The Oracle


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The Oracle

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Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wright, Sandra ( Editor )
Kaszuba, Mike ( Managing editor )
Fant, Alice ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
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Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (16 pages)

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

Notes

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

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Source Institution:
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 )
O12-00199 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.199 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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thursday's 0 R A c LJune 27, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 42 f 16 pages Panel, audience discuss tenure at forum Above, from left, Joe DellaGrotte, Coleen Story, Carl Riggs, Woody Trice, Warren Silver, Ed Hirshberg and Howard Dye discuss tenure at an Oracle sponsored forum. At right, Riggs ponders a question from DellaGrotte. Oracle photos by Richard Urban Let faculty see tenure data: Trice BY SANDRA WRIGHT AND.STEVE SPINA Ora de Staff Writers Faculty members should be able to view data collected concerning them and be present during their own tenure evaluations, Dr: Isiah (Woody) Trice said yesterday. Speaking at an Oracle-sponsored tenure forum, Trice said faculty members should be able to meet with the committee which reviews tenure recommendations. "I WOULD like to have a person be able to question those evaluating him before the evaluation is sent on," Trice said. "No one is absolutely sure what he is being evaluated on and what kinds of files are kept on him." Academic Relations Committee
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2-THE ORACLE June 27, 1974 Heavy rains, flooding hit Tampa TAMPA A tropical depression that had hovered over the Yucatan peninsula off Mexico for the past few days began a northeasterly move yesterday aiming its heavy rains at the already saturated Florida Gulf Coast. "The main threat from this system is heavy rain with the possibility of a few severe thunderstorms over central and north Florida as the system moves over the peninsula," the National Hurricane Center at ; .J, 1 :,t -It said' the depress10n was to doss the:--Fibrida peninsula between Tampa' and Apalachicola and into the Atlantic this morning. That would carry the storm through an area which already has had as much as 15 inche s of rain in some location s sinc e Monday The National Hurric. St. Clair. Calley in prison FT. LEAVENWOllTll. Kan William L. Call('V. th( former Army lieu!Pnant ('Onvicted of murd(r in tlw M y Lai massacre. lwg a n his first long sentence in a military prison yesterday at a tim(' his hopts for freedom were at tlwir brightest. Callev. :rn. serving a I-year term fo.r the murder of at least 22 civilians in the South Vietnamese hamil't in l\l(iH, will undergo routine processing into the prison svst(m while awaiting a decision his appeal to U S. District Judge J. Robert Elliott in Columbis, Ga. "During a two-week period. his records will be screened. his education and special skills reviewed and then he will be interviewed by a five-man panel The oracle Is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Fri day, duri ng the academic year period septemller through mid -June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed In the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not ttlose of the University of South Florida Addren correspondence to the Oracle, I.AN 472, Tampa, Fla., m20. Second clan postage fl.lid at Tampa, Fl11. The Oracle reserves the rlgh'.'o the typograplllcal tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy ot consoders oblectlonable. Pr09rams, activities and facilltles of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-cllscrlminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex. age or national origin. The University Is an affirmative action Equal Opport unity Employer. to determine a job for him," said Don Peters, public information officer at Ft. Leavenworth. Jurors questioned WASHINGTON -If the nation is, as President Nixon contends, "wallowing in Watergate, it wasn' t apparent yesterday at the opening of the Ellsberg breakin trial. Judge Gerhard A. Gesell questioned two panels of 6 potential jurors each on their knowledge of Watergate and its various spinoffs as well as their personal feelings toward the four defendant;; When the general questioning was concluded, only three jurors--all disqualifiedreported that they had reached a conclusion on .the guilt or innocence of any of the men. Not any said they were unable, because of what they had read, heard or seen on TV. to reach fair and impartial decision based on the evidence. NOW OPEN Th $175,000 voters and get them to the Secretary of State by July 23. Florida law requires a candidate who runs as an Independent to collect signatures of electors equal to five per cent of the number registered for the last general election. From lhe Wires of United Press lnlernalional O'Malley shows deal TALLAHASSEE State Treasurer Tom O'Malley sold three paintings to a former Miami hospital administrator of $7 ,500 and used $6,000 of the money to purchase undeveloped woodlands east of Tallahassee, an aide disclosed yesterday. UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER SALES and REPAIRS RALEIGH Franchised Dealer Jerry Davies, press secretary to O 'Malley, discussed the transaction with newsmen after the $7,500 check to O'Malley from Sanford K. Bronstein of Miami turned up in the course of an investig;8.tion of Bronstein. Bronstein, former head of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital in Miami, is charged with stealing $535,000 from the hospital. In an entirely unrelated case! O'Malley's affairs are under inquiry by a state grand jury in Tallahassee. When the $7 ,500 check came to light, Special Prosecutor T Edward Austin, who is heading the grand jury investigation of O'Malley, issued a subpoena for the Miami bank records of Nosyko International, which is Bronstein 's hospital consulting firm. You'll save time and money later 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Open8:00am-6:00pm ..., ,, .. PHONE 971-2277 TEMPLE TERRACE CUT RATE LIQUORS 5303 E. BUSCH _BLVD. Open 'til Midnight TEMPLE TERRACE LOUNGE& PACKAGE 8448 N. 56th STREET Open 'til 3 AM WOMEN'S SELF DEFENSE Course for USF women STUDENTS & 0 Taught by USF black belt Doug Duncan. $ Ses.sions Tues. & Thurs 5-6 pm. 't Sign up now in UC 156 course starts immediately $3 charge for 6 week course SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVT Dragon Lady Hair Fashions Unisex Styling

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Oracle photo by Rldlard UrlMn Not for bare feet If you like to walk through the grass on campus without shoes, sandspurs like these may change your mind. THE ORACLE -June 27, 1974 3 SG gets budget powers; senators review funding BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer Governor Reubin Askew said his signing of a bill giving SG Activities and Service fee allocation power was "as an expression of his confidence in young people." The new law also allows students credit card payment for goods and ser vices, including tuition, rendered at the university. Askew's signing of the bill, which will go into effect July l, brought varied reactions from SG and Administration officials. "THE MOST important aspect of the new law is that it changes the role of SG from an advisory agency to. one that allocates and expends," SG Pres. Richard Merrick said. Alan Jotkoff, Merrick's secretary of Finance, agreed saying, "The only major problem I can see at the moment is the transition of power from the ad ministration to the SG." But, Chuck Hewitt, assistant to the vice president for Student Affairs, said, "This new law. raises a lot of questions. Ido' tibt ,.,, feel that I am intelligent at this.. i: time to supply the questions .and I do riot >,,. know if the questions are legitimate." Last night in a special. session, the SG Senate tried to vote on. their proposed budget, but were unable to attain a 10 member quorum to vote. Merrick said another-special session may be scheduled in the near future. Mayfield seeks money promise today from Tampa Council New Boutique Specializing in Antique and Handmade BY MiKE KASZUBA Oracle Managing Editor County Museum Director Mike Mayfield said he is scheduled to go before the Tampa City Council today in hopes of obtaining a financial commitment for the proposed county museum. Mayfield yesterday termed statements made by councilwoman Catherine Barji;i. in Tuesday's Oracle "not necessarily true" concerning what she had called ... a com plete change of opinion" on Mayfield's recommendation of USF as the museum's site. "I HAVEN'T changed my opinion ... my recommendations stand and USF is .still my first choice," Mayfield said. Barja said yesterday she had talked to Mayfield and had clarified statements she inade about Mayfield with him. Mayfield said Tampa was presently the only source offering money for the museum and said he would deal with its funding as a separate issue from the problem of location. COUNCILMAN JOE Chillura had said last month the city would provide money for the Mike Mayfield .. still favors USF museum only if it would be located downtown "If the only way to build the museum and get the money is to concede on the site, then that's what we must do,'' Mayfield, who said he hopes to get county-city cooperation on the project. Barja said she and Chillura were the only two members of the five-seat council who were "real solid votes for having the museum in the downtown area" and said she could not speak for the other members. JIM DICKINSON, USF Transmitter work begins Special to the Oracle Designing a trasmitter that will open garage doors from 100-feet away, but still small enolught to be worn on the wrist, is the purpose of a $3,500 grant awarded to a USF engineering professor. "Microelectronics, or the Bulletin Board starts Tuesday Bulletin Board, a free Oracle service for campus organization announcements and meeting dates, will run every Tuesday through Aug 13, beginning July 2 Information forms are available in LAN 469. Deadline for bulletin board material is noon each Monday. miniaturization of electronic systems, is going to cause a revolution that will surpass eve n transi s tor revolution, Dr Glcn11 A. Burdi c k, re c ipient of the g rant. said. George Brown, a rf\tircd business man inventor from Venice, funded the one-year project with the idea of e ven tually using miniature transmitters for opening not only grage doors, but windows and regilar doors as well. Dr Jerry Sergent, assistant professor, and graduate sutdent Doug Gaare, will begin soon to work on the miniature transmitter with Dr Burdick over seeing the entire project. Once the design is worked out, Burdick predicts its uses will be unlimited, including starting cars and acting as an alarm or war ning device. assistant vice president for Academic Affairs, said he had talked to Mayfield after reading Barja's comments in the Oracle. "It seems to me Mike
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4-THE ORACLE Larry Robinson Jast day tomorrow June 27, 1974 Public needs information Openness a nd cooperation a r e essential to a n y ins titution, particularl y a univ e rsity. A willin g exchang e of inform a tion an d a s pirit of trust is ess e nti a l for th e s ucc e ss of an y academic e nvironm e nt. U nfortunat e l y thi s atmosphere does not exist at USF UNIVERSITY OFFICIALS are unduly secretive about matters of community int e r est and often ignore the warnings of state legal experts who have said they are skirting the law by withholding s ome personnel files from public view. One of the persons who must accept responsibility for a great deal of this stifling of information is outgoing University General Counsel Larry Robinson editorials "The only thing that will redeem mankind i s cooperation.11 B ertrand Russ ell Robin s on who has freque!ltl y i g nored th e l e gal opinions of Atty. G e n Robert She vin former Deputy Atty G en. B arry Richard and now D e puty Atty G e n Bay a Harrison. has cut off access to doc uments which con ce rn s taff, faculty and students In the past h e has barred acc ess to a lett e r < written from one public official to another> and portions of p e rsonnel files, despite an opinion from Richard saying Florida Statute 119 r e quires the documents be open. His latest and (since tomorrow is his final day at USF > perhaps his last such move concerned documents related to a complaint filed against the University r Constitution must protect all l Four USF employees have filed complaints with the U.S Department of Health, Education and Welfare alleging sex and racial discrimination was practiced. Robinson has refused to discuss the matter or release any copies of the complaints although Harrison said the Jaw requires such records to be public Robinson said he disagrees with Harrison s opinion. Led by regressive Justice William H. Rehnquist, the Supreme Court has once again aborted the Constitutional protection guaranteed to all citizens o( the country. Last week the court upheld sections of the Uniform Code of Military Justice which are so vague and subject to abuse that they threaten the rights of all service personnel. The court, however, cited what it termed vast differences between military and civilian life as u basis for upholding the outmoded code In the case before the court, Capt. Howard B. Levy had been convicted for refusing to train medics for Vie tn a m , Hchnquist said these challenges were not justified Appropriately, Rehnquist dug back to u decision reached in the colonial era to back up his ruling He said earlier in terpretations, as well as the d i fferences in military and civilian life defeat Levy's attacks. Such a decision is extremely dangerous. When any group of citizens is subject to criminal prosecution tinder statutes so t1nclear that what they are and are not allowed to do is uncertain the Constitution has lost much of its value While there is a difference between military and civilian life. justice should be administ _ered to all. Three of the Supreme Court justices agree with this position. In a dissenting ORACLE ACP All-American suwe 1967 .....:;::: opm1on. Justices William J. Brennan. William 0 Douglas and Potter Stewart said they could hardly imagine criminal statutes "more patently un constitutional" than the vague ones applied to Levy Stewart also noted "times have changed" since 1858 when the high court allowed such a trampling on Constitutional rights. Such a judicial ruling. along with the emerging pattern of anti-<.'ivil liberty decisions of the court. threatens the integrity of the Constitution and the Supreme Court as well as the rights of citizens. And in a day of grave govern mental abuses against personal rights. ll. S citizens can scarcely tolerate such an attack. STAFF Editor Sandra Wright Entertainment Editor Diane Hubbard Advertising Manager Alice Fant Wire Editor Harry Straight Managing Editor Mike Kaszuba Adviser Leo Stalnaker Photo Editor Richard Urban Advertising Coordinator Harry Daniels Illustration Editor Terry Kirkpatrick Production Manager Joe McKenzie Layout Editor Rick Jackson Compositor Kim Hackbarth Copy Editor Jeanni e Hackler Sports Editor Dave Moormann News Phones 974 2619 2842 2398 SDX Mark of Ex(ellen('t' 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 DEADLINES: General news 2 p.m. daily for following day i ssue Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon tor Tuesday, Monday noon tor Thursday. Deadlines extended one day without proof. Classified ads0ta!il.en 8 a.r:;. two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on'Tequest, 974 2620. Monday through Friday, 8 a m.5 p m StorieS and pictures of interest to students may be submiUed to the Oracle in LAN 469 or through the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. Apparently Robinson disagrees with the entire concept of candor and cooperation He has evidenced this tendency throughout his career at USF LAST YEAR. when a psychology professor, Dr. David VanDercar, said he was threatened with arrest by University Police and local deputies after he refused to aid police trying oi:oserve a warrant during a class, he sought counsel from Robinson. However, Robinson said he did not consider this University business and told VanDerc a r to retain his own lawyer However. one month later, when a de a n w a s sued for allegedl y assaultin g a s tu de nt Robinson decided this was Univ e rsity business and acted as the dean's lawyer, at no expense to the dean. Such actions have understandably caused many faculty members to charge that Robinson is an Ad ministration man who is a "Mackey law yer," not a counsel for the entire University M any see his actions and refusal to exchange i nformation as insulting. The Oracle agrees. An exchange of information and openness must characterize USF if administrators are to retain credibility with faculty and students Closed door meetings and unnecessarily secret files serve only to raise suspicion in the minds of the community. Perhaps Steve Wenzel, whc; will take over Robinson s post Monday, will realize this and adopt this philosophy WHILE NOT all laws are easy to understand, those defining public in formation in Florida are very clear. The interpretations these laws have been given at USF reflect a definite philosophy of suppression of in formation which is bad news for all connected with the University. A willing exchange of valuable in formation should be an integral part of the philosophy of each University employe. beg i nning with the top ad ministrator We hope the cloak and dagger at mosphere will not continue because it will only damage the University and those who are associated with it. This public don11111 nt was Jllomulgatl'd al an annual cost of S 1 IS fi!lli l.i or It pt r t opy. to disst'minalt' n111s lo lht studt'nts. staff and fan11t, of lhl' l "ninrsil\ of South Florict",1. 1 pt:r et'nl of thP p r r issut cost is offspt ad' rrlising ren:nur. 1

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.... -DOONESBURY OH, HI, YOU 111/ST 1H!f CVBANS! SO GiAP '!(){/ axtP MAKfilT! I by Garry Trudeau HIJMW?P, J/11, YOV OH, NOl.V C'l1oN, JOHN. EYE!l.Y HAN fiJ!l.. H!Hsttr NOW YOil KNOIJ/ THAL \ HcY, PEANO! i A5Ke/J GKEAT SOI.JN() OH, UM.. YOU A SYSTEM, \ THANK$ .. (}UeSTlON, MAN! I / 80Y/ Sorority member clarifies USF Student Desk Book Editor : This letter is to inform you of an error in The Desk Book, page nine, column three. The error reads as such, ''Colors : Crimson and green The colors of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Inc are Crimson and Cream. The sorors of Delta Sigma Theta would like a formal (letters J apology and a correction of this mistake. Brenda Person 3SOC Delta Sigma Theta --letters policy--The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. Letters wlll be limited to 150 words. 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. THE ORACLE -June 27, 1974 s Small sees d1Ssatisfaction Editor's note : Each Thursday, the Oracle will publish an unedited commentary by a student, faculty member, staff member, administrator or state-level educator This commentary Is written by Assistant Professor of Finance Leslie Small BY LESLIE SMALL The annual AAUP question naire identified that a substantial number of faculty members disagree with statements to the effect that the president of USF and vice president for academic affairs deserve the confidence of the faculty. While a majority of faculty did not respond, the results do identify a feeling of dissatisfaction with the ad ministration. I believe that a further indication of a lack of faculty support for the ad ministration is demonstrated by the lack of attendance when Dr. Mackey and Dr. Riggs make major addresses to the faculty. Dr. Allen used to speak to an auditorium almost full o; faculty and their spouses who usually complimented him with a standing ovation. At Dr. Mackey's spring address fewer than 250 persons attended. If there is substantial faculty dissatisfaction with the ad ministration what might be its causes? While there are many individual complaints, I believe that the faculty perceive three areas which are principal causes of dissatisfaction. FIRST, PRESIDENT Mackey emphasizes faculty participation in university decisions. But many faculty complain that their participation is wasted, or ignored, 1lr useless. The number of university committees has proliferated beyond all reason; the number of members on each committee makes reasonable decision making almost im possible. Then nominees for each. seat on each committee are selected and either sent to the president or placed on a ballot distributed to all faculty If the committee member is appointed by the president, the faculty suspect he is choosing his own representatives. If the committee member is elected by the faculty, the nominees are not widely known outside their college and are elected by a minority. In either case the majority of faculty do not know the com mittee members who supposedly represent their interests. Moreover, many decisions are made without reference to committee decision. For example, the Picasso statue was not referred to the faculty senate. The decision to eliminate some athletic teams was made before the University Athletic Council was established. Faculty dissatisfaction resuslts when much time is wasted nominating and electing unknown candidates to com mittees who waste time on trivial matters while important decisions are made without committee participation SECOND, the president uses a technique of management that H R. Haldeman called "deniabili ty." Quite properly, Dr. Mackey will not discuss issues under review at lower levels of administration for two reasons. If he already had a judgment, there is no point in use of lower levels; but more im portantly, he would become immersed in the debate of the issues which would open him to charges of partisan decision. However, the faculty know that Dr Mackey demands loyalty to his decisions and opinions in the public comments of his subor dinates. When Dr Riggs or a dean express an opinion about academic matters the faculty generally perceive that statement to be directly at tributable to Dr. Mackey because the statement would not have been made if it contravened the president's opinion or decision. Faculty dissatisfaction results when a dean or Dr. Riggs have expressed a choice but the president refuses to discuss specific issues in speeches. If Dr. Mackey will not discuss specific matters of current concern, why should faculty be present at his addresses? THIR.D, in a time period when the legislature cut 100 SUS faculty lines and the ad ministration stresses its concern for a declining student population, the faculty are aware of the proliferation of ad ministrative positions We have guest commentary two new vice presidents and four or five additional deans in the top ranks. All the top ranks seem to have designated assistants and some bave assistant assistants And all these positions are ac corded the concomitant secretaries, equipment, offices, and operating funds. Faculty dissatisfaction results when summer instructional lines and research and grading assistants are sharply cut, salary increases held far below cost of living in creases while operating funds for administration are subject to increases far in excess of growth of student population. IT IS insufficient to carp about the past. The faculty should be able to make recommendations for improvement in the ad ministration which would in crease their support and con fidence. The following suggestions I offer for discussion. Dr Mackey, who is aware of future financial constraints and the desires of the legislature and Board of Regents, should be the source of the objectives which the colleges are directed to fulfill. He should specify in broad outline what each college is to ac complish. Within these specified goals and constraints the colleges can best allocate the available resourcses. Currently we do the INGMAR BERGMAN'S opposite which is frustrating and time consuming. Another administrative func tion is to release faculty from administrative duties. We fill out too many forms, spend too much time planning, have too many department, college, and university committees with duplicate functions Too much time is spend by the faculty in duties which are directed at the acquisition of data upon which the administration makes and supports their decisions. But the acquisition of data is an ad mirustratfve functiOn and leads to faculty frustration. PRESIDENT MACKEY should direct and ascertain that each dean has been assured that each faculty member ktlows fairly precisely what is expected. The chairmen should set objectives for each individual faculty concerning what is to be ac complished. A fairly precise written statement should be drawn, At the end of the contract period the faculty member should be evaluated by the standards of that statement No unspecified criteria should be included. If good teaching is to be rewarded the chairman's evaluation will support any recommendation for raises and promotions. The burden of making such recommendations will be on the administration where it properly belongs: Then a faculty member is assured of the rules of the game and can change games if dissatisfied. But the frustration of fulfilling verbal objectives only to find that the real rules are different can be avoided. I believe that the physical facilities of USF will allow the development of an outstanding university Given the projected growth in the Tampa area, the student population should con tinue to increase which means that our financial support will increase. If the administration will relieve the faculty of some of the administrative duties with which it has been burdened, and if the faculty knows fairly precisely what the objectives and constraints are, then if the available financial resources are used to reward the successful completion of the objectives, the faculty will develop according to the desires of the administration. And if the objectives are those for which academic distinction is accorded, the faculty will be satisfied and will support Dr. Mackey and Dr. Riggs. One of The Few Crea! Motion Pictures of Our Time NEW YORK POST Tuesdt1y July 2, One Showing Only I LAN 103 8:00 p.m. $1.00 Film Art Series Brilliant, Unforgettable Drama." CUE MAGAZINE "Smashingly Beautiful." TIME MAGAZINE

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6 -THE ORACLE June 27, 1974 1Gone With the Wind' shows this weekend BY DIANE HUBBARD Oracle Entertainment Editor "Gone With the Wind," David 0. Selznick's acclaimed film masterpiece about the Civil War South, will show here this weekend for the last time on any campus The National Broadcasting Co. recently bought the film for television, paying $5 million for the rights to one airing, Alicia Sanchez of the Tampa Tribune said. The film will be shown on television for America s bicentennial celebration during the network season of 1975-76. Until then, the 16-mm version of the film, which is shown on college campuses, will be taken out of circulation. This film version of Margaret Mitchell's best-selling romantic novel is the. winner of 10 Academy Awards and has been viewed by a com 1P.terriaUcmal of over 300,000,000. .TM history of SelwiCk's 1939 production of 'Gone With the Wind' is :e'ne of ri,iostfasdttating in the annals of movie-making. : Public demand for Ch:1rk Gable in the romantic leading role of Rhett Butler was so great thafrio other actor was ever considered Selection of Vivien Leigh as Scarlett O'Hara came after an extensive two-year search in which both famous female stars and unknowns were tested for the part. A total 0(1,400 actresses were interviewed, with 90 ac tually tested. Clark Gable .. dances with Vivien Leigh in the a ward winning film of Margaret Mitchell's novel. The motion picutre has 59 major speaking roles, with thousands of extras used in its many spectacle scenes. The most elaborate and acclaimed of such scenes was the burning of Atlanta Authentically re-created as it was in 1864 on 40 acres at the Selznick Studios Calif., the Atlanta set comprised 50 bilildings. The scene in which it burned had to be filmed in a single take without mishap. A ship-building crane was delivered to the studio from Seattle to serve as a towering camera platform. Thousands of residents of near-by Culver City were by the spectacle as flames shot 200 feet into the air, and Atlanta burned with a realism rarely equalled on the screen. Florida bluegrass festival offers $1000 1n prizes More than 3 000 sketches were made for the sets and wardrobe of the three-hour 4o.'.minute picture. A total of 449,512 feet of film was ex posed, with 160,000 feet printed. BY RICHARD URBAN Oracle Photo Editor Almost $1000 in prizes will be offered next weekend to the best amateur bluegrass musicians in Florida At the Academy Award ceremony in 1940, 'Gone With the Wind' received ten Oscars and special awards, a record not exceeded until MGM's Ben Hur won eleven awards in 1959. Ken Clark, promoter of the Bluegrass Florida Country Music Park program near Lawtey, said anyone can enter any or all of the three contests scheduled for July 5 and 6 Those awards won by the cast of 'Gone With the Wind' were t>est actress, Vivien Leigh, and best supporting actress, Hattie McDonald. Victor Fleming received an Oscar for his direction ofthe film. 'Gone With the Wind" will be shown Friday, Saturday, and Sunday at 8 p.m. in LAN 103. Admission is $1. On Friday night July 5, con-Singalong accompanies movie "Yankee Doodle Dandy," the film life story of songwriter George M. Cohan, will be shown Monday night in LAN 103. A singalong preceeding the movie at 7 :30, with John "Knocky" Parker at the piano, will feature some of Cohan's ever-popular songs, considered part of the American musical tradition James Cagney was named best actor at the 1942 Academy What makes spending a pleasure??? The terrific savings at The Better Half! Discounts on Tank T e>ps, Elostic Waistband Baggies,. s crewddver Jeans, Halter Tops, Dress Slacks, Overalls and more at: Factory Pants The Better Half 119 Bullard Pkwy. 56th St. & Busch A wards for his role as Kohan in the film. Cohan is famous as the writer of a multitude of songs between 1900 and 1930, including "It's a Grand Old Flag," "Over Here," and "Give My Regards to aroadway." In Knocky's words, "George M. Cohan, where are you now that we really need you?" Admission is free Maybe we ought to get out of here and find a little ACTION!! If you graduate soon, the ACTION you're looking for may be in the Peace Corps and VISTA. There are 2-year assignments overseas in Peace Corps and I-year assignments in the U.S. in VISTA for graduates in health, education, agriculture, architecture, social sciences and business. What can you do? In the Peace Corps you might: help develop a co-op in Ghana; assist in a public health program in Peru; develop an art program in Fiji; or teach biology in El Salvador. In VISTA you might: work with youthful offenders in Florida, teach the handicapped in Washington state; set up a credit union in Virginia or help plan a community center in Louisiana. For more information and an application see. the Placement office or write: ACTION Recruiting, 395 NW 1st. St., .Miami, Fla. 33128 or call Mr. Green collect at (305) 350-4692. testants will compete for a $150 first prize in five string banjo picking. Second prize is $50 and third prize is $25. On Satru
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THE ORACLE-June 27, 1974 7 'Godot' in TAT Tickets for the one per formance of "Waiting for Godot .. Thursday at !l::rn in TAT. are a\'ailable at the UC Information Desk. They may also be purchased one hour before the performance in the TAT box office. Admission is $2 for students and $3 for the public. Library Gallery exhibit Paintings, prints and drawings by New York artist Robert Beauchamp will be on display until July 12. Dancers scheduled for NewYork trip HY DIANE HUBBARD Oracle Entertainment Editor A four week trip to New York will give 11 USF dance students the opportunity to earn 14 credit hours and rate themselves by professional standards, Haydee Gutierrez, assistant professor of Dance, said She and the students will live and study in New York from July 8 through August 2, taking dance technique classes at various ballet and modern dance studios, attending concerts and visiting museums The advantage, Gutierrez said, of studying in New York is that it "brings reality closer "At a university there is an idealistic view of life. It is such a shock, especially for a dancer, to go into the real world after be!ng in the university," she said. They hould know what they're getting into." Those who are really dedicated will want to go on, she added "although it is sometimes hard to be dedicated when you 're hungry." New York is still the mecca of all the arts, and the students will be able to "find out what's going on in a creative sense," she said. The students c;rn earn six dance credits by taking at least two technique classes each day In addition, elective credits are offered through the Off-Campus Term Program for keeping a daily journal and writing reviews of dance concerts. A special three-credit Social Science class has been designed to relate dance to the people involved in itcostumers, designers and others Gutierrez said. Haydee Gutierrez ... plans for N.Y. Although this is the first time such a program has been offered for credit, Gutierrez and several students have studied in New York for the past two summers. The students who will be going to New York are Janet Albach, Carey Burns Jane Bradshaw, Debbie Friedman, Diane Hub bard, Ann Martin, Yvonne Mendez, Andrea Sims, Rosemary Suttoc, Mary Ellen VanDuyne and Sandy Wargo. Student crafts displayed in UC Arts and crafts made by students will be on display at the UC Craft Shop until July 5 The exhibit is open weekdays from 10 a.m. to 5 p m in the UC Gallery, UC 108 Craft Shop instructors Tom Barnes Judy Bradford, Elissa Kingman and Barbara Biggers will give craft-making demon strations daily from 3 to 5 p.m. Health Center open The USF Health Center has nurses on duty 24 hours each day. When in need of their assistance, call 974-2311. WARNER Presents BLAZING SADDLES Show Times: 12-4-8 Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. WARNER BROS. Presents BLUME IN LOVE Show Times: 2-6-10 TECHNICOLOR KING TIRE WAREHOUSE Country group fast-paced OPENS FOR SPECIAL SALE 2 DAYS ONLY FRt -SAT BY JAN CARTER Oracle Entertainment Writer C & W Mow Co. looks just about like any other local rock n' roll group-patched bluejeans and tee shirts long hair and full, unruly beards They wield the usual collection of electric in struments, amplifiers, and monstrous speakers. What is unusual and even surprising about the group is not their appearance but their music for C & W Mow Co. is not an or dinary rock group. They produce some foot-stompin', fast paced and well performed bluegrass and country music. Yehaw! The six member group clicked from the start. They were tight, well-meshed, and "together," a refreshing change from the seemingly endless procession of hard rock and folk acts featured on campus. Coaxing both mournful and lively music from a peda 1 steel guitar, Joel Weinstein, who al50 ( __ re_u_iew____.) sings for the group, was at his best in an original tune entitled Welfare." That piercing, twanging music peculiar to Weinstein's in strument and so prevalent in bluegrass was masterfully produced by this very involved, skillful musician. Also deserving of recognition was Jeri Hastava, femaie vocalist for C & W Hasta va appeared to be an unassuming, shy and quiet "country lass," performing with averted eyes and pocketed hands With a melancholy and at time s booming voice however, she complimented and enhanced the performance. Other featured vocalists in the /fieRTMSIDE l & 2 Br. Apts. $140 UP Furn. & Unf. Carpet Near USF Rec. Room, 2 Pools, 2 Laundry Rooms. Saunas, Tennis Courts "Now taking summer leases for l bedroom apartments." OFFICE HOURS 9 a.m. 6 p.m. Mon -Fri Res. Mgr. Sat & Sun Skipper Road E. of Nebraska Ph: 971-5236 group. Andy Karpay, Alan Fichten-Holtz, and Pete Yorkunas were a bit unpolished, singly and together. C & W Mow Co., despite its vocal shortcomings is a group for those who appreciate good bluegrass and country music or are looking for an enjoyable evening of fast-driving en tertainment. The group will appear in Tampa tonight at The Depot. JUNE 28-29 1-6 9-1 CHECK OUR PRICES BEFORE YOU BUY. KING TIRE WAREHOUSE 5411 E. HENRY PH: 621-4550 USF Center will rvb//s/, a.. /11!-WS/l!tkr -fk$ .IKDHrA Wh/d W4Z. will "'"rl11V<-lo appUt..r Ccnf-riJvh;,H$' ar /nv/lb/ from vn/ver-sif; a.Nd, C'.4N/,,,v;,;-/y pe.017/e. poerry, a.r'/; fvesnon..1. 1:/,/s Jl a,,, f-v,,,-ly for yovr t1/ew5 4>A -h Ccn/-rihvhon$ s(t-ned; be wi/-A/,e/d l>y T./,L /'lac.-we rL _t-..... He"4.$ $$ kinJ of forvnt Yov ca-make //-ha_/'pe.n. Come fo C. Tl( /c.>9 "r ca// Jea.-ne#e-914-2b87. ne Ce.nfer 1'-s shtffec/ weeid'ay5 /o ra6.

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8 -THE ORACLE sports HCC aid won't hurt USF June 27,1974 Entry deadline for JM softball. today '.r;:. --. The pool' weather of late has workM to the. advantage of at least' one s -tnalf .-.group-those individuals who missed yesterday s intramural softball entry deadline. "I'm moving the entry deadline to today," Andy Honker, coor dinator for recreational sports, said yesterday, "because the weather's been bad and a lot of people haven_'t gotten out to do things Entry'forms, which may be obtained in PED 100, rritist be returned to the same room before 5 p m Honker said by late yesterday aftern90n five teams had signed up for the summer softball program which he said will be played Tuesdays and Thursdays at4:15p. m Co-ed volleyball, which also has its deadline today, has at tracted a number of signees said "A lot of individuals have signed up, he said, "and there should b e enough to form several teams llonker said he will "try to g e t t v e ryone grouped" and organ ize th< program at the first day of competition, Monday at 7 :: l0 p m in the gym Editor' s note: Earlier this month, ( ) Hillsborough Community College (HCC) I 8 announced the signing of four women tennis a na y SIS players to athletic scholarships. JoAnne Young, USF women's tennis coach and J erri e Walkie!. HCC'> acting coach, discuss the scholarships and their effect on USF' s women's tennis program. BY RINDY WEATHERLY Assistant Sports Editor Now that Hillsborough Community College has tennis scholarships for women, will USF be outdone on the courts by the smaller institution? Probably not, according to JoAnne Young, the Brahmisses' coach. "THEY'RE GIVING their scholarships to local Tampa girls," Young said, ''which is firiefor a community college "But the top tennis talent is in places like Miami and Fort Lauderdale." And the schools recruiting those players are the ones Young ex pects the most trouble from next season : THEY WILL BEpart of a slate which Young is setting up now. She is arranging matches with Florida, Miami, Stetson, Tampa, Princeton and HCC, and said likely additions to the lineup include Rollins, Florida State, Florida Southern and Marymount College. But HCC may .have more importance for USF than just filling a date on the schedule. It could serve as a feeder school for the Brah misses' tennis team, as it does for baseball squad. "They possibly will come rigJ:lt un here/' Young sai d of the new HCC recruits "Especially if we can offer them scholarships by then." BUT THE firstfruits of such a system still a few years away. Next season will be HCC's initial campaign. "Without facilities it was difficult to get started," said Jerrie Walklet, associate professor of Physical Education and HCC's acting women's tennis coach. Until now that has been an insurmountable problem for women's athletics, and a high hurdle for HCC's men's teams as well "FOR THE guys, the interest was there. They had to use high school teams' facilities and practice after the high school teams were done," Walklet explained Sometimes that meant starting workouts at 9 p.m. and staying as late as 1 a m she said, and that was more effort than the women wanted to put into a sports program. But now HCC is planning to build 16 tennis courts, and a new gym is also in the works WITH THE new facilities, women ha ye expressed more interest in inter-collegiate athletics, Walklet said. "They felt there should be some opportunities for girls, since they pay student activity fees just like the guys," the HCC coach said "We've had no opposition on that count. minole. breast stroke: Mike Smith, Sanford. freestyle: h:ddie Clark. Hialeah, frePstyle: and Jack Sand e rson, Hialeah, butterfly. "We're hoping we get a better budget next year and can do a better job," Grindey said of his rec ruiting efforts .LOSERS Center of Concerts & Performing Arts present thru Sun. HYDRA ATLANTA'S number l Rock n' Roll Boogie Band HAPPY-HOUR Tues. & Wed. 9: 00 10: 00 10 cent draught Admission $1.50 Tues., Wed. & Thurs. $2.00. Fri., Sat. & Sun. Returning next week -The ELDERS "They're giving their scholarships to local Tampa girls, which is fine for a community college. But the top tennis talent is in places like Miami and Fort Lauderdale." -JoAnne Young "WE ARE offering six full scholarships to ladies of outstanding tennis ability," Walklet said. They are one-year scholarships covering tuition ($90 per quarter) and books. The four scholarships awarded so far have gone to Ann Davis, Brandon High School; Jo Anne McDonald, Plant High School and Anne Bates and Debra Carreira, Hillsborough High School. "It's against the philosophy of the school to go outside the county," Walklet said. So while HCC may lure away some of the players in USF's backyard, it apparently Will not recruit the top netters around the state. Super Sale Prices DON GARLITS of Temple Terrace 2 '988-936 l 8836 N. 56th St. (Next to Chicken Unlimited) Roy Riveria (Manager) 9:30to7:00 ... \ J Headers $64. 9 5 ,tr. Header Muffler $ 9. 9 5 Dual Point Dist. $27.95 Silicone Wires $18.95 Shelby Mags 14x6 SJJ.95 14 x 7 $35 .,5 (w/lugs & cap) 14x9 s41.95 q Shelby 60 e6ox 13 s29.95 Tires F60 x 14 $33.95 G60x14 $34.95. L60x14 $39.95 L60 x 15 $39.95 :i-'-. (Plus tax) '$ Ma II o ry Co ii $ l 6. 9 5 Traction Bars Mr. Gasket 4 sp. Shifter High Jackers Air Shocks $19.95 $46.95 $46.95 Sale Good thru July 6

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THE ORACLE-June 27, 1974 9 -Reccord confident of cage I I era BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor It's standard procedure for loyal fans to proclaim their teams' upcoming seasons as the Era of ... But technically speaking, the USF basketball program enters a new .era with the advent of the 1974-75 season. FOUR YEARS ago the Brah-mans fielded their first squad. No one from that teani. remains, the c0ach having resigned at the end of last season, and the final two team members, Arthur Jones arid John Kiser, having graduated earlier this month. he said, "and I didn't want to leave Florida. -I like th e people and the And Tampa is a big city \vith places to go." ... PLAYl:'\G FORWAR n for Pensacola, one of the finest state' junior college teams; Reccord averaged 12 5 points and 11-rebounds per game last' season. The 6-foot-7 athlete said Gib' son's style bLbqsketball. a 1-4 offense and zone press defense should present little problems, for the system js s.ltniHa!l; to th@ one employed at Pensacola. And .. shou_l(! little USF'srhome gameSRGo Last seaS()n the_ only capacity -crowd was present at.. the Homecoming contest. Now USF, in its drive to gain natiOnal basketball prominence, 11as BillGibson_ h going to "He brought iriJhe three' of us he'S"finally mW.' -For Joe Reci::or4 it's already build upthe program,'' .ughtaboutitfor a while;'' tbe-Era of.the. ar:lhmims. -_\ ":Who : ., Pensacoia JC->. -all_ d going to. .. For -Joe Reccord, one of Gib i;on's signees from Pensace>la JC, the turnover signals teammate Ed Pavis, is on try ami campus to work brthe Sought f)y ah0st.-of schools, the Cleveland,: Ohio native had signed letter& of intent before agreeing to .come to USF, but like Davis and Dunn who were also Two points oracle photo by Dave Moormann For Steve Buckner, 4FIN, and the other sports enthusiasts of the Tampa Bay area, about the only outdoor activity available now is swimming in the flooded streets. But when the recent deluge of rain subsides, the weather should return to the sunny side and Buckner can get back to his basketball. or our disposable container. CLOSE.J MONDAY 985-3209 OPEN 11 l.M. TO 7 P.M. 344050. DAU MABRY 120BULLARD PARKWAY AT El PRADO HMPlf TERRACE f.ome by and see our seleetlon of. .J. ,. Football lights to be -left off The energy situation isn't af fecting as many things as it was several months ago, but lights on USF's intramural field are still shining less often, Andy Honker; coordinator for recreational sports, said yesterday. "I think this spring we cut them back because of the energy crisis," he said, "and I still think there's only one (set of lights) on." The fields have three sets of lights Honker said it is customary procedure to reduce the football lights in the summer for there is less demand this time of year But he said a reduced budget may keep some of the lights shut off year-round. "I'm reluctant at this point to extend the hours," he said. "I'm going to compare the rates between this year and last and right now 1:m just waiting to see what happens." If there is any mechanical failure with the one operating set of lights, Honker said students may notify the Physical Education Department or security. W /,Ii plants. (outdoor too)- BoutiqUe Plant Adoption Center 56th St. & 127th Ave. 0Temple Terrace 9-5:30 daily (closed. Wednesday) .:t.:;,;:a;1t;,;n;,;:a;:.1: .. .. :r. .. ?. ............... 2 .. !l'! ......... .. .. !'r.,,:r. .. ?.?.!r.!l:?. .. w w_, ,:ti.: w. t : e''i 50th Street and Fletcher Avenue Tampa, Florida Phone 985-4-061 Close to USF and Temple Terrace W, One Free Month's Rent Laundry Facilities-Pool a With 12 Month Lease Small Pets Welcome t' rowL.R AvE.. : ; I Bedroom Apartment-$200/mo. a 2 Bedroom Apartment-$225/mo. C, u Sf E 4 Bedroom Tow. nhouse-$350/mo. V $100 Security Deposit A.VE w ........................... ................................................................. ;s;:e;--.. .. .. .. .. .. ?.; ;; .. ?!:

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10-THE ORACLE June 27, 1974 Man held on USF drug charge -BY DONA BYDONALDFLENTKE Oracle Staff Writer preliminary hearing yesterday The man, Michael J Sklenar, was released on bond along with his companion John F Russell The bonds totaled $5 500 USF campus, according to UP reports Other UP investigations and reports for the week e nding June 25 include : of money, acco rding to UP According to UP, one possible bicycle theft was av oided when the owner of the bike returned and fright e n ed away the person near the bike. to four and damage was es tim a t ed at $775. 1\vo Wl'n' reported to be hit and run. A non-student arrested by University Police tests, the people in Focus get an overview of what to expect from the university when they return in the fall. "Emphasis is placed upon exactly what the new student can expect in the way of housing, find the -LGGK'AT ME' 'LOOK in clothes from SLIK CHIK 10024 N. 30th St. hrs. 10-i pm food,' and general campus life. Though, the most important object is to counsel the stud ent on what is require d as far as academics go and to help that student register," Wallenfels said. Walleilfeis said new students will take diagnostic reading and hearing tests and attend capsule courses, designed to show a Secretary clarifies A front-page article in Tuesday's Oracle implied Catherine Jones, currently a secretary in the College of Language-Literature, filed discrimination charges against USF from conditions stemming from her present job Jones, however, said she filed charges based on conditions during a former job in the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences., variety of l.iniversity teaching After seven, three day sessions for freshmen, three sessions will be devoted to transfer students. "This part of the program is APPEARING THIS WEEK HAPPY HOUR TUES, WED THUR, & SAT. more streamlined: The transfer student is to some degree familiar with a system of registration The transfer student also would have a better idea of the direction in which they are heading and what t9 expect from campus life ," Wallenfels said GIRLS FREE TUES, WED, & THUR. 14727 N. FLA. SOUTH OF BEARSS BL VD. BL.OW YOUR MIND N OT YOUR MONEY LEAR JET STEREO 8 Model A-20 8-Track. The sound will delight you. The price will amaze you. This is the real thing : stereo 8 from the people who invented Stereo 8 With separate controls for tone, volume and stereo balance. True-to-life sound with a full 24 watts of Peak Music Power (SW RMS). Fine tu11ing and program indicator systems. Sleek and trim and small enough to fit comfortably into any car. Even sports cars and compacts. $49.95 Two Flush $13.95 Mount Speakers Slide Mount Bracket $7.95 List $71.85 $39.99 This Friday & Saturday Only At ----__ a __ I

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THE ORACLE -June 27, 1974 11 Officials don't know when paths will be ready Hillsborough County's share of $2 million in federal funds earmarked for the construction of bicycle paths has not yet been put to use. The money, allocated to Florida under the Federal High way Act of 1973, was to be distributed by the Division of Recreation and Parks and to identify the compounds formed. These elements include arsenic, antimony, tin, selenium, tellurium, thallium, mercury, silicon and phosphorus. Braman noted in his proposal that there is evidence that some of these elements cause death and injury to people, but it is not known if their existence is environmentally caused. Braman and his assistants, who this year include postdoctoral assistant Dr David Johnson, graduate students Gary Nelson and Michael Tompkins and undergraduate student Joseph Bricker, have developed their own techniques for extracting and measuring amounts of certain elements from the local environment. One technique is the membrane probe to detect and measure mercury in water samples which uses an ordinary toy balloon. Samples of water from Lake Carroll, Lake Magdalene, the Hillsborough River and other area waters are being used in the studies as well as shells of chicken and bird eggs, phosphate rock and human urine. USF Library sets hours 1. Thirtieth Street from the Rowlett Park area to State Road 582A, covering 2.3 miles at an estimated cost of $34,500. 2. Fifty-Sixth Street and Fowler Avenue north to State Road 582A and east to the Hillsborough recreation area; 1.8 miles; $27 ,000. 3. Interbay area from Bayshore Boulevard to downtown Tampa; 4.5 miles; $67,500. 4 Town and Country area; 4 0 miles, $60,000. LAST SPRING, USF students asked that money be allocated for bike paths on campus. And the Hillsborough County Commission, led by Betty Castor, agreed to construct them. GRISSETT MUSIC Authorized Dealer Gibson, Yamaha, Epiphone Dobros Randall Amplifiers Used Guitars and Amps Lessons-Guitar, 5 String Banjo, Piano 8890 56th St. Temple Te.rrace 988-1419 STUDENT DISCOUNT WITH USF ID LARRY'S SCOOTER DEPOT Full custom cycles and a complete line of accessories and speed equipment 14635 NEBRASKA TAMPA FLORIDA 977-5432 Library hours for Qtr. 4 were incorrectly stated in Tuesday's Student Handbook insert in the Oracle because of a cutback in hours due to a lack of funds. 'You dol(t have to wait 20 )'ears foccigarettes to 'l{fect yiu. The Library will now be open Monday through Thursday, 8 a.m. to 10 p m., Fridays 8 a.m to 5 p.m ., Saturdays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sundays 1 to JO p.m. .. \ .. ....... """o;:::s i Keeps You. on the Fout>lh! FLORILAND MALL 'florida 1.5"' 1 S. DALE MABRY '-Rondo EXECUTIVE PLAZA ................. CLEARWATER MALL Cloorwole<, flnrida LAKE PARKER MALL la.land ....... WINTER HA VEN MALL w-.... Howon. flnrida FIELDS PLAZA i...-..i. flo<;do 3.52 PARK AVE. SO. w ... ., .............. CUTLER RIDGE CENTER -.<. flo,,do It 3 secoll,dS. r In just 3 seconds a cigarette makes your heart beat foster. shoots your blood pressure up. replaces oxygen in your blood with carbon monoxide. and leaves cancer-causing chemicals to spread through your body All this happens with every cigarette you smoke As the cigarettes add up. the damage adds up. Bec ause it's the c umulative effects of smoking-adding this c igarette to oil the cigarettes you ever smoked-thot causes the trouble. And tell that to your dog. too lJ S DEPARTM ENT OF HEALTH, EDUCATION. AND WELFARE This Space Contributed as a Public Service

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12-THE ORACLE June 27, 1974 Tenure forum-------Continued from page I "THE IMPORTANT question is how productive will that faculty member be over the next thirty years," Dye said. "If I have any reasonable doubt I would say I should recommend to give no tenure." Dr Joe DellaGrotte disagreed saying, "To judge a man on his future potential is a form of at tempting to control future behavior." He said it would create "a kind of totalitarian education." DellaGrotte said evaluation should be done with a "more human attitude." Several panelists and audience members said criteria for granting of tenure are too vague. Although Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs said he agreed that "we must do better in establishing criteria," July 5 IS Students will have until July 5 to return books to the Textbook Center for a refund, Tom B erry, director of Auxiliary Services, he said he feels standards should be clear to most faculty. RIGGS SAID most faculty who have PhD's usuall y come to a university and "they know what t o do." I am not pushing aside that there must be better com munications between faculty and administrators," Riggs said. Education professor Collen Story said that although she supports the concept of tenure it sometimes conflicts with ''af firmative action," in recruiting women and minorities. Trice pointed out the University only has six blacks in tenure-earning ranks. "I don't think a committee can get the kind of information that can erase 400 years of thinking," Trice said. Sll\'.('E ( 'OMiVIITTEES which review faculty who a r e eligible for tenure are comprised of faculty who are already tenured (a nd relatively few of these are women or blacks l, Trice a nd Story said it may be difficult for the University to implement affirmative action. There is a "serious educatio nal problem on our campus" in relation to the tenure of women and minorities, Story said. Another probl e m inherent in the tenure system in Florida is the fact that faculty members are not eligible for tenure until they have been employed for 5 years and so may not be aware they are in danger of tenure denial, Story said. Faculty should be notified at regular interval s how their work is being viewed by their superiors. Riggs and Hirshberg said. Biology professor Warren Silver agreed but said "capricious granting of t enure" last day for text refunds said yesterday. ThP Center, closed this week for inventory, will be open July 1, 2, 5 from 9 a.m. till 7 p.m For the remainder of Qtr. 4, the center will be open Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday noon till 3 p m. and Thursdays noon till 6 p.m the /!; A-ft--,...-*72-5tvcte"' t Afi's. I i3loc:c+"'0'"'l q')1-0100 \ '5 -k:>,,.-5V""l"le.< ''lc:I ...-ese-r V<. n.,\'\ S -fo...-.f Q 1 \ 'W'>W b? M id WSTI has also been detrimental. Too many young faculty members fee l tenure is a right, not a privilege, S ilver said. Yesterday's forum was the first of a series of monthly forums to be sponsored by the Oracle. July's forum will deal 119.95 with budgetary concerns, Oracle Editor Sandra Wright said. The advertisement which ran SUNCOAST STEREO CENTER, Thursday June 20, 1974, the Stereo Cartridge Recorder and Playback deck was listed at $119.95. The correct price should have been $199.95. Brought to you by SUPERSCOPE. Sony Model TC-121A Economy Stereo Deck Add the pop-in, pop-out convenience of a cassette deck to your stereo system The TC-t21A offers traditional Sony quality at an economical price. FEATURES: Straight-Line Record Level Controls Built-In Peak Limiter for distortion-free recording Automatic Shut-OH Pushbut1on Operation Locking Fas t Forward and Rewind Buttons Dual VU Meter ., '.\ Sony Model TC-228 Eight-Track Tape Select Switch for optimum recording characteristics when using standard and new chrorr.ium dioxide cassettes Microphone and Auxiliary Inputs Stereo Headphone Jack Walnut Base 199.95 Stereo Cartridge Recorder and Playback Deck Now. you can your own library a l eight-I. ack cart;idges for automobile o r listening. With many exclusive: Sony lea:ures. the TC-228 offers the ultimate 1n eight-track versatility and performance. FEATURES: TMS (automatic Total-Mechanism Shut Oii) Manua l Recording Conlrols Automatic and Manual Selection Three-Way Eject System Automatic AC System Shut-Off Two VU Meters Sony Model TC-6408 Three-Motor, Thr ee-Head Stereo Tape Deck Fast-Forward Pause with Lock Front-Panel Microphone Input Jacks Line.Output and Auxiliary Input Jacks Stereo Headphone Monilor Jack Walnut Case This compact, inexpensive, but feature-packed deck will fully satisfy the advanced stereo buff. FEATURES: UniQue Lever-Action Transport Control Solenoid-Operated Transport Functions D ie-Cast Tape Guide and Head Block Mounting Fram e Hysteresis Synchronous Capstan Motor and Outer Rotor Reel Drive Motors Four-Digit Tape Counter Buill-ln Sound-on-Sound and Echo Mechanical Memory Capability permits timer-activated record. p layback. a nd stop modes Microphone/lino M i xing Three-Heads for Tape/Source and wider Frequency Response Record Equalizati on Selector Switch allows o pt imum performance with standard tape or Sony tow-noise. highoutput tape Large, J lluminaled VU Meters Calibrated to NAB Standards Pause Control w i th Lock Builtln Reel L ocks Scrape Flutter Filter SLH Tape Sample included 253-0319 1539 S. DALE MABRY TAMPA, FLA. 33609

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No site picked for Lee branch BY DONALD FLENTKE Oracle Staff Writer Although USF is slated to begin offering classes in September at its Fort Myers center, the site of the center has not yet been decided, according to Vice President for Finance and Planning Bert Hartley. Formal offers for use of facilities "are still in the process of being developed Hartley said. The University recently received a $305,000 appropriation from the Florida Legislature tQ open the center to serve the area near Fort Myers. "PEOPLE ON the lower west coast of Florida ha\'e been wanting this for years," Hartley said. The Fort Myers site was selected after a feasibility study by the Board of Regents. The center will provide upper-level undergraduate and graduate courses as well as a variety of career development courses, University officials have said. St. Petersburg Campus Dean Lester Tuttle, who will act as overall coordinator for the new center, is now "meeting with the deans of USF colleges to determine immediate offerings" for the center, Hartley said. According to the USF Department of Information Services, proposed curricula offerings of the center include: BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: Programs leading to Bachelor of Arts and Master of Business Administration. Education: bachelor's program in Elementary Education, Master's program in Educational Administration and Supervision as well as graduate and undergraduate courses required for in-service training of teachers. Nursing: A partial program leading to a B. A. to be followed by a complete program if sufficient student interest is shown and facilities are available. Fine Arts: Courses in Art History and Visual Arts. Social and Behavioral Sciences: Partial program leading to an M.A. in Vocational Rehabilitation, followed by the complete program if justified by student interest; partial B.A. program in Criminal Justice followed by the complete program if enough student interest; courses in history sociology, political science and psychology. LANGUAGE-LITE!li\TUHE: Courses in mass communications, English, humanities, religion and philosophy. Natural Sciences : Courses in mathematics and physical science to serve teachers. .Defense course begins; sign-ups now in UC 156 An SG-sponsored course for women in self-defense will meet Tuesdays and Thursdays from :J-6 p.m. Karate black beit Doug Ducan will instruct the women in basic self-defense skills. The course will last for six weeks and cost $:!. Sign-up is in UC J;)(i. GRASS IS FOR LANDING ON! GET HIGH OUR WAY---PRIVATE PILOT AIRPLANE AND GLIDER combined $1247 APPROXIMATELY 8 WEEKS. INCLUDES--40 hours Flight Time 25 hours Individual Briefing 36 hours Ground School NO EXAMINER' S FEE. All Books and materials available at the FUGHTSHOPI NATIONAL AVIATION ACADEMY Airport Branch Post Office St. Petersburg, FL 33732 813 531-354.S BIRDSONG MOTORS tAIM>U1 UMllltlUA SRV1( PLAN 2 lfct -Mlle fctfy Wornmt;. *"rifv fitltl 2 M0nlhs or 12, 000 Miles Ill!{ af!d Moillt_,nll<"l!Jtn< PRE-OWNED SPECIALS 1973 GR!MllH 2 OR. R & H lully ioilo. hclo1y I C. PS. ch1omc r1cl on lop. low m1le1ge Only $2690 1973 VW THIHG Bmliful 11ilh bl1ck lop Bal cl f1clory W1rr1nty R1d10 'llpe deck. Onli S 2990 1970 I'll BHIU tr1111 1 Healei. Reil !ll me1 Only s 1 590 1972 OllSUN ,Ion Pickup Reil clean. lo mileage. ( speed duty IHCS 1 bumw Only $2390 1971 VW flS7BICK =Jilt !mliful green with m1lch1ng mle1io1. [Ill 1 c;m. Only SI 890 '73 VOLKSWAGEN POP TOP CAMPER lmtiflll Oranie I Whit! TDJ, hay bcllJJ equi,p!d ind nry 101 Jllil1ii1 $AVE 1970 CH!V. lmp1l1 20! HI. full power. hclo1y I C lul o Only S 1 290 1973 1111101 RX2 Coupe fully 1ule .. fie lofl A C. IM FM 11d10. bucket ml1. trnyl lop lo. low m 1l11g1 Only S2890 1971 VW m (OR. Sedm Rld10 1 fullr iuto. hlim DI flc101r W1111ntr. Onl1 $2490 1973 VW BUS Model 7711. ul elm t 1e1dy tor lhe IOld. Beiul1lul blur wrlh m1lclti11inlerror. Only $2790 1973 PIHIO HR. fOUllllfld Ill!!. ht lory I C. lo m1le1e. elm 1n11d1 1 oul. Onlr 52290 1911 PCNT. lell!IHS Ht MR fun THE 111-F ASHIOll STORE THE ORACLE -June 27, 1974 WESTSH OR E J>L'.Az'A NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN STREET PARTY PAJAMA PANTSUIT PERFECTLY SUITED FOR SUMMER AFTER 5 OCCASIONS. COMBOS OF COOL FLARING PANTS, BREEZY TOPS, AND SOME WITH MATCHING JACKETS. BRIGHT PRINTS AND SOLIDS. 13

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14-THE ORACLE June 27, 1974 AAUP survey Continued from page I pretense of communication which often results in advice being disregarded, Arnade s aid He labeled such actions "PR stunts." "The majority of faculty who tal'k to me feel this administration has tended to be more hypocritical," Arna de said. "Here we go through a game. We would prefer to be told blank 'we're not going to consult you.' PENNER ALSO cited faculty discontent as a problem facuf fy feels misused and a bus e d ." he said. "The survey i s symptomatic of a deep-seeded disconten t ... it represents a probl e m you are not going to solve by not responding." For the second year, Mackey offered no respons e to the survey and Riggs said he wants to review results before com menting Fifty-eight per cent of those responding to the survey said they do not think Mackey "successfully persuades others to work toward the new horizons which he envisions for USF Museum offers course Poor communi ca tion is part of this probl e m too. Moore said. "I DON'T think anyone has the slightest idea what th e new horizons are, h e s aid. I really don't feel h e (Ma ckey l or th e Administration has ever m a de the educational goals WOMEN'S SELF DEFENSE Course for l lSF women STlJDENTS & Taught by USF hla(k heh Doug Dun('an. Sessions Tues. & Thurs. 5-6 pm "" Sign up now in UC 156 rnurse starts immediate!) $3 eharge for 6 week ('ourse SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVT have been associated with top.......... .._ ..... A six-to-eight-week course in To register call the museum at level officials at each university, ; or Gary Jensen at 931since this is the HASSLE HASSLE AND A POX= majors. second consecutive year for the I Getting a place to live can be L ff t t 0 b 'ems a hassle for next September UCO an "/Clpa es n pro /j -andyouhaveotherthlngsto t t care for by then. t in 7-day-per-week broadcast I i with A-C for you and roomt The expanded seven-day summer program scheduled for broadeast by WUSF in July will air as planned, Dr. Manny Lucoff, director of Educational Resources, said WUSF will broadcast an eight and one-half hour day beginning July I, and will move to a sevenday work week "the first Off-campus manual to be out Tuesday Tuesday's Oracle will contain the 1974 75 Off-Campus Survival Manual, SG Secretary of Information Marie Head said The manual, originally written by SG Pres. Richard Merrick and Randy Supran, has received national acclaim. Divided into three segments, the first section deals with types of housing available, details on what one can expect to find in the area of food proeurment, different banks in the area, and hints on general living. Head said the section includes information from food storage and economical purchasing, to hints 011 how to co-exist with one's room mate. The second section familiarizes students with aspects of renting a house or apartment. Questions on leases, landlord, and tennant rights are answered from information compiled by former State Atty. Gen Ed Schlessinger, Head said. The final section, she said, will be an updated listing of where students can find apartments for rent, including information on rent, leases and pets. Plus weekend in July," Lucoff said. Lucoff said he anticipated no delay in programming due to his leaving the USF Director o( Educational Resources post in August. mates now, with a lease that i ,,,,;atches the school year. i ____,,NO HASSLES! t Just a few t blocks from the campus with i'William Mitchell, director of Learning Resources at Northern Michigan University was chosen to replace Lucoff last month. i two pools (swimming of i'. course) l WOODCREST APARTMENTSI "No delay is contemplated, regardless of the director," Lucoff said. "The expanded program will occur as scheduled One block east of Fletcher and J. 56th St. t ........ ............................................................ ................... 4 We spent $50,000 to save you a few bucks on a $299 stereo system. Sumnwrs .ire ,1lwavs slow for l'omrionent m.111uf.1durers. What with penplet,1king \'.l (,1tions ,ind ,111. s,, the m.111uf.icturers offer their ret,1ilers speci,1! prins n n bulk quantities of their produd. Like nrvb,1,ly else we h,1te to p.1ss up a b.irg,1in So we jw; t s1wnt ,1bnut $50,000 p .Kking our stnl'k rooms. And sinn "'" p.1id less for this mrrd1andise, we c,111 sell it f,ir l<'ss. Cnt Here's an ex.im pie of the specia l st11rnmr svstem buvs now .ivailable at both \'ivi,ino Ster1,1 Sh;1ps. This littll' S\'Stem is about .is im'\pensive ,1 stere1> ,1s \'lHI II ever find that will deliver the musil',1! go,1ds. It s ,11! y,n1 n ee, l for a dorm room or ap.irtment. The Receiver The Superscope R330 is made by the m.ik e rs of M.ir.111tz. \Ve thought knowing that would m,1ke you feel mllfe secure buying a rec e iYer with a v iole t di.ii n,1med Superscope. It's a hard working little humml'r generating lt\ watts of RMS power. The Superscope s tuner does <1 good job of pulling in eYen dist,111t sign.1ls. And it !,1, 1ks guod in your room. The Turntable The Speakers In terms of s,Hmd qunli ty. the speakers are the mllst imp,irt,rnt c,11nponent s in your syste m. Th.11 s because th e qu.ditY of speakers o n the market today v.irie,; "' \n,i the most f.rnta stic r eceiv er and chang er in the w,irkl w,in t suund worth a darn with poor spea k e rs Th,1t s wlw we include Advents in most n f t h e sv<;tem "'''sell. .\11d for the $2QQ system. we ve chosen i he n e w ,\,!vent !l's. The v r e the latest product o f people"'"' h,1ve mnre than twenty vears of knowhow m.ik ing bette r and better speakers for less and l ess rnonev. These new A.dvent s manage to sound verv close in ,.,er\' w.1\' tn the best you can buy at any price. If v.111 c,111 get 2QQ bucks together for a stereo svstem wr (,111 sdve vou a few bucks on this one. And vou 11 l,we it. GuManteed. Whnt can we tell you about the BSR 2o0 It works. It won' t throw vour record5 .Kross the rlh>m And it wouldn't be out.of pldce ind more e"P<'nsin' svstem. Within the price we dlso indude the t>.ise. dust c:wer dnd d Shure M-81 Viviano Stereo Shops I :1:rn S. Dale 0. lahry 111:18 :\. 30th Street

PAGE 15

( HELP WANTED ) REPS WANTED-Represent nationally known brands of stereo equipment for established distributor. Excellent op portunity. Apply IMPEX ELECTRONICS, 15 William Street, N. Y. c. 10005. YARD WORK S2.50 an hour. Sat-Sun. Call R. Dwyer EDU 112 ext. 374 or 986-1227 for more info. I PERSONAL ) CLIMB rock-learn the art of rock climbing while you enjoy the companionship of a team of peers. Gel yourself together for the 1st quarter. Become a member of a rock climbing expedition Aug. 25-Sepl. 9. Call Bill 988-1185. LEARNING lo 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 well-mannered cat. Please call Ms. Hover 233-7471 after 5 p.m. CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave., 935-7854. Eyeglasses, Rx sunglasses & photogray; plastic or hardened lenses made. Gold wire frames and fashioned frames. Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. ALUMNUS asks help cheering 21 yr old nephew accident victim. 2 yrs in bed likely. Write Roy S. Coker, RRno. 1, Rock Spring, Ga. 30739. ( FOR RENT 71, MINUTES FROM USF ) New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, turn. $18()-unfurn $155. Phone 988-6393. BEAUTIFUL 2 bedroom furnished apt. in well-kepi bldg. W-W carpel. AC. S180 per month. 2 or 3 students can share. 13111 N. 23J'_!I. SI. Phone 839-4318. 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. 572-$90 per month. 1 block from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. 1-BEDROOM APT. for rent. Partially fur nished, spacious rooms, located 5 minutes from USF. $150 per month with $100 deposit. Length of lease is negotiable. Phone 971-4666. ( REAL ESTATE ) MAGDALENE Shores Estates-The Price is Right-549,900. Executive type 3 BR 2 bath home 7 min. from USF. Roberta Marks, Associate, 238-3177 office. eves. 935-5820. Schulslad & Huffman. Inc. Realtors. 711 W. Hillsborough. CULBRETH BAYOU AREA. Owner leaving town. See this lovely home today. 2 or 3 bdr., 211 baths, Fla. rm. Beautiful setting, 200 ft. lot, fenced backyard, w-w carpet, drapes, kit. equip., AC & many other features. Only $42,500. $5,000 down. Owner will finance bal. Call Gladys Rophie 251-0020. SHUMAKER & ROGERS 238-7913. 1"' TV, RADIO, STEREO I .... DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 s. Dale Mabry. 254-7561. THE ORACLE -June 27, 1974 15 ( t: 1.4 A S S I !: I _l(lt A It ) TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES FLY TO Jamaica 4h 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, Antigua, "Mile High Afaire," Inc. provides direct air transportation, accomodations at the lowest possible cos!. Contact Rob Melle 525-8741, St. Petersburg. MHA i a registered non-profit Travel Club. r FOR SALE 1 I SERVICES OFFERED c MISC. FOR SALE J WE HAVE denims in regular and bells, and cords in bells. Also boots,. shirts & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors have iust come in. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska Ave. COMPLETE TWIN BED -Mattress, box spring & frame. Good condition. Mcivinmust sell. S20 or best offer. Call 974-2620 during day. Ask for Dean. PINBALL machines for sale. Many to pick from $100 and up. Call 971-2899 between 4 and 6 p.m. COMPLETE TWIN BED-Mattress, box springs & frame. Good condition. Moving, must sell. S20 or best offer. Call 977-2620 during day. Ask for Dean. I MOBILE HOMES ) 4 BEDROOM-2 Bath furnished mobile home in peaceful wooded setting. 5 min. from USF. No lease required. $165-mo. Call Bob, 988-4085. DELUXE 6 sleeper, 32'X8' quality trailer, furnished, air cond.-heat, rotor antenna, wall-wall carpet, 2 water heaters, 2 ref rig., lull bath, plenty of storage. Fully set up and anchored. Only 5 min. from USF. See at Hidden Creek Circle, across from Lamplighter, Tampa, off Fowler after s p.m., Lot no. 48. A-C MOBILE home. 12X60 f&r bedroom. New orange w-w shag carpet. Furnished. Singles, married, infants ok. l 2 bath. 2 mi. to USF on Fowler i n new park. $180 month, $50 deposit. Ph: 877-4802. FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8: 30 and 5 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. TYPING done in my home close to USF. Neat and accurate, 75 cents per page. Call 988-8593 anytime. THE-SECRETARIAT Word Processing Center. Professional typing-automatic equipment with many type styles. Fast Delivery. Call 933-4524. LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Half of our students scored over 600. 70 pt. improvement or your money back. 20 hrs., S60; course repeatable free. Attend first class free, no obligation. For info call ( 305) 854-7466. GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Score 1000 or your money back. 18 hrs., $35; course repeatable free. Over 700 have taken our course in South Florida in the last 21 2 years. For info call ( 305) 854-7466. PHOTOGRAPHY -portraits, weddings, parties, all types. Black and while or color. Quality work at reasonable prices. Call Howard 971-8889. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite, Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139 or 235-3261. Delcraft 1S & 17 Ft. Aluminum NOW RENTING: Canoes & Backpacks .... -r .... ----------1 !.QU,4Lff{' .,\ \ EASY \CAMPING EQUIPMENT .-\\\' ;;nAILS \ 87H N. 4-0th St. C)/\ \ \ ., \ 988-0045 JJ l\\ !UC. ___...J .-: 1 \ ,_ ""'" Thur., Fri., 9-:9 ... :r ,:-Mor., Tues., Wed., & Sat; <;-6 OUTFITTERS FOR CAMPING, BACKPACKING, CANOEING (The selection of Freeze Div Food in the area) YARD SALE! 10galtanksS2.50. Much more. Everything must go today 12 a.m. lo 12 p.m. 14505 N. 22 St., apt. 133 Leah Villa Apts. Call 971-6396. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS [ LOST & FOUND J LADIES' necklace found. Call 985-1508. --------WANTED: We can sell your motorcycle fut. SlO lee is all you pay. We need 100 every we2k. AAA Cycle Exchange, 4119 Gunn Highway 933-7459. WHITE longhair cat missing around the U.C. Sat. June 15. Has tags and answers to "Baby." Reward. Please call Will Talbert 238. Village Prescription Ceriter' The only pharmacy town< w ,ith student, staff & faculty discount on 10938 N. 56th St. RX's Phone 988-3896 AtSB4EB!'S we serve fun (also pizza) DIXIELAND MUSIC WED, THUR, & FRI. STARTING AT 7:00 PM. 8114 N. Fla. Ave. Tampa, Fla. 935-3101 -----------------------------------------------remittance or drop off at ORACLE LAN 472 -Tampa, Fla. 33620 Number oi times to run Name. Address City Zip CLASSIFIED RATES: SI .:;o minimum for five lines per insertion. Extra lines 20 cents per line per issue. For ads running more than four times, $LOO for five lines per issue. Deadline: 12 noon, two days prior to publication. Now Serving: I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I Refreshing Iced Red Zinger Tea Summer llours: Mon.-Sat. 11 a.m. -8: 30 p.m. Closed Sundays all Summer 5326 E. Busch Blvd. Temple Terrace (Pantry Pride Plaza) Ph. 988-3008 LL! I 1 I I I I I I I I I l I I I l I I I I I I I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1-I lJ DI 1111 I l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I i I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I J

PAGE 16

16-THEORACLE June27,1974 THE CHAIN WARDS GREAT "TODAY" SHOP WHERE A GUY CAN AFFORD TO LOOK THE WAY HE FEELS THE CHAIN BOUTIQUE'S BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIAL FEATURING: 2001 BARRY MORELL STREAKER SHIRTS SM. MED. LG. COLORS -IN GREEN GRAY & BROWN PRICE $14.00 ACE OF SPADES MODEL RINE STONE EMBROIDERED COLORS IN SOLIDS BROWN NA VY GREEN BLACK & BURGUNDY REG. PRICE $14.00 SALE PRICE $12.88 JEANS 131/4 oz. DENIM CHEAP JEANS REG PRICE 10.50 SALE PRICE $8.88 JUST SAY "CHARGE IT!11 Floriland Mall.9393 Florida Ave Open Mon.-Sat. 10 am to 9 pm Sundays 12:30 pm to pm


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