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 ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )

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 )
O12-00206 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.206 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

thursday's 0 R A c Lan-Lit renamed; college restructured L July 25, 1974 Vol 9 No. 49 E 16 pages Panel discusses equal opportunity From left, panelists Juanita Williams, Phyllis. Hamm, Woody Trice, Maxine MacKay and Ken Thompson, discuss af firmative action and equal opportunity at an Oracle sponsored forum. _Oracle Photo by Anily Slatkow BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor The College of Language-Literature wili be restructured and its name changed to the College of Arts and Letters, College Dean Philip Rice said yesterday. "I think this name is a little more inclusive and a little more flexible," Rice said. THE RESTRUCTURING l}as been under consideration "ever since I came,'' Rice said. He said the new setup is designed to allow for more interdepartmental coordination and work. Under the new structure, there will be four academic divisions withinthe college, Rice said. No departments will be abolished; they will be coordinated within the divisions, Rice said. The four divisions and the disciplines they will encompass are: -Communications. Speech and Mass Communications will be put in this area. -LANGUAGE. Classic Studies, Linguistics and languages will be in this division. -Literature. English and Comparative Literature will be 'in this unit. ---;Letters. American Studies, Ancient Studies, Philosophy, History of Ideas, Religious Studies and Liberal Studies will be included in this division. "IN EACH division there will be at least one research coordinator or innovative curriculum coordinator ."Rice said. "This will allow for an interdisciplinary approach and. will let us work across Although the restructuring, as approved by State University Chancellor Robert Mautz, is only .within Rice's college,the dean said an invitation "is still open" for Social and Behavioral Sciences to. combine some programs with Arts and The Hi$tory ment is one such possibility, 9e said. ,-c -;. Minorities said underrepresented at USF BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer USF is still underrepresented in its hiring of minorities and women; panelists attending yesterday's Oracle-sponsored forum agreed. Dr. Juanita Williams, USFWomen's Studies professor, said, in reference to a surveyconducted by assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs Margaret Fisher, there are only 25 out of 115 majors at USF which contain over 80 per cent females. Some of these majors are: Dance, Speech (Theatre), French, Nursing, Rehabilitation Counseling and Education. "Evidently, women still know their place," Williams said. In the College of Education, the only department which has a small percentage of women is Administration and Supervision, Williams said. Over a third of all female USF students are in the College of Education: Only 45 per cent of the student population is female while nationally the female population is 53 per cent, Williams said. "Sometimes we get the idea things are changing but whei:i we look at the facts at the University it is kind pf disheartening," Williams said. Court rules 8-0; Nixon to comply SAN CLEMENTE, Calif. President Nixon said last night he will obey a unanimous Supreme Court decision and surrender more Watergate eviderice, although he was disappointed by the ruling. White House attorney James D. St. Clair read a brief statement issued by the President saying he would follow the order "forthwith" to give U.S. District Judge John .J. Sirica subpoenaed tapes and documents relating to 64 presidential conversations. But St. Clair added that the process of reviewing the tapes would be "time consuming" and gave no indication when the tapes would be turned over to the federal court for use in the Sept. 9 Watergate cover-up trial of six former Nixon associates. The court ruled 8--0 earlier in the day to uphold Special Prosecutor Leon Jaworski's subpoena for the evidence. A 31-page opinion written by Chief Justice Warren Berger said that Nixon's claim of confidentiality was outweighed by the defen dants' right of due process. There is a tendency to Jaire women in. the]ower 6r middle ranks of the University, Maxine MacKay, Women's Affairs special assistant, said. Women at USF are in the.lowest pay ranks despite equalization of salaries two years ago, she said. Blacks and 0th.er minorities are at the bottom also, Dr. Isiah (Woody) Trice said. Blacks are often "the last hired and the first fired" Trice said, and are placed in the middle ranks along with women. Continued on pagt' 12 "My challenge in the courts to the subpoena of the special prosecutor was based on the belief that it was unconstitutionally issued and on my strong desire to protect the principle of presidential
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2-THE ORACLE July 25, 1974 New leaders seek peace GRISSETT MUSIC Authorized Dealer Gibson, Yamaha, Epiphone Dobros Randall Amplifiers Used Guitars and Amps Lessons-Guitar, 5 String Banjo, Piano 8890 56th St. Temple Terrace 988-1419 STUDENT DISCOUNT The new leaders of Greece and Cyprl!,S moved yesterday to end the Cyprus crisis which toppleci the military governments of both countries In Athens, new Premier Constantine Karamanlis formed a civilian government. In Nicosia Acting President Glafkos Clerides promised new elections "within the next few months" in which ousted Arch bishop Makarios could run again for the presidency Scattered Gunfire persisted on Cyprus in the third day of a United Nations cease-fire in the island republic but no major fighting was reported Karamanlis was summoned back to Athens from exile and sworn in as premier of Greece in an after-midnight ceremony early yesterday He took over the government from the military junta which brought about the Cyprus coup that ended in a Turkish invasion of the island. Karamanlis announced for mation of a 10-man civilian cabinet of conservatives and moderates Geroge Mavros, 65, an attorney and former cabinet minister, was appointed foreign minister to represent Greece in From the Wires of United Press International the forthcoming Cyprus peace talks in Geneva The foreign ministers of Great Britain Greece and Turkey were scheduled to fly to Geneva today to open the talks. Bomb scare halls debate WASHINGTON The House Judiciary Committee debate on articles of impeachment against President Nixon last night was interrupted by a bomb threat telephoned to Capitol polic e. Senate OK's school ail WASHINGTON The Senate yesterday approved a massive aid to education bill that would give federal courts certain authority to terminate school busing orders. The measure, which would authorize $25 billion in aid to elemeptary and secondary schools passed the Senate on an Bl to 15 roll call vote and was sent to the House where it faced stiff opposition The possibility of a presidential veto also loomed because the bill's antibusing provisions were weakened in conference The Senate voted 55 to 42 to defeat an effort to send the bill back to a conference committee with orders to accept the House's tougher antibusing provisions. Jaworski pleased WASHINGTON Special Prosecutor Leon Jaworski stepped through the huge doors of the Supreme Court yesterday to thunderous applause from a crowd that lined the building's marble steps in a "U" and spilled out onto the sidewalks. "I feel right good over what happened," said the Houston lawyer, who had just won a major victory over President Nixon in his battle to obtain Watergate tapes. "Now we can move ahead. Jaworski, a mild man, per mitted himself only one boast : "If I tiad had to write it myself, I couldn't have written it any better WITH USF ID l.l.T. Home Improvement Center r--------------, I 10% DISCOUNT I I With this ad l I Thru July 31st. I bookshelves L------,....-,....-----1 interior decorations PHONE 977-5372 1 block S. of Fletcher on Nebraska Ave. Fraternity House Barbershop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHAGS STYLING LAYER CUTS RAZOR CUTS Christian refused waiver PH 971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily 9-6 thurs. & fri. 9-7 T ALLAH i\SSI: f<: Leon County Circuit C9urt Judge .John Rudd refused to waive the $(;2 ,11r)(J bond for former Education Commissioner Floyd Christian and ordered Christian to stand tri;.:tl Sept. :m on chaqes of lying lwfill'<' a grand jury. Iludd dPnied 14 dluding a requPst lo ronscl idat I' the Ill l'ha rgcs ron ta iui>d in fiv<' indil'lnwnts for a singl< trial. Hudd approvcd sperial T Edward Austin s plan lo try Christian first lwforp the Leon County (;rand .Jury on 10 counL<; of perjur y and one count of inciting to tommit pPrjury The trial is set for !l a m Sept. :rn in the L f<:P A's oc
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Oracle photo by Richard Urban Richard Balota, 3ZOO, takes the oath as he registers to vote in the UC. Gretchen Williams of the Women's Center supervises. Business burea u to investigate complaints about College Park BY PARKER STOKES Oracl e Staff Writ e r Schless i nger said, "It has appeared to me that Gill acts in a highly irresponsible manner in regard to the management of College Park Apartments His hostility toward the tenants and others who try to arrange an equitable agreement between Gill and complaining tenants is unequalled by any other apartment manager I have come i n contact with during my ye a r working with landlord-tenant relationships." As complaints about College Par:k Apartments cont i nue to mount the Tampa Apartment Association (TAA) and the Better Business Division
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. 4-THE ORACLE July 25, 1974 Dumping threatens delicate life systems Natural resources are too valuable to be destroyed just so business can turn a quick profit. To disturb delicate ecosystems rather than upset money hungry businessmen would be a serious mistake for Florida or any state. And that is just what the state will be doing if it allows the Du Pont Co. to dump its wastes in the Gulf of Mexico. THE COMPANY, seeking a permit so it can drop its wastes in the Gulf 230 miles south of Pensacola and 300 miles southwest of St. Petersburg would dump wastes generated in the production of polyester fibers, a fungicide and a chemical dye used in textile dyeing. Approximately 20 million pounds of this sludge would be deposited in the water each month If the dumping permit is not i ssued Du Pont officials say the company stands to lose at least $10 million each month This sum is paltry when compared with what Floridians stand to lose if the dumping is approved The people of this state will risk contaminated coastlines and massive fish-kills if the company dumps its waste in the Gulf. "The best interests of the nation and the Gulf coast must unquestionably outweigh the business interests of a single corporate citizen," Atty. Gen Robert Shevin said at a hearing on the dumping issue. The Oracle agrees. you upset the ecological balance of entire life systems. Like domino e s, a chain of events become self-propelling and the extent of the possible damag e is incalculable However Du Pont officials claim the waste material will not harm the marine life. They say they can find no practical alternative to Gui( dumping and label anti dumping remarks as emotional displays." The Oracle disagrees. WE FEEL that concern for the quality of our shores and protection of our marine life are not emotional" issues. Instead, we see such matters as extremely practical ; the quality of life in any area ultimately affects life in every area. In the case of the proposed Gulf dumping, we feel the evidence pointing to possible harm waste products could cause to the ecology is far too strong for the Environmental Protection Agency should take a long look at an opinion by Atty Gen. Robert Shevin which concludes the BOR has improperly delegated authority in some instances. tditorials "Under a government which imprisons any unjustly, the true place for a just man ls prison." In addition to the potential damage dumping poses to a healthy marine life system, humans could also face hazards. The tiny fish which seem likely to be the most threatened by the waste dumping are eaten by larger fish and the larger fish are in turn eaten by man If one of these fish contains any of the harmful substances, poisoning .is a definite possibility. AND GULF waters would not be the only ones which may become per. meated by the dangerous waste sub stance At Monday s open hearing officials said variable Gulf currents could carry the wastes toward the state's West coast, in the direction of the Keys or even past East coast. This is not surprising; when you disturb one element in an ecosystem ORACLE :Shevin in an opinion handed down Monday, said the Regents improperly delegated to SUS Chancellor Robert Mautz and presidents of universities the authority to approve small con struction projects and checkoffs of uncollectable accounts. He also said the power to adopt traffic regulations for the. nine universities cannot be delegated, and thus far it has not been. THIS OPINION merits careful SUS and BOR review ; if the Regents have acted improperly, immediate steps should be taken to correct the situation In reviewing the opinion, we feel BOR officials will agree with Shevin. The problems caused by delegated authority can be grave and unin tentional abuse of power can occur. Also, as the issue of traffic regulations shows, inequities can result even with BOR supervision. At USF, for example the fine for parking in a lot in which you are not authorized to park , is $2. A staff member or student is given three working days in which to pay this fee or it increases to $3. However, on Tampa streets the fee is only $1 and ticket recipients have 30 days in which to pay the fine. After this the fine is doubled THE ORACLE feels this is unfair Members of the University com munity should not be forced to pay twice as much for a parking violation on campus as city residents pay for in-STAFF Editor .......... .... Sandra Wright Entertainment Editor .. Diane Hubbard Advertising Manager ........ .... Allee F11rit Managing Editor ........ .... M i ke Kaszuba Wire Editor . Harry Straight Adviser ............. ........ Leo Stalnaker Photo Editor ................ Richard Urban Advertising Coordinator ..... Harry Daniels Illustration Editor ....... Terry K!;kpatrlck Sports Edito. r .... : . Dave Moormann Production Manager ... Joe McKenzie Compositor .......... ....... Kim Hackbarth News' Phones ..... ....... 974-2619, 2842, 2398 ACP All-American since 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 DEADLINES: General news 2 p.m. daily for following day luue. Adv.ertising xes in the Library and UC Henry David Thoreau town violations And the time limits should be more equitable. Dwing exam time it is very hard to remember pay pay a ticket and students balancing one or two jobs with a class load often find themselves paying increased 'delinquent fees which they would not face if the fine deadline were brought in line with city standards. Such problems are not trivial; the Regents should examine all such matters when they look at the attorney general's opinion and begin to apply it to the workings of the SUS. A more detailed review would help insure equity for members of each upiversity community in the SUS. By carefully analysing the amount of authority delegated to the chancellor and the presidents of the nine univer sities, the Regents can help protect the rights of all involved with the SUS. And by giving issues such as traffic regulations more than a cursory look, the BOR can also help the entire system This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $143,514.76 or Sc per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Seventy-one per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.)

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THE ORACLE -July 25, 1974 5 Prof raps student evaluations Editor's note: Each Thursday the Oracle wlll provide space for a commentary by a campus spokesperson or a state-level educator. This week's commentary is by Dr. Robert Powell, associate professor of Psychology. ROBERTW.POWELL The use of student evaluations at USF is reminiscent of Mark Twain's comment about the weather, "everyone talks about it, but no one does anything about it." In every conversation that I have had with other faculty members on this subject, all have uniformly expressed the opinion that student evaluations are not meaningful indications of teaching effectiveness. However, the BOR has decreed that student evaluations must be considered in the evaluation of faculty for tenure, promotion and salary. The USF administration has simply passed this decree along to its minions, and the result has been that in some departments, at least, student evaluations are regarded as prima facie evidence of teaching effectiveness. THE BASIC problem is that no one at USF has taken the trouble to determine whether the student evaluations in use here are valid indicators of teaching ef fectiveness. One valid index of teaching effectiveness is the amount of learning which a professor engenders in his (her) students. Are professors who receive high evaluations from students the ones who engender the most learning'? Evidence from other sources on this question is highly equivocal, at best, and in one of the best known studies, Rodin & Rodin (Science, 1972) found that the correlation between the students' evaluations of the insturctor and the amount learned was .75. They tersely summarize their findings with the statement, "students 'rate most highly in structors from whom they learn least." This study is one of the few in which the amount of student learning was objectively measured by a test at the beginning of the course, whicJ was compared to performance on the final exam. In order to examine this question in relation to the student evaluation forms used in the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences, I have administered objective (fill-in) pre-tests in the course which I teach most frequently
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6 -THE ORACLE SEAC weekend film arts Allen :S 1Money' hilarious July 25, 1974 Woody Allen ... in SEAC film BY JAN CARTEH Ora'cle Entertainment Writer "Take the Money and Run" may well be Woody Allen's most successful film to date. Suc cessful in that it 's almost non stop hilarity chocked full of delightful one liners and an abundance of visual gags, and brought together by the immensely capable Woody Allen. Th e multi-talented Allen wrote the screenplay fl. conductor of University Band Ensembles. said that "there are few musical activities that have the universall y com mon attraction of an outdoor band concert. We 're hoping that families will want to bi'ing a blanket with them and share this evening with us." DON GARLITS of Ten1ple Terrace II 8836 N. 56th St. I 988-9361 (Next to Chicken Unlimited) Roy Riverio (Ma11ager) 9:30 to 7 practically none are rolling -in the-aisles funny. Films of the e xceptional caliber of "Take the Money and Run" are practically nonexistent. Saturday at 7:30 and 10 p.m. in LAN 103. Students with validated The SEA C-spo nsored film will be presented Friday and summer ID's will be admitted free Faculty, staff, and nonregistered students' admission is 75 cents. ............................................................................................................ .... I WHICH TWIN I I WENT TO WH!TTLETON'S .WHERE PERMANENT HAIR REMOVAL IS GUARANTEED IN WRITING AND ALL WORK IS DONE BY THE ONLY TWO MASTER ELEC,;: TROLOGISTS IN THE STATE! WE TEACH TOO. PHONE ,;: 223-7198. Free booklet mailed on request. ,;: WRITE WHITTLETON'S, 709 FRANKLIN ST., 33602 ASK YOUR DOCTOR, THEN PHONE, Y'ALL.... ...................................................................................................................... C & W Mow Co. J\ppearmg this Thurs., Fri., & Sat. Admission Thurs. Sat. Girls 50 cents Gu;ys $1.0!l Mi Back Yard 6902 N. 40th St. Arnold's Art Center Tampa's Largest Art Supply Store e ART SUPPLIES e ART GALLERY e PICTURE FRAMING e ART RESTORATION 1712 E. 7th Avenue Phone 248-2516 Ybor City Free Parking in Back Lot Introducing ... DARKROOM MEMBERSHIP CARD! x Now our great darkroom facilities are open to you at a fantastic saving. Become a member of PAC's Darkroom by purchasing 25 hours of darkroom and. film developing time for only $30.00-thats $1.20 an hour-a 60 per cent saving over our $3.00 an hour one-time charge. 11150 N. 30TH ST., TAMPA, FLA. 33612 PRE-INVENTORY SALE! Thursday, July 25th thru Wednesday, July 31st

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Head Theatre: Films, cartoons play at Theatre Head Theatre will present a collection of short films Friday and Saturday at midnight in LAN 103. Six films from the USF Film Library along with seven other shorts will be featured. The longest of the films to be shown, "Pom peii: Once There Was a City," juxtaposes life in ancient Pompeii with modern civilization. It asks the question, "Does the destruction of Pompeii (by volcanic eruption) after a period of material prosperity symbolize and foreshadow the man-made viol.erice of the 20th century?" Other films being shown are ''Irony," "Freedom "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to Goigotha," "Love Pangs" (with Charlie Chaplin) and two "Our Gang" shorts. Several cartoons featuring Bugs Bun11y, Gandy Goose and Hot Stuff will also be presented. Admission is $1 and 75 cents for Head Theatre members Speaker$ taken, then returned Two Century speakers valued at $400 apiece were stolen from an audio-visual storage room sometime in the last two weeks but were later returned, Dave Elman, secretary of Head Theatre, said. The speakers, which will be to convert Head Theatre to stereo, were purchased with funds collected from membership dues and ticket sales, Elman said. "We've been saving for them since January," lie added. The speakers were returned last Sund!iY after an appeal was made and a reward offered. "We were really lucky to have gotten them back," said Elman. The speakers have riow beenmoved t o a locked room in the Language-Literature Building designated for Head Theatre use. "They were originally being kept in a stoJ'.age room behind the Business .. Auditorium. When we found that they were missing we had to use some other speakers for last week's program, but our new ones are much bettei:," he said. Contetnporary art here Works by contemporary artists Andy Warhol, Jasper Johns, Roy Lichtenstein, Robert Motherwell, Louise Nevelson and others are now on display in USF's Library Gallery. The show, "Mixed Bag: New Acquisitions from the USF Permanent Collection," may be seen from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 2 to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday, and from 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday. Lithographs, inta glios, et chings, screenprints, serigraphs, woodcuts and watercolors in a wide variety of styles are represented in the show Works in the exhibit, which runs through Aug. 23, include Jacob Landau's watercolor "Urbanology," Roy Lichten stein's color lithograph "Untitled;" Jasper John's relief "The Critics Smile," and five Graphic Studio-produced lithographs by Richard Anuszkiewicz. Tours given SEAC-sp0nsored campus tours are available to visitors and prospective students weekdays at 10:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. and weekends at 1:30 p.m. No ad vance notice is needed for small groups. Jobs available Full-time jobs and cooperative work-study programs are listed in the Office of Cooperative Education and Placement. The office is on the first floor of AOC. THE. ORACLE -July 25, 1974 7 ______________ Selected Topics "Religion and Aldous Huxley" REL 383.;QQ 1 (4 hrs. credit) l MWF, 12 M LAN 122 1 Nw Fletcher PlazaJ Je'Welry Contemporary Household ltemS. Beanbag Chairs .......... $29. Art Prints (Naugahyde) Hand.crafted Waterbed Frao:ies Waterbed Package .......... $64.95 S,ame low Prices Watch for Our Grand Opening i_!'.l September! "TRULY. A CINEMATOGRAPHIC MIRACLE!" Pol Dory's screen print "Mixer" on exhibit in library gallery The Setter Buys are at The Better Half Jeans $4. 99 -$9. 99 Knit Tops $2. 99 -$4. 99 Tank fops 31 $7.50 Dress Slacks $5. 99 The Beffer Half -Factory Pants 119 Bullard Pkwy. tS6th St. & Busch) OIOWTHER, N. Y. Times NEW YORK ALM CRITICS AWARD: BEST FOREIGN FILM OF THE YEARI One Showing Only: Wednesday, July 31 8 p.m. LAN 103 $1 Film Art Series Suggested for mature audiences

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8-THE ORACLE sports July 25, 1974 Three fencers travel to clinic Three of VSF's premier fencers. Margaret McCubbin, Cindy Ely ea and Dan Daly, will participate in a southeastern fencing clinic at Florida State University this wtek. The clinic, which began yesterday, continues through Sunday. Elyra said the USF trio will be instrncterl by 10 coaches, in cluding the United States 01.\mpic ftncing coach and two Fnnch Olympic mentors. ltoth ElyPa and McCubbin reaclwd the quarterfinals in a ncent med in Mexico, while Daly competed in the national tournanwnL "<: Oracle photo by Andy Slattcow The basketball seems to be frozen in midair ... as a group of Summer Youth participants grab for it. Youth program nears end BY HINI>Y WEATllEHLY Assistant Sports Editor Activity in the National Summer Youth Sports Program at USF culminates next week, with the program slated for completion Thursday. "We'll have competition in all lhe sports, awards and ribbons for outstanding achievement," said Woody Trice, USF's assistant -coordinator vf recreational sports and the project's activity director. Parents will. he invited lo attend. Till<: \'Ol!N(;STEltS, aged 11 to 15. are l'ngaged in both in structional and recreational activities, Trice said. They have participated in a bicycle safety clinic. a first aid program and a rl<>ntal hygiene program. Sports activities include basketball, !rack, volleyball, gymnastics, wrestling and swimming. "()llB SWIMMIN(; program has been greatly extended," Trice said. "Most all who entered learned to swim." Each youngster is also given a physical examination, and parents are advised when there is Woody Trice ... directs program a need for follow-up medical care. This is the sixth year USF has hosted a Summer Youth Program. There are about 105 similar projects around the country, Trice said. They are funded through the lJ. S. lkpartment of Health, Education and Wdfare and sponsored by the Prcsidcnt 's Council of Physical Fitness and the National Collegiate Athletic Assot:iation. BUT TllE future of the summer youth program is uncertain, since it is funded on a yearly basis. "Each year we have to wait until a bill is passed appropriating the money," Trice said. "The director (Athletic Director Richard Bowers) writes t0 people on the committees," Trice said, to encourage them to vote for continuation of the project THICE SAm such support was the only reason it was able to continue. Without people in similar positions around the country writing in to tell about its effectiveness, the program probably would nof be funded, Trice said. And it does have value at the local level, he said. In addition to providing instruction for the youngsters, the project "develops an association be tween the community and the University," Trice said. A "knowledge gap" exists between the groups, and the program helps to overcome it by making cach aware of the other's aetivities. Trice said. PfliJiD'j the of DADDY WARBUCKS Plus Jerry Walker Record Review Tuesday and Thursday FREE BEER! Wednesday and Sunday Open Nightly at 9 PM 3300 S. Dale Mabry JUN/OR CAgUAL9 Sizes 3 to 13 ( 10 per cent OFF) With Presentation of This Ad 502 Tampa StreetPh. 229-2280 All invited No donations THE LIVING MASTER KIRPAL SINGH Science of the Soul Ruhani Satsang -Surat Shabd Yoga The most natural way back to God taught by the Master. One of His Representatives will lecture on His teachings. Saturday, July 27th 3:00 p.m. University Chapel Fellowship At the Campus Ministry --FREE-New In Town??? Need Furniture? Broyhill Furniture Rental 1) 100% Purchase Option 2) Cater To University Students 3) From $29.00 A Month All Styles, Colors and Fabrics !Ek9.Y.bill 977-4795 11130 N. 30th St. (Across from Schlitz) AtSH4KEY'S we serve fun (also pizza) 8114 N. Fla. Ave Tampa, Fla. 935-3101 DIXIELAND MUSIC WED, THUR, & FRI. STARTING AT 7:00 PM.

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THE ORACLE -July 25, 1974 9 Prof realizes childhood fantasy BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor As a child, Dr. Adrian had a dream. He was walking in a field and came across an old, abandoned airplane. No one claimed the plane, so Cherry kept it for himself, rebuilt it and made the aircraft fly. Today Cherry directs USF's French and Italian programs. But he has never lost the dream to pilot antique airplanes. \\'HAT WAS once the imagination of a youngster is now reality. Cherry !earned to fly three and one-half years ago and bought a 1946 Aeronca Model-7AC two years later. I was always interested in aviation," Cherry said. "As a child I wanted to fly older planes." "Life's as boring as hell. There's so much you can't do with all the rules and restrictions in society. It's a pleasure to do something you want where you don't need permission." -Adrian Cherry Commercial aviation never pleased Cherry. ("H's the most boring thing on earth," he says.) It was sport flying he was after. WIIEN CHERRY bought the Aeronca he joined the Experimental Airplane Association, flying competitively in the An tique and Classic Division. fwo weeks ago he attended the Florida chapter's fly-in and was a warded three trophies for various flying techniques. The national meet in Oshkosh, Wis will have to do without Cherry, though-he'll be busy working at USF during final exam week. Competition wasn't Cherry's principal reason for acquiring his unusual hobby. The idea of freedom appealed to him. "LIFE'S AS boring as hell," said Cherry, a teacher since 1950. "There's so much you can't do with all the rules and restrictions in society. It's a pleasure to do something you want where you don't need permission. No one stops Cherry from doing acrobatic stunts in the sky or "hedge-hopping" (flying five to 10 feet off the ground) across the Everglades where there are no people. IM schedule And when Cherry takes to the air, he does his best to remove himself from the human race. Inside his half-wood plane are only the basic instruments needed to fly. There is no electricity and no radio. LEAGUE A .July :rn-August 2 The Ringers vs The Scrubbs PUB Bridge vs. Hoop Shots Hook Shots Bye "I'M TOTALL y out of touch with civilization," the affable professor explained. "And that suits me fine." The Scrubbs vs. Hook Shots PUB Bridge Bye Cherry and his 10-year old daughter Yvette learned just how lonely isolation can be in an incident last year. !loop Shots vs. The Ringers CHAMPIONSHIP 1\ugust.a-11 League I\ winner vs League B winner Encountering engine trouble 40 miles south of Tampa, Cherry made use of a special landing device to gently set the plane down in sand. Then he and his daughter walked six hours before Again avenges pf ayoff setback Again. defeated in two earlier nwetings with Snow, downed the first half softball intramural champion Tuesday, 7-li. The garnP was the sccond half op<'n<'r for both tC'ams Daw Cobb of Stuchnt /\et.'OUnting Organization shutout the Soflballers 7-0 in th<' other ('Oil t ('St. Ovtreoming an <'arly Snow lead, Again bundwd five runs in tht fourlh and two in the sixth for I he victory. Glen Gopman 's six! h inning two-run homer brought Snow to within one but piteher Neel Voss chocked off the rally. Voss contributed three hits for the victors while Hick Nelson and John Ganio collected a triplC' a piece T oo o NOW SHOWING "THE LAST OF SHEILA" starring JAMES COBURN RAQUEL WELCH Technicolor "JEREMIAH JOHNSON" starring ROBERT llEDFOIUJ PG In paddleball action newly reported scores show Finton Muldoon leading his singles league with two victo r ies in as many attempts. Voss eontinued his intramural sutTess with a victory in pad dlC'hall doubles. lie teamed with (;<'ne Owen to down Carson Turlington and Todd Oxedell and move into the IC'ague's lead. Ho!J('rt Amon strC'ngthened his first place position in tennis singles with a 6-2, 6-1 triumph over Rick Gundel who received his third defeat in as many contests. With his second successive win against no losses, John Young moved to the head of the pack in his league. Young's victory came at the expense of winless Luis Osorno. (i-
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10-THE ORACLE July 25, 1974 Ticket appeals unit seen as not necessary at USF TEMPLE TERRACE CUT RATE LIQUORS 5303 E. BUSCH BL.YD. Open 'til Midnight. TEMPLE TERRACE. LOUNGE & PACKAGE BY PARKER STOKES Oraele Staff Writer Discussions on establishing a Parking Violations Appeals Board sychology Department, SOC 338. The public is invited. A.M.I. MONTESSORI SCHOOL & DAY CARE CENTER NOW ACCEPTING CHILDREN 914 N. Castle Ct. Ph. 933-1107 Doug Peitit and Traffic Coor dinator Otto Meerbott. Meerbott said, "We agree on the theoretic need for PV AB, although I do not believe there is a practical need Pettit said, "I was under the impression that Meerbott was receptive to a charter for PVAB In his first month at USF Meerbott said he processed about 24 traffic appeals. This averages in excess of one appeal per working day ''The PV AB would be impartial Drop date tomorrow Tomotrow is the last day to drop classes without penalty. Students wishing to drop courses can fill out and return drop forms to-1he Registrar s Office, ADM 264. wazwumliiil (ij and objective It has g e nerated the support of m any groups on campus," Pettit said Meerbott said if people had a good excuse he would clear them. He added he could "smell a liar." Pettit said one of the major features of the PVAB would allow students to defer payment of fines BONNIE & CLYDE BOUTIQUE Summer Clearance SALE Up to 50% OFF 51021/2 E. Fowler 8448 N.56th STREET Oflen 'til 3 AM LARRY'S SCOOTER DEPOT Full custom cycles and a complete line of accessories and speed equipment 14635 NEBRASKA TAMPA FLORIDA 977-5432 TOMORROW i4?Eg 6 PM-MIDNIGHT SALE STEREO ODDS AND ENDS 10% 50% off on: complete systems selected components tape headphones scratched & dented items discontinued used .equipment (b discontinued models demonstrators 6 PM-Midnight, Friday 7/26/74 only Both locations Viviano Stereo Shops Now 2 Locations 1536 S Dale Mabry, phone 251-1085 11158 N. 30th Street, phone 977-0670 Pioneer, Sherwood, Marantz, Garrard, Dual, SAE and many others.

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Riggs picks profs for advisory unit A committee composed of USF faculty members has been ap pointed to advise Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs on matters of University concern The committee will be analogous to a group known as the "president's advisory committee," which advises USF Pres. Cecil Mackey, Riggs said. He said he is not sure whether the meetings will be open. I haven't thought about that one," Riggs said concerning open meetings. "I'll discuss it with the committee." The group will meet once a month, Riggs said. The com mittee consists of Dr. Daniel Aikens, assistant professor of Chemistry; Dr. Joseph Bentley professor of English ; Dr. Louis Bowman, professor of Political Science; Dr. Frieda Carbonell, associate professor of Nursing ; Dr. Sara Deats, assistant professor of English and Dr. Jim H e rman, associate professor of Economics A lso Dr. John Griffeth, professor of Engineering; Dr J ac k L e vy professor of Education ; Dr. Gene McClung Need A Job? If you have a good knowledge of grammar and are interested in earning a little money by working two evenings each week, the Oracle may have the job for you. We are in need of a copy editor; a 11 majors are welcome to apply but English or Mass Communications majors are preferable for this post. If interested, call 974-2842 and ask for Sandy Wright. Corner of Bearss & Nebraska professor of Business Management (Bayboro Cam pus); Dr. Douglas Nelson, associate professor of Psychology; Dr. Lois Paradise, associate professor of Medical Microbiology; Dr. John Smith, associate professor of Ac c ounting; Dr. Coleen Story, assistant professor of Education and Dr. Glen Woolfenden, professor of Biology. Three Days Only Chewable 100 mg., tablets. Free 14-0ay supply with any purchase from this ad. Clip entire ad 200 1.U. -100 CAPSULES Reg. $3.89 Bottle 3 FOR $778 1001.U. --$ 1 4 9 4001.U.--$ 4 .39 10001.U. 100--$ 11 .95 f1llirl 120 MG. 100 $1.70 500 MG. 100 -$2.95 1000 MG. 100 -$4.95 300 MG. TABLETS R eg. $2.98 3 FOR $596 Bottle r;:, NUTRITION CENTER !l:\05 FLOHILAND MALL Music Back Home Again PLUS DOGWOOD (From Atlanta) Continuous Music from 8 -1 Thurs.-Fri.-Sa t. THE 111-f ASlllOll STORE THE ORACLE -July 25, 1974 WESTSHORE PLAZA NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN STREET DENIM l l ...,'l> : .... '., < : ,:;:.--..S, ..;-,;. Blue Denim Jeans teamed with a Plaid Flannel Shirt over a Short Sleeve Slip-on. A winning combination for fun days ahead. ll

PAGE 12

12 -THE ORACLE Continued from page 1 Phyllis Hamm, a USF Equal Opportunity special assistant, defined her job as receiving and reviewing complaints of discrimination and aiding the complainant in the grievance procedure. Hamm said if the current Affirmative Action plan "is carried out, there won't be any need for any (quotas) at USF. Vice President for Ad ministration Ken Thompson said there currently were no quotas at USF. But Thompso n said, "We'll (llways have non-affirmative .action in some areas." "It's easy to write a plan (for Affirmative Action). It's difficult to do these things
PAGE 13

THE ORACLE -July 25, 1974 13 A message in the public interest. Number 1 of a series. WHAT'S HAPPENING TO YOUR ELECTRIC BILL? A lot. If something isn't done to reverse thiscourse, there's every chance it will increase even more significantly in the years ahead. Our best estimate is that electric bills can be 40 percent higher by 1978 and 50-60 percent higher by 1982. This is too much! Let's go back a little ... see where you've been ... then see why the meteoric rise continues. 1969 ... We've just sent men to the moon and returned them safely. The nation's riding a crest of enthusiasm. There doesn't seem to be anything good ole American scientific know-how can't handle. You're making more money, too. Living a more affluent life-style. 1970 ... Congress enacts the Clean Air Act. Sets in motion a nationwide program to achieve acceptable levels of ambient air -the air we breathe -based on primary standards (to protect public health) and to later achieve more stringent secondary standards (to protect public welfare wildlife, vegetation and property). The Federal government stipulates that primary standards be met by 1975. Individual states are to decide how long after primary standards are implemented that secondary standards must be met. 1972 ... Florida, aware of its citizens' desire for a better environment, adopts its plan calling for more stringent standards than the Federal Clean Air Act requires. Florida makes it mandatory that secondary (to protect public welfare-wildlife, vegetation and property) ambient standards be met by July 1975. It is to be remembered that Congress and Florida were acting at a time when you arid others were very concerned with the trends in environmental abuses. At a time when faith in America's research and technological facility was boundless Few people were concerned then over the costs involved in finding the best methods of achieving clean air. Fewer still could predict the future state of pollution control technology, the nation's power needs, and the energy crisis. Sinee then there have been some predictions ... Business Week magazine, October 13, 1973. "!f..!he intent of the Air) law becomes a reality, the costs could be truly staggering." "In 1970 and 1972, we did not budget deal of time to the cost-benefit questions," Senator Philip Hart has said. Senator Hart, a: Michigan Democrat and strong supporter of the Clean Air Act, called for its re-examination in a senate speech last year. He said, 'There is no sound, scientific evidence that the '75-'76 standards will do anY!hing to improve health. If it can credibly be said four years from now that we have caused the expenditure of bimons to no purnose or to questionable PUrPOSe, the clean air cause will be dealt a blow from which it will be difficult to recover." TECO has no quarrel with the intent -the goals and purposes -of the Clean Air Act. We do question the means being employed to accomplish these ends and the timetable for their implementation ... in light of today's times not 1970's today's problems. 1974 ... Oil embargos ... Long gas lines. An inflationary spiral leaving everyone whirling. You're trying to conserve electrical energy and keep your bills in tow -but inflation's got you! Higher costs of everything's got you! It keeps jumping each month reflecting the higher costs of fuel oil and coal and equipment. Almost here but the research and technology necessary to clean up the air INEXPENSIVELY isn't. 1975 ... almost here. TECO is commited to comply with the Clean Air Act as presently written.The action TECO has to take today -the conversion of boilers to burn more costly, less available low sulphur oil; (approximately $13 million); the $6 million upgrading of electrostatic precipitators for only 8/10's of 1 percent increased efficiency ... these expenditures and many more will have to be reflected in your electric bill for rnany_years to_ come. We think these explosiye costs may not be in your overall best interest. An article in the Wall Street Journal has pointed out that in 1970 "The nation was going tb have clean, healthy air, by gosh, and get it on a strict tirneiable, a goal so important that there could be no quibbling over the costs of the clean up." Concerned industries are seeking amendments to the CJean Air Act which would remove restrictions on the use of high stacks and intermittent control systems. The new amendments would replace the requirement for mandatory uniform emission control with strengthened provisions for meeting and complying with primar:y and secondary ambient air quality standards. Emission limitations would still be required when necessary to "assure attainment and maintenance of ambient standards, set at whatever levels." TECO believes the use of high stacks and intermittent control systems isn't a trade-off between clean air and economic or power supply considerations, but rather the most.realistic method of achieving the goals established by Congress and the states in the shortest time. By updating the Clean Air Act to remove the mandatory requirements for uniform emission control standards, Congress can: 1) Speed up the achievement of air quality goals. 2) Substantially reduce the high costs con sumers would otherwise have to bear. 3) Relieve the energy crisis by encouraging the use of coal, than petroleum or natural gas, in the production of electricity. Further, by updating the objectives of the Clean Air Act, Congress can encourage cost-effective air quality control measures that consider total environmental, economic, and social impact. Now it's your tum. If you agree that the headlong, helter-skelter rush into 1975 is unrealistic .. .that high electric bills by 1978 are not in your best interest...that a more relevant timetable must be employed to accomplish a realistic balance between clean air and your ability to pay for it as people ... express your views to your elected and appointed officials. They are the ones who can heft:?_ you afford tomorrow. TECO TAMPA ELECTRIC COMPANY AWARE OF ITS RESPONSIBILITY TO YOU.

PAGE 14

14-THE ORACLE July 25, 197 4 UP arrest 2 on drug charges BY DONALD FLENTKE Oracle Staff Writer This week, two USF students were arrested on drug-related charges, University Police (UP) records state. The two, James Robert Muske and Robert W Day, each had their bond set at $2,500 a t the Tampa Police Station Muske was charged with possessibn of marijuana and narcotics paraphernalia and Day was charged with possession of narcotic drugs and narcotics paraphernalia. UP LT. Charles Wilson said Day has waived a preliminary hearing but was unable to provide further information Authorities at both Tampa central booking and the Hillsborough County Jail were unable to find either party listed in their current records, in dicating bond was made in both cases. Other UP investigations for the week include theft of currency totaling $1,235 and a pair of speakers from BSA. Petit larce n y reported for the week totaled $234 and included currency, a bicycle, an iron and a ring. JVledical construction delayed USF's Medical Center Phase I already four m onths behind schedule will not be ready "for some thr ee more months," Roxy Neal. assistant director of USF Planning said yesterday. Difficulty in obtaining materials "was mostly it for the dela y Neal said. He added 86 total work days were lost because of labor strikes, further delaying completion. "Hopefully, we'll be able to get the student labs don e in the next I hree weeks." he said. The Cente r which originally had an April 10 occupancy date, has a lready missed its most rel'enl l'omplPlion deadlin e Uuly I 1 b: I hnt weeks. llowe\'<'r. Neal said eons truelion of the two first-floor ..Jass rooms of Classroom Building A. adjacent lo lhe F;1l'ult:v Olfie<' Building, should be completed by Qtr. 1 Th e classrooms, lik e the Medical Center, had also been delayed by a lack of materials, he said. CAMPUS R_ SHOP Discount Prescriptions Student Discounts Prices You Can Afford CAMPUS SHOP (Across from Schlitz) 11144 N. 30th St. 977-0451 Three auto accidents, with damage totaling $795, were in vestigated. BHEi\KING AND entering on campus involved autos and totaled $36. Three incidents of vandalism, with damage amounting to $848, were reported. According to UP, one vandal put "a caustic substance" into a car's engine. An assault occurred yesterday resulting from a domestic argument, Wilson said. No fur ther details were available. Fun-Furniture Bean Bag Chairs Passion Pads-Extra Long Filling for Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS :115 S. Howard 258-2131 Pas a IS here Our Pasta Pair-cavatini *and Deep Dish Spaghetti have been added to our great menu. So, if you feel like going Italian, and pizza won't go, come in and enjoy our delicious pasta and relaxing atmosphere. PJZZ4 lflJ'f 1202 E. Fowler Ave. Phone 971-4424 A Trademark of Pizza Hui, Inc. for our unique Baked Pasta. FONTANA In The Fall At Fontana Hall we do shopping, we cook the mea Is, we wash the dishes, we do the cleaning, and there's never a worry about water bills, gas bills, and electric bills. Our modern facilities provide you with convenience, privacy, and a complete recreation area to enjoy at your leisure. Meals are served three times daily at convenient times to fit your schedule. In addition we serve a wide selection of entrees and a II you care to eat. All For Less Than $6 a Day 4200 Fletch Ave. the phone 971-9660

PAGE 15

[ I f d J THE ORACLE-July 25, 1974 15 c assi it ads ..... (_F""""'!"OR_R_EN_T ,_.,,){ ._._PE-RS-ON_A_L .. r_AU-TO-MO-T-IVE....-.l .. SERVICES OFFERED i I FAST, ACCURATE TYPIST experienced In all fields of typing. Resumes, essays, business letters, etc. Call 971-3341 after 6 p.m. 7 ;30 THE WOMEN'S CENTER-Open 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mon. thru Fri. Problem pregnancy counseling, birth control Info, legal & gyn. referrals. Ongoing Consciousness Raising groups, resourse library. We need volunteer staffers & newsletter con tributions. UC 159A, Ph. 974-2687. 8;15 EXPERT TYPIST SPECIALIZING IN TURABIAN Term papers, Theses, Dissertations &' Reports. QUICK SERVICE -4 minutes from campus. Call Janie Odom, 988-2161. 7;11,18, 23, 25, 30 TYPING, Fast, Neat and Accurate. Turabian. I BM Corrective Selectric. CarbOn Ribbon. Pica. br Elite. Term Papers, Theses, Resumes. 988-0836 Lucv Wilson 8;15 EXTRAORDINARY plus years of Quality dissertations-term papersMS statistical data-IBM selectric-pica-type changes-carb. rib.-Little further away BUT the Quality is what counts References furnished-Gloria 184-3909. a;15 WANTED: All kinds of typing. Neat and accurate service offered. Close to USF. Pleasecall 626-0321. 1;1 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 908-3435. Ask for Liz. 8;15 THE SECRETARIAT Word Processing Center. Professional typing-automatic equipment with many type styles. Fast Delivery. Call 933-4524. 8;15 SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, ribbon, pica or elite, Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139 or 235-3261. lO;l MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS WANTED: We ca11 sell your motorcycle fast. 510 fee is all you pay. We need 100 every week. AAA Cycle Exchange, 4119 Gunn Highway 933-7459. 8;15 NEWAPT.ON LAKE [ ) Boating, ski, fishing. Lr, dr; kitchen, bath. AC furnished, all utilities included. CarHELP WANTED peted1 Private. 5195 month. Phone 986-3072 or621-1202. 8;1 NEEDED for immediate employment 3 full time sketch artists. Must work the ramainder of summer months. Will train. A'pply Busch Gardens, 30th St. entrance. Ask.for Claudia or James or ph. 985-4025. 7;25 FEMALES, MALES representing American, Mexican & Spanish artist In the sale of original paintings, sculpture & crafts. Only s hrs. a day. High commbsions. Sponsored by prestigious local art gallery. Interviews: Fri., 5 p.m Spanish Treasures Gallery, 5101 E. Busch Blvd, Temple Terrace. 7 ;25. OFFICE PHONE Solicitor-Tax shelter investment co. Start $2.SO hr. plus .com mission .. Work Mon.-Fri. from s to 9 p.ni. Want responsible and reliable people. Call alter l p.m. at 872-9236. 8;8. [ FOR SALE l SALE ... 81ack, brown and white sofa-S75; black recliner-S25; RCA 21" tv-SJO. Call 9U-1276. 7 ;25 USED paperbacks, sci.fl, fiction, westerns, romance, mystery. Over 15,000 books available. Open 9-9 daily. unique Books. 12943 Florida Ave., 935-0782. Buy, sell, trade. 8;6 WE HAVE denims in regular and bells, and cords in bells. Also boots, shirts and western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors have just come in. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska Ave. 8;15 71hMINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. $180-Unfurn $155. Phone 988-6393. If BEAUT! FUL 2 bedrooin furnished apt. ln well kepi bldg. W-W carpet, AC. S180 per month. 2 or 3 students can share. 13111 N. 23rd St. Phone 839-4318. 7 ;30 FURNISHED HOME in Bay Crest. 3 br, 2 bath, LR DR & family room, large kitchen, washer & dryer incl. cent. air. Available Sept. Call 884-0048. 7125 SUMMER leases available at Colonial Gardens. SludenB welcome! 2 br, fur nished or unfurnished-pool, rec room & laundry. See today. 2002 .E. 13151 Ave. Phone 971-49n. 7 ;30 LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only student apt. compleK. S72-S90 per month. l block from campus on 42nd. St. 971-0100. 8;15 APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I WANT TO share apt. 23 yr. old M.A. grad new.to area. Own room. In Aug. Nancy Tucker, 2545 N. Stowell, No. 2, Mil)Naukee, Wis. 53211. 1;6 (TV, RADIO, STEREO l DON'T pay the high mall order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 S. Dale Mabry. 254-7561. ti Donate on a Regular Blood 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 -Slvd. Tampa, Fla. 33602 appointment available to fi i your class schedule Monday through Friday B:OOto 2:30 2.000 ROOM ACCENTS ON DISPLAY-PRICED FROM 20 CENTS TO $50 eWall Decorations Plaques A YOU MAKE THE DIFFERENCE AT Lamps eCandle Holders Sculpture eLamp Shades Statues eTables eBowl & Pitcher Set Picture Frames H11y 11101. d111r d1t1rt 110111 11111 m.Wi1/,1d11r111!1 lm1 l1l'lort 8 ,,1v1 ,l)(I Jlf NEW CONCEPT IN HOME DECORATING II t M l//lifl1/ S />,1/NIS STAINS li/WSilfS I AMP l\llRf Ii/IS s11.1111 S I v'11L'11i/ t RIG/If /I 1 S 111111 II I IWOM llt:CENTS SOLO UNI IN/Siil/} Rill fl,. '/NI; l.1 S R/' INfXPU.SIVi Store Hours: FREE CLASSES AVAILABLE Become an Artist in Just Minutes Choose Your Own Colors. Do-It Yourself. It's Easy. All You Need Is Paint. Stain & Brush. Finishing is simple. We provide complete directions. 7211 N. DALE MABRY CONTINENTAL PLAZA Monday-Friday 10 om -9 pm Saturday 9:30 om 5 pm Sunday 12 -5 pm PHONE 935-4157 CLIMB rock-learn the art of rock climbing while you enjoy the companionship of a team of peers. Get yourself together for the 1st quarter. Become a member Of a rock climbing expedition Aug. 25-Sept. 9. Call Bill 988-1185. 72 MAZDA RX2 coupe 4 speed. EKcellent condition, original owner, 25,000 miles. $2250. Call 2574241after5 p.m. 7 ;25 FOR SALE 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 and repair frames. 8115 1973 VEGA, excellent condition! Low mileage, 3-speed, trailer hitch. A fentastic buy at $1,800 -must sell. Call 971-4543 after 5 p.m. 8;1 '69 FIREBIRD 6 cyl. tapeplayer, 3 speed. FREE education: Room, board and tuition in exchange for assisting student in wheelchair. 813-345-1298 or contact Dale Hartman, Ctr. 211. 7 ;30 EKcellent condition. Sl,150. Call Brad Carter, 518 Foritana Hall, 971-9550. 8;1 r MOBILE HOMES l COMIC and sci-1i collectors. Stop chasing around for comics. One stop for all. Over 300,000 comics, maga1ines available. Open 9-9. Unique Books, 12943 Fla. Ave. 8;6 ( REA1 EST ATE :1 12 x 60 DETROITER owner Front kitchen, carpeted, cen. air-heat, unique looking living room, pool. 5 minutes to USF. Adult section; pets welion'ie, nice park, very reasonable. 1;6 WOODED lots for mobile hOmes, 5 min. from USF, sso monthly, Includes water, sewer. Quiet, beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. can Bob 988-4085. 7 ;30 ( MUSICAL J SALE by owner: lg. 3 bedroom, 2V. bath 11/2 ml. from USF; carpets, drapes, dishwasher, many eKtras. $29 ,aoo with 7 per cent mortgage. Avallable beg. Aug.; 911-1276; 10033 N. 52nd St. l;ti BARCUS-BERRY flute pick-up, pre-amp and amplifier. Only 2 months old. C.111372983, ask for Ginny. 7 ;JO. WAlli TO fl.ASS STUDENT APARTMENTS AT DORMITORY PRICES THERE IS AN ALTERNATIVE It is now possible to live in a luxury apartment at a cost comparable to that of most dormitories and walk to class as well. La Mancha Dos is located 1 block from campus and rent is only$72-$90 per month. Plus, at La Mancha Dos you have all the traditional advantages of luxury a1>.art ment living including the privacy of your own '?edroom, a full kitchen, living and dining rooms, tvall-to-wall shag carpeting, .and and air. We also off er planned social activities, recreation rooms, pools, tennis, basketball, exercise rooms with sauna and a universal gym. ALL THIS AT A PRICE THAT EVEN THE DORMS HAVE TROUBLE MATCHING. So join the movement to La Mancha Dos. Reservations for next fall and for summer quarter are now being accepted. Specific apartments can be reserved on a first-come firstserve basis. DOB 13700 N. 42nd St. (off Fletcher Ave.) Phone 971-0100

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16 -THE ORACLE July 25, 1974 THE CHAIN WARDS GREAT "TODAY" SHOP WHERE A GUY CAN AFFORD TO LOOK THE WAY HE FEELS Put-together Power NOW IN THE CHAIN ... a powerful new look for the guy who's ready for it. The colors are wild, designs far out ... even the textures are off-beat. And, you can get it all together in shirts and slacks made for each other, made iust for that guy who's tired of the same old grind. These threads are something else ... and they're in THE CHAIN now. Shirt power ... $12.00 Slack power ... $'17.00 Lots more Put-Togethers in THE CHAIN: Shirts from .$12.00-$18.00 Slacks from $16.00-$25.00 ENJOY WHAT YOU NEED NOW-JUST SAY. "CHARGE ITI" CHAIN SHOP CLEARANCE 50% OFF RIB KNIT SHIRTS CUFFED DOUBLE KNIT SLACKS SCREWDRIVER JEANS GET IT ALL TOGETHER IN THE CHAIN SHOP ENJOY WHAT YOU NEED NOW JUST SAY CHARGE IT NORTH TAMPA STORE ONLY 9393 Floriland Mall Tampa Busch Blvd. and Florida Ave. Phone 933-6411 Open Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Sundoys 12:30 p:m. to 5:30 p.m.


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