6 COMPLETE WORK STATIONS STUDENTS SET OWN TRAINING SCHEDULE. WE TRAIN EACH STUDENT INDIVIDUALLY. 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14-THE ORACLE June 18, 1974 Mautz asks program bill veto BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor State University System (SUS) Chancellor Robert Mautz has asked Gov. Reubin Askew to veto a bill placing enrollment caps on each university and mandating legislative approval of all new academic programs. "This is one (bill) I feel very strongly about," Mautz said. "It is just a bad bill." The measure, Senate Bill 945, would cap enrollment at USF at 25,000 full time equivalents (FTEs) and would transfer the power to approve new programs from the Board of Regents (BORJ to the Florida Legislature. Mautz said he asked Askew to veto the plan because he feels the Regents should retain the to okay new curriculum. "Succinctly, it removes academic decisions from the purview of a board charged with operating the SUS and places this decision making in the political arena," Mautz said in a letter to Askew. However, Mautz said he feels the enrollment caps proposed -are "realistic and acceptable." USF Pres. Cecil Mackey last week said he agrees with Mautz and feels the limits would impose no hardship on USF or plans for campus expansion See editorial, page 4 Although the measure would limit enrollment at 25,000 FTEs on USF's main campus, it would allow for up to 7,500 FTE on each branch, Mackey said. This would allow for adequate growth, he said. Mackey, however, joined Mautz in expressing hope Askew will kill the bill. "I hope the governor will veto it," he said. "It would really remove one of the principle functions of the BOR (approving new programs)." Mackey noted USF has requested approval for a new PhD program, in Medical Sciences, to begin Qtr. 1. Passage of this bill would mean legislative approval is needed for the program to begin and the Legislature is not scheduled to meet again until next year. Implementation of the bill would also interfere with the state's plan to upgrade Florida Agricultural and Mechanical University in compliance with federal orders, Mautz said. Because of this, and because he said it would be difficult to discontinue any program established by legislative mandate, Mautz said he is opposed to the bill. "Another problem would be: How do you dis establish a program once it has been established by the Legislature?" Mautz said. He said such a procedure would be troublesome as it would require hearings and a lengthy process. "In the past, the BOR, through its analysis of existing programs, has terminated some programs and has placed others on probation with a view toward ultimate termination or absorption into other degree programs," Mautz wrote Askew. "The effect of Senate Bill 945 would be to perpetuate a program onoe authorized by the Legislature.'' Per-hour tuition, pay raises set Reubin Askew ... reviews bills Students will pay tuition on a per-hour basis, university employes will be able to bargain collectively and the State University System (SUS) will be required to cut faculty positions by 100 because of action by the Florida Legislature. Because the Legislature failed to act on tuition plans, the Board of Regents fee schedule will become effective Qtr. 1. Undergraduates will pay $13 per hour and graduates will pay $16.50 per hour. Each university will also be able to add up to $10 health fee. The Legislature also passed, and Gov. Reubin Askew has signed into law, a bill establishing collective bargaining guidelines for public employes. The state constitution insures this right but it has never been implemented until this year. By legislative mandate, the SUS will be required to reduce its faculty posts by 100. However, the SUS Chancellor, in a statement issued earlier this month, said no faculty now employed will be fired since the SUS usually ends each year with more than 100 faculty posts which are vacant. Another measure passed by the legislature includes a monthly pay adjustment of $42 for all Career Service employes. The pay ad justment will go into effect July 1, Mautz said. The Legislature also provided funds for a five per cent pay ad justment for faculty and Administrative and Professional employes which will begin Sept. 1. TN I VE BICYCLE CENTER SALES and 'Franchised Dealer 1220 K Fletcher Ave. Opn H:OO am h:OO pm PIH'' f. )11-2271 SEVENTY -FIVE TAMPA'S No.I NITE CLUB SEVENTY -FIVE presents Student Night Tonite and Every Tuesday ALL DRINKS, ALL BRANDS 75 to the hottest rock groups BOOGIE! Every Tuesday Night ID the south LIVE Come On Down And Party With Us 9pm 10 3 am 201 E. Arctic


( A S S I A It S ) [ HELP WANTED ) ( FOR RENT ) ( AUTOMOTIVE J .TYPIST needed to type manuscripts for' APA Journal; 45 wpm; must be able to work 20 hrs.-week. Contact Dr. c. E.: Nelson, soc 06 or SOC 322. You mily call 2491 or 2497, leave message. NEED yard help-Lut1 area. 8 hours, s20week. Phone 949-4843 or ext. 2679. REPS WANTED-Represent n ationally known brands of stereo equipment for established distributor. Excellent op portunity. Apply IMPEX ELECTRONICS, 15 William Street, N. Y. c 10005. RESEARCH positions: Wanted 1 R. A. for 12 months; 1 R. A. for 2 months; Competitive Salary. Contact c Wienker or A. Shiloh, 974-2140. r PERSONAL ) MEN'S Consciousness Group-a group for men to explore their changing roles & other concerns special to men in a setting designed to facilitate openness & trust. Offered Wed. only for 5 wks, June 19-July 17, 1-3 p m Call Bob Haywood 988-1185. CLIMB rock-learn the art of rock climbing while you enjoy the companionship of a team o f peers. Get yourself together for the 1st quarter. Become a member of a rock climbing expedition Aug. 25-Sept 9 Call Bill 988-1185. LEARNING to Live workshop July 12-14, University Chapel Fellowship Choose to become a winner. Choose to live. Choose to be in charge of your feelings and your behavior-Learn to live. Call Bill, Bob or Clara 988-1185. WANTED to rent or sublet furnished apt. or house, near USF campus. June-Sept. Mature couple with 1 wen :mannered cat. Please call Ms. Hover 233-7471 after 5 p.m. PRIVATE Hatha Yoga classes are being taught by Mrs. Hovinga at her home Sl.50 per class. Phone 238-9251. APTS. & HOUSES JO SHARE MATURE lady to share 5129 + utilities. Cottage on lake, patio and plants with vegetarian male near USF. Call after 5, ph. 935-l987. WANT roommate(s) to share 2 bedroom house on private lake and 20 acres near USF. Prefer people into natural & spiritual living, July & August. Call Carri e. 932-2905. I FOR SALE J llRAND NEW 10 speed bikes f;-om Italy and France. Assembled Retail price S140. Price to you S90. Buy NOW for summer quarter. Call 949-651e. 197. 1 SUZUKI 350-Mlnt cond $625. Also, 24 ft trailer-Interior completely redecorated. : Perfect, inexpensive-no uslne for Univ. Students S750. Call 977-1079 or 238-3644-3710 Skipper Rd. ,. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS WANTED: We can sell your motorcycle fast $10 fee is all you pay. We need 100 every week. AAA Cycle Exchange, 4119 Gunn Highway 933-7459. DUPLEX A-C 2 Br Can be shared by two students. 8614 Mulberry, 83'1-9503-8336421. APT to sublet for this summer. Male or female. I pay part of the deposit, furn., air cond kit .. pool, tennis court; Close to c .ampus $67 per month, come to La Mancha Dos Apts no. 102. Ask for William. 2 BR, Unfurnished apt. Central H-A, W-W carpet 5160. 986-3456. 71/2MINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. S180-:.unfurn 5155. Phone 988-. 6393. SUMMER leases available at Colonial Gardens. Students welcome! 2 br, fur nished or unfurnished-pool, rec room & laundry. see today. 2002 E 131st Ave. Phone 971-4977. LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only student apt. complex. $72-590 per month 1 block from campus on 42nd SI. 971-0100. FURNISHED APARTMENT For Rent .. Three room efficiency apart; ment, air condition, carpets, single person only. No pets. $90.00. 7305 N. Florida Ave Ph : 232. I TV, RADIO, STEREO I DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 s .. Dale Mabry. 254-7561. 1965 MGB FOR sale by original owner. In excellent mechanical condition. New batteries and is inspected through April 1975. Needs paint. $700 or Best Offer Call 986-2242. 67 DODGE Charger, good condition, runs great, fully loaded, stereo. Best offer. Call 971-8079 or see at La Mancha Dos Apt. 284. New trans. new tires. Just inspected. See to believe. 70 VW SQUAREBACK, clean, 44,000 miles, radial tires, $1,350. 935-1357 after 6 p.m. CAMPER custom-designed on car. Sleeps 4, has facilities, will travel far. S995. Also portable 16" TV-S25. Sansui 5000 stereo receiver $150, plus speakers and changer. Call 932-2905. ( REAL ESTATE ) MAGDALENE Shores Estates-The Price is Right-$49,900. Executive type 3 BR 2 bath home 7 min from USF Roberta Marks, Associate, 238-3177 office, eves. 935-5820. Schulstad & Huffman, Inc Realtors. 711 w H i llsborough Ear Pjercing every Satvrday ll-5 $8.88 Factory Jewelry Outlet 48.12 E. Busch Blvd. 988-9467 l'ou too ('(Ill enjo.v the highest S.O.Q. Standard Of Quality with this Unbeatable Team For Dry Cleaning Draperies Guaranteed length EYen Hemline11 Pleat!! ab11oluteh l'lrlL 1:p Hrtical ffOIM' (:.II 23f>.SS.JI San1tone Crrtifirri Moslrr Dryclmnrr Brighter, cleaner sparkling colors and whites. 13524 UNIVERSITY PLA2A THE ORACLE -June 18, 1974 15 r SERVICES OFFERED J TYPING done in my home close to USF. Neat and accurate, 75 cents per page Call 988-8593 anytime. FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 m i n. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6 call 988-3435. Ask for Lil. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES I FLY TO Jamaica 4-7th July direct, Fly National Airways-Special Charter Package deals. These and many fantastic trips are available for groups 4 -44 persons Freeport, Nassau, Haiti, San Juan, An tigua "Mile High Afalre Inc. provides direct air transportation, accomodallons at the lowest possible cost. Contact Rob Mette 525-8741, St. Petersburg. MHA Is a registered non profit Travel Club FREE i I I I I I ]IHS/"l!ty iflOM Hit;M I I : I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I For your Free 16oz. College mug : I illustrated above, along with full I I I I information about Reserve Life's I I Preferred Plan, return this coupon to: I I I I I I Reserve Life I I 5102 E. Fowler Ave. I I Temple Terrace, Fla. 33617 I I I I I I I I I I Name ...... .. I I I I Address ... -I I I I Telephone .................. ... 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18-THE ORACLE June 18, 1974 Mall construc tion starts today BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Managing Editor "BASICALLY WE'RE going to stop all traffic from South Palm, the main street coming into the University, to Maple Street, where we already have Elm blocked off, Patterson said Patterson said there "might be some outside contract ing to get some road paving done later." Administration Ken Thompson "probably at least two years off, had told him last week mall depending on the monies construction would begin available." regardless of a Student Senate i -------------vote on the idea "because they r Phase one of a two-part plan to eventually turn Elm Street, which runs in front of the College of Language Literature, into a "student comfort" mall will begin today, Bill Andrews USF superintendent of Landscaping and transportation, said USF Planning Consultant Mike Patterson said the mall, at its completion, would take the place of the entire street and would consist of bicycle racks and brick planters ontop a gravel-type surface. However Patterson said the start of today' s construction would be aimed at closing off only "some 700 feet from the sidewalk out of the Lan-Lit, where the street going to library comes in, to Maple Street, where we already have Elm blocked." "I'LL TELL you one thing," Andrews said, "yo u have to give the Administration a lot of credit for their development and correlation of the project. "Number one, that's a high traffic area it s central location to a lot of bike parking," he continued "The Bicycle Club been's working for this and we've had Student Government (SG) input." had been planning for a pretty 110% DISCOUNT WITH AD I long time." I IMPORT MOTOR PARTS I WECHSLER SAID he was in favor of the p l ans though partly because Thompson has assured him there were no problems in relocating staff and handicapped parking spaces which will be eliminated by the mall. 410 N. DALE MABRY I l I I PARTS and ACCESSORIES I I Although Andrews said FOR ALL FOREIGN CARS 1 I Physical Plant workers would be handling "the whole ball of wax", SG Vice-Pres. Wayne Wechsler said, however, Vice-Pres for Patterson said the second phase of construction is 876-7021 I L-------------.J Why Wicker? Wicker is gaining popularity fast as it is becoming the way of furnishing your home. Inexpensive-A great way to beat inflation./ Lightweight-. Easy to move about and perfect for your apartment. Unique Personality-Wicker and you are one.1 Perfect Match-Goes with any type of furniture. Air. Cool-Great for Florida and comfortable too! Colorfut-Can be painted easily and can be decorated with colorful cushions of your choice. Natural-You can leave it unpainted for that natural look. 11151N.30th St. Bet. Busch & Fowler just North of Busch Gardens 977-5907 !WICKER Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m.-9 p.m. Sat. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Master Charge & Lay-away plan RATTANI NEW SHIPMENT SALE a t}e4) ll>B-'9 OJ ) ? Wicker & Rattan is our speciality. Why, because it is the only line we handle. Low Prices-We have three of the largest wicker manufacturers to supply you at their low factory prices. We can save you money because we don't go through a middle man. Excellent Quality-All of our merchandise are thoroughly inspected by our people at the factory before the shipment is released. You don't have to accept poor quality as a way of life. Come and see for yourself. Great Selections-There are hundreds of styles of Wicker & Rattan to choose from. We average about one new shipment every two months. We are always looking for new items to satisfy your needs. Free Delivery-One way of saying thanks to you. Painting Service-We provide this for your convenience. Why Now? New Shipment-We have just received our new shipment. There are over 800 items for you to from. You will find great selections in Headboards (single, double, Queen & King sizes), towel stands, rocking chairs, night stands, magazine racks, telephone tables, hanging chairs, modern sofas, muffin chairs, wall shelves, bookcases, mirrors, barstools, arch shelves, etagerls, baskets, hampers, chests, chairs, screens, tables and many more. So please hurry and come say hello to the new way of living.


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