The oracle


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Citation
The oracle

Material Information

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
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (16 pages)

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
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 )
O12-00207 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.207 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Format:
newspaper

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PAGE 1

0 R A Mackey recommends tenure for two profs BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor Acting on advice from Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs and the Academic Relation s Committee (ARC), USF Pres. Cecil Mackey has recommended two faculty members be granted tenure. Vol 9 No. 50 The two, Assistant History Professor Joe DellaGrotte and Assistant Education Professor John Merica had earlier been recommended for tenure denial by their deans. Mackey's recommendation will go to the Board of Regents at its September meeting, Riggs said yesterday E 12 pages DellaGrotte s tenure case has been in limbo for almost two years. In the 1972-73 year a college review committee recommended granting of tenure be deferred and in 1973-4 a committee recommended tenure denial. USF file remains closed .. despite opinion by Shevin BY PARKEH STOKES Oracle Starr Writer Although Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin issued an opinio n last week stating no public official r:an withhold documents from tt.e public on grounds they are incomplete or mere "work products, USF officials said they would wait for the advice of USF general council Steve Wenzel before deciding whether to release such docum ents. Shevin's opinions are not legally binding but officials usually abide by them until the rulings. are tested in court. "WE llAVE NOT received a copy of that opinion yet," Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs Dan Walbolt said yesterday. "When we do, Mr. Wenzel will look over it and advise us of the appropriate action to take Barry Richard ... prepares opinion more things will be done without pap(r trail." Hl(;<;s S .\lll he was concerned that peopl e would start "meeting in parking lots". Howev e r all files in Academic Affairs are open to the public, Riggs said. The Shevin opinion reverses previous s tands tak en by Shevin and the state courts, which have held public officials are only required to allow public access tO-. documents legally requied to be kept. The Legislature amended the law in l!l67 to provide that documents open for public in s pec ti on should include "all documents, papers, letters, maps. books, tapes photographs, films, sound recordings and other material regardless of physical form or characteristics, made or received in pursuant to law or ordinance or in connection Continued on page 3 If accepted, the opinion would open numerous USF files that are currently closed. Impeachment forum set Vice President 1or Academic Affairs Carl mggs said, "One of the more unfortunate con se quences of this ruling is that Impeachment of President Nixon will be the topic of an open disc u ssio n by six USF faculty members at 2 p.m. tomorrow in UC 252. The discussion, sponsored by SEAC, is free to the public and will feature diff eri ng viewpoints on the impeachment proceedings Grand Jury indicts Connally WASHINGTON
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2 -THE ORACLE July 30, 1974 Milk deal sours Connally Continued from page 1 The charges against both men grew out of Connally's rol e in Nixon's controversial 1971 decision to increase the federal price support for raw milk after the milk producers' $200 million pledge to his re-election ca m paign The grand jury accused Jacobsen of paying Connally 'fo r official acts performed by him, to wit, his recommendations in his official capacity concerning an increase in the federal milk price support level to be fixed by the secretary of agriculture, an nounced on March 25, 1971." It said the cash came from Associated Milk Producers, Inc. (AMPll, which Jacobsen then represented. Watergate prosecutor Leon Jaworski last November disqualified himself from the dairy money investigation because of his long acquaintance with Jacobsen and because his law firm had handled a civil suit involving AMP!. Connally served three terms as Texas governor. He was riding in the car with John F. Kennedy in the Dallas motorcade in 1963, and was seriously wounded by the same bullet which struck the President. Nixon called him to Washington in 1970 to replace former Treasury Secretary David M. Kennedy and the handsome, white-haireci Connally From the Wires of Unite d Press International was an eloquent sponsor of the wage-price freeze imposed as Phase One in attempts to deal with Nixon's first economic crisis. Impeach beamgs contilue WASHINGTON The House Judiciary Committee yesterday pushed quickly ahead toward an almost certain vote to impeach President Nixon on a second set of charges, that he abused the power of the presidency. Brushing aside efforts to water down the language of a second article of impeachment, a bipartisan group of proimpeachment forces seemed sure before adjournment last night to urge again that Nixon be im. peachecj and removed from office. The abuse of powers article, barring startling developments was expected to be placed before the full House of Representatives by about the same 27 to 11 margin that members voted Saturday night to recommend impeachment for obstruction of justice in the Watergate cover up The committee buried a Republican effort yesterday a fternoon to absolve Nixon of respon sibility for illegal ac tivities unless he spec ific a lly knew abo ut them or ordered them. Bombing reports falsified WASHINGTON -President Nixon a nd his top sides gave Congress ast least 19 false reports o n the U.S. bombing of Cambodia between 1969 and 1973, a House Judiciary Committee staff r eport showed yesterday. The 80;page report, accompanied by 76 pages of maps and documents, revealed a systematic pattern through which the bombing was con cealed from Congress .. Mama Cau EAlt dies LONDON -Singer Mama Cass Elliot, the rotund star. of the "Mamas and the Papas" singing group who later carved out a successful solo career, died last night in her luxurious apartment in London s Mayfair district. A physician said she apparently choked on a ham sand wich but that he "could not rule out the possibility she suffered a heart attack." The body of Miss Elliot, 31, was discovered by her English secretary, Dot MacLeoud, who went to the singer's apartment when she did not answer a telephone call. Grand Jury halt chalenged TALLAHASSEE -An order by Chief Justice James Adkins halting grand jury investigations of officeholders and other can didates running this year was challenged by Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin yesterday as not sup portabl e in law or in fact. He asked the full court to dissolve it iammediately The court already had set a full-scale hearing on the un precendcnted order for 10: 30 a .m. today. The entire 11-member court will sit. Shevin, who petitioned the court on behalf of Gov. Reubin Askew, asked the court to reverse the decision of its Chief Justice, and extend for another 120 days the assignment of State Attorney T Edward Austin of Duval County to head up the Leon County Grand Jury investigation Bank needs readers USF's Tape Bank Service is in "immediate need" of readers to record textbooks for blind students, Dale Hartman, adviser to handicapped students, said. Hartman said readers "could get paid $2 an hour" and should call 974-2615 if they are interested. From the Wires of United Press International of State Treasurer Tom O'Malley. To support his plea Shevin included an affidavit from presiding Cir cuit Court Judge John A. Rudd which refutes a llegations by Justice Adkins that th e O'Mall ey investigation had been conducted so as to coincide with the political season, and that there had been unlawful leaks from the secret grand jury proceedings PSC to hokl semiiar TALLAHASSEE The Public Service Commission yesterday unanimously decided to hold an August seminar examining state standards concerning emission control devices in spite of ob jections from the Department of Pollution Control. The PSC said it will continue with plans for the Aug. 22 seminar in Orlando to see how costs of the devices on power plants affect electric rates. The Oracle is !he official sludenl-edited newspaper of !he Universily of Soulh Florida and is fou r times week!y, Tuesday through Friday, during.the academic year period September through mid.June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through Augusl, by !he University of Soulh Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave ., Tampa, Fla. 33620 Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not Those of The University of South Florida. Address correspondence lo !he Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla. 33620. Second class postage paid al Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves The righl lo regulale the lypographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objeclionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. The DPC has said it will not actively participate in the PSC seminar and will send only an observer to the session. Dick Shelton, a DPC spokesman, said his department will hold three separate workshops instead. Th e first, h e sai d, will be h eld Aug. 26 in Tallahassee. "This probl em of emissi o n control devices is so complex that we don't think you can adequately deal with the subject at a one-shot seminar," said Shelton. "In order to com pletely discuss the technicalitie s of types of fuel used at power plants and examine the standards, we think there should be more time available than the PSC is giving." At issue, said Public Service Commissioner William T. Mayo, is the effectiveness of Environmental Protection Agency regulations. Golden Gate Auto Parts DISCOUNTS to USF students on all American & Foreign auto parts. 6804 Fowler Ave. (1 mile east of 56th St.) 985-4461 ., Village Prescription Center The only pharmacy in town with student, staff & faculty discount on 10938 N. 56th St. 'RX's Phone 988-3896 New Course Selected Topics "Religion and Aldous Huxley" REL 383 .. QO 1 (4 hrs. credit) l MWF, 12M LAN 122 No extra charge for colored bond paper. Sales letters Envelopes Catalog Sheets L etterheads Bulletins Circulars Forms Handbills Notices Post Cards Direct M-..\.P..'v MONO A Y r Will to your GV.. order for any srze group All ingredients Old World Style; Feta Cheese, Oils, Spices. T akeout in your salad bowl or our disposable container. 839E1602 985-3209 OPEN 11 A.M. TO 7 P.M. U-40 SO. DAU MABRY 120 BULLARD PARKWAY AT El PRADO TEMPLf TERRACE Center of Concerts & Performing Arts presents warm produced by Leon Russell Tues.-Sun. Coming next week LEVIATHAN 1 release on London records Tues., Wed., Thurs. Girls Free Mixed Drinks Soon 14929 N. Nebraska Ave.

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THE ORACLE -July 30, 1974 3 Tampa appropriations will J jJ .. l'lil'!I. .: u8Clu8 m USBJIRJ ,uaa .uDn Oracle photo by Richard Urban Whatever chances USF inay, left of befog 'b f: a proposed county museirm will hinge on .;:i; definite monetary commitment from the city ot Tampa, which could come as early as next week, university and city officials said yesterday USF, which was recommended as the museum site by County Museum Director Mike Mayfield, had been in competition with various city locations for the site, Candidates listed The following have filed their candidacy for the Florida State House of Represen tatives seats. Deadline for filing was a week ago today. District 62-James L. Redman. District 63-.. John L. Ryals. District 64-Ed Blackburn Jr., Patrick Henry. Districy 65--Jim Foster, James W "Jim" Lee. District 66--Ed Rood Jr., W. L "Bill" Stark, H. Lee Mosfitt (USF alumnus), Henry Lamb. District 67-Angelo L. Greco, Juan H Up in the air Daswon, Ray c ; Knapke, Julian N Graham Jr. District 68-Richard S. Hodes. While most of the bicycles on campus are mainly used for transportation, 11-year-old Bobby Reller demon strates another way to ride, called cat-walking. District 69-Jim Mires, L. Lombardi ( USF alumnus), George H. Sheldon Sheela M. Mc Devitt. District "Tony" Perez, Helen Gordan Davis. SG seeks course data USF faculty will this week receive forms requesting course information as part of an SG effort to compile a comFiles Continued from page l with the transaction of official business of any agency." "BY INSERTION of the phrase 'o.r in connection with the tran saction of official business of any agency' the legislature significantly broadened the definition of what constitutes a public record," Shevin said. The Legislature made it clear that it wanted no exception to the law except those already specifically provided for in the statutes Shevin said ... .. DTai,Jtpa wb.6 .ff" on behalf" of the USF SG ancf the UP open 24 hours The University Police station is open 24 hours If in need of help or information call 974-2628. /i1_!9 Dave Heinz Imports Sales Service Parts 238 8485 1101 E. Hillsboro. Ave. prehensive course information guide. The guide would include such specific information as the State Council of Student Body Presidents. Last summer SG was denied access to a letter concerning the SG constitution from Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell to the other vi .ce presidents on grounds the letter was a working paper. Shevin specifically mentioned the reported incidents at USF in the opinion. The opinion was prepared by Special Assistant AUy. Gen. Barry and Sharon a .ssis.tant Attorney number and length of papers, the number and type of tests class attendance requir.ements, homework problems, and out-of class research. SG Secretary for Academic Affairs Joe Vito said the guide would decrease the number of drop-adds give more accurate estimates of the need for books create a better atmosphere for learning, and help students to better plan their academic careers. Academic Program Council Chairperson Ellen Kimmel said she could not speak for the council but said such a proposed guide would increase the ten dency toward lowering academic standards. The guide could result in in structors deleting such materials as tests and term papers from course requirements to : '(!o\lrage -lO> a sreeific .... ;:ti.OJ ft Morlon Brando in THE CHASE if/ alsostarring Jane Fonda directed by Arthur Penn PG Fri.& Sat. Aug. 2&3 7 :30 & 10 pm LAN 103 FREE for USF Students with summer 1.0. Faculty, Staff, Non-Registered Students 75 but is unable to i .' similar State University :sy5fom .. ap pro'-'aL "If Tampa comes forward with the money, and the county it, M.r. Mayfield may in ha'!ing to go with a > fotation constituent 011 befog downtown area ... Jim Dickinson, assistant vice president for Academic Affairs, said. -Henry's Complete Foreign and Domestic Car Repair and. Service .FAST SERVICE 28 Years Experience All Makes, Models Phone 971-9161 13614 Nebrc:a_ska, Tampa 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 Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33602 appointment available to fit your class schedule Monday through Friday 8:00to2:30 Arnold's Art Center Tampa's Largest e ART SUPPLIES e ART GALLERY Art Supply Store e PICTURE FRAMING e ART RESTORATION 1712 E. 7th Avenue Phone 248-2516 Ybor City Free Parking in Back Lot 'TOMORROW Facutty Discussion on Impeachment Proceedings of President Nixon Dr. Margaret Fisher, Student Affairs Col. Walter Griscti, Mass Comm. Dr. Arthur Levy, Political Science Dr. George Mayer, History Dr. G. Hartley Mellish, Economics Dr. Festus O'Haegbulan, Afro-American Studies 2:00 p.m. UmC. 252

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4 -THE ORACLE July 30, 1974 Let the sunshine (law) IJ! In, USF There is no longer any excuse for USF officials to withhold office files from public view Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin has said "working papers" should be brought into the sunshine and all preliminary reports made public The Oracle applauds this decision and thinks it is long overdue. NOW WE hope USF will take swift action to open its own files, which were what sparked Shevin's opinion Shevin's opinion, drafted by Assistant Atty. Gen. Sharon Smith and former Deputy Atty. Gen. Barry Richard (a staunch" sup;1orter of openness in governrnentJ, was issued on the request of Rep ... Eivin : Martinez, D-Tampa. Martinez requested the opinion after being approached by former USF SG Pres. Bill Davis, who had unsuccessfully sought access to a letter contained in the files of Vice' President for Student Affairs Joe Howell. The letter, written by Howell to other University vice presidents, concerned the SG Constitution. Davis first sought access to the document last summer imt was refused by the University, on the basis that the letter was a "working paper" and therefore exempt from the public doeuments law, Florida Statute 119. Davis tried many avenues to get aeccss to the docunH;nt. lie appealed to l'Vl'ry possible University official and t h('n Hillsborough State Atty. E. .J. Sakines. Davis asked Sakines to issue a writ. of mandamus, ordering University officials to comply with the law and open the file. AFTEB TlllS avenue of appeal, Davis brought his case to the State Council of Student Body Presidents. On behalf ol' the council. which agreed with Davis that the ll't!N belongld to the public, Davis asked Martinez to appt>al to Sheviri.

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DOONESBURY tuHAT A 1(/./cF! 11!{0(/G/IT YtXl NOF'e. /116HT HAVE '5flO(JUJ At/i?APY HAVt:, "THOll6H. RNT!f P !Tl OUR BEST APllR7}1ENTI WHA .. ? Student asks about location of dumpster Editor: Who put the dumpster for news papers to be recycled at the north end of the Chem Building ? In order to r eac h it you ha vc to drive on the sidewalks and I know the campus police won't look the other wc>.y Certainly no one will carry thre e or four hundred pounds of newspapers a hundred yards or so. To my knowledge I'm the only one who has used it and no wonder considering the location. How about whoever is respon sible for this, getting it moved to where you ca n reach it by car. Robert .J. Machwart 6ZOO Ear Piercing every. Sattirday U-5 $8.88 Facto:ry Outlet 4812 E. Busch Blvd. 988-9467 by Garry Trudeau /lffiU, .r CAN'T UIAIT TO 5 fTI iY& t'T Mff CHECK 8E5N lOOK!Nb IT FIRSTW FOR. A Pl.ACE MllK& 51/R 'lJIE FOR. 7HR# COAST IS I W&#S \ CUAR .. NOI/ OKAYYOUCAN COME UP NOW, MISS":' i.AJV/ OH, NO :t tf.K}(Jl/JN'[ NO lAWYEl<5 I'H STIU I'VE HAO LAWYERS A LAYMAN BEFORE! mer IVl-IW IT 51/E YOl/ EVlfR..Y C.011&5 TO TIMI 7H HEAT t.lfASe LAW. 60ES OFF! I \ f i .. : \i\ SJ;. PROM/513 YOU WON'T PROM/5!3 1Akl3 A.NY I'U Gf3T CO/JRSES HEAT? IN IT? I I !'"' :> ,.,.. .. ....... n THE ORACLE -July 30, 1974 5 Jett informs vets Editor: An Open Letter to all Veterans You may have taken some notice in the past few weeks that the Office of Veterans Affairs was to close down on June 30. And if you have taken more recent notice, you will find we are still functioning and providing the same services as earlier While the continuation of the Office is important, it is also important to review briefly tne reasons which led to the continuation so you will know why the Office was threatened with discontinuation, and how this threat was mmtralized. TH. E OFFICE of Veterans Affairs was developed last year under the direction of Division of Student Affairs as a result of federal funding from the U. S Office of Education. These federal funds, over $92,000, were awarded to the University on the basis of its veteran enrollment, and monies were designed to develop an office and expand veteran services on campus and in the community: In April, 1974, the University applied for re-funding for this academic year to continue the Office which was incepted last August. Unfortunately, new funding was not awarded, and while the University used every reasonable means in petitioning for additional federal funding, the decision by the U.S. Office of Education remained. The denial of federal funds could have created minor hysteria on this campus if the Office were discontinued. You, the veterans on the Tampa and St. Pete campuses, have learned to depend on many of the Office's services. Hence, other offices would have been compelled to pick up those services considered essential. Fortunately, an alternative was developed to provide funding for the Office. With the new responsibility on the part of Student Government to allocate Activity and Service Fees, plus the addition of a health fee charged to students, the Veterans Awareness Council approached SG President Richard Merrick with the concept that outlined the need for additional funding. At the same time, I outlined to Vice President Howell my assessment of the need for staff and resources to maintain veterans services at the University for this academic year. WHILE THE decision making proce ss created some delay in the re-funding of the Office, there were no doubts as to the desire of the University to continue the Office's functions Vice President Howell and SG President Merrick recognized the need for continued lttttrs funding, and ultimately $47,000 was allocated. This amount represents a tight yet reasonable budget for this year, especially when veterans can continue to depend on the other services provided at the University. With the resources available for the year, we have rededicated ourselv es to : proyiding ; v,eterans s'eriCes:::: :when1 nwhere and however we: are able. Jfhe Office of, Veterans Affairs : (CTRr l66) on the Tampa' canipus i&1Kk.1 most prized laureate, that of Flyin Coordinator of our club. Please print this epistle to St. David, an excellent sports prognosticator and pundit and to your faithful readers so that all may know more of the best club in the University's panoply of organizations Jerry B Crittenden, PhD Assistant Professor Dept. of Communicology Bob Jett Director Office of Veterans Affairs FELLINI'S MASTERPIECE HIS FIRST IN COWR! NEW YORK F\LM CR\T\CS AWARD: BEST FOREIGN FILM OF THE YEAR! TECHNICOLORe ANGELO RIZZOLI ,,.._.11,JUof FEDERICO FELLINI .OF<'.DtE /mPIRlll> GIULIETIA MASIN A SANDRA MILO .::;', SYLVA.KOSCINA MAnlO rlSll VALENTINA CORTESE LOU GILBFRTCATERINA BOR. \TIO SILVANAJACHINO LUISA DEi.LA NOCE JOSE DE VJLLALONGA WALESKA GERT FRED RICH HOY FEDERICO FELLINI TULLIO PINELLI 'cRU.>'PLAY FEDERICO FEU.iNI One Showing Only-Wednesday, July 31 LAN 103 Film Art Series $1.00 Suggested for mature audiences

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6 -THE ORACLE arts Fellini film rich in image July 30, 1974 BY JAN CARTER Oracle Entertainment Write1 Fellini uses the motion picture screen as a canvas-he splashes color and movement about to achieve striking visual impactthe film as art. "Juliet of the Spirits," visually bombards the viewer with a multitude of striking scenery. While another of his films explores Fellini's own subconscious, "Juliet" delves into the inner workings of his wife's mind, Giulietta Masina featured in .the film. Each frame becomes a completed painting, with all action, every movement, significant in the total film. Juliet and her husband, Giorgio (Marlo Pisu) reside in a lavish villa set in a pine forest in Fregene Juliet's world is centered around her husband and she is a devoted wife and attentive mother. When her husband begins .acting suspiciously, however, Juliet suspects he is unfaithful In an attempt to right her crumbling world, and on the advice of her eccentric friends, Juliet participates in a seance and contacts her spirits They inform her that she is neither loved nor needed, and haunt her throughout the film Still unsure of her marriage and her role in life Juliet lets her friend Val portrayed by Valentina Cortese, take her to consult a sexually indulgent Indian sage. Fellini's wife Giulietta Masina ... stars in "Juliet of the Spirits" As the film progresses, Juliet confirms her suspicions by means of a detective agency and embarks on a search to seek affection and meaning in her life. Growth in Florida Tempted by her sophisticated neighbor, Juliet tries to assume a different sort of lifestyle In an atmosphere of sexual freedom and constant parties, Juliet is nearly seduced by her neighbor Susy's godson. examined l!n1ila11ned and ill-plannt!d growth in Florida and some possihl<-solutions will be l'xamirwd in "(:rowth : Who l'ays: a thne-part color doemwntary scheduled lo be air ntt" ac'('l'IJlt>d. for m.xt fall. and for this summer Spnific apl"i. rt"St"ned on a Isl c-tnnt> Isl st-f\t> hasi'i. LA MANCHA DOS APTS. 1 Block from USF on 42nd St. Phone 971-01 OU

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' "Mame" is light-hearted entertainment, a welcome change from message movies, sex flicks, and those blood and guts pictures. It's the motion picture as FtUltW, pure entertainment for the sake of entertainment, and it's Lucy at her very best.' BY JAN CARTER Oracle Entertainment Writer "Mame" is a revival of the nearly extinct musical extravaganza, a unique mode of film employing hundreds of dancers and choreographed down to the most minute detail. "Mame" contains no earth shaking message, does not delve into the grimy side of the "real world,'' offers only implied sexuality, and provides just a sprinkling of racy dialogue. It's corny, sentimental and ridiculously optimistic. It's undiluted, unpretentious and escapist It's Lucile Ball and it's damn entertaining. Lucy in "Mame" sheds the totally, wholesome housewife facade that she's been sporting on television for endless seasons. Indeed, she proves to be a truly elegant lady of the "silver screen," a radiant and magnetic personality. The film's theme is su mmed up rather nicely when Mame announces, "Life's a banquet, and most poor sons of bitches are starving to death." "Mame'' is about living, really living. The film, of coarse, centers around Lucy as Mame and features Beatrice Arthur as her show biz friend. Mame is happily wealthy and makes no pretenses about it. With the arrival of her recently orphaned nephew she proceeds to give him a proper educaticn, everything from elegant restaurants to burlesque reviews. Although lethargic at the offset, "Mame" picks up in tempo early enough Generously endowed with production numbers, the film is almost one glorious party from start to finish. Lucy fares remarkably well as the energetic and boisterous Mame. She brings her own brand of comedy to the film and comfortably adapts to the spicy-tongued character she portrays. Released from the tight reins of television do's and don'ts, Lucy blossoms and is able to do Mame justice. One might say Lucy is Mame. Beatrice Arthur, of Maude fame, also appears in the film. A rather neat job of type-casting, Arthur portrays a razor sharp, cleverly cynical, pompous and overstuffed operatic performer-a sort of Maude of the '30s; "Mame" is light-hearted entertainment, a welcome change from message movies, sex flicks, and those blood-and-guts pictures. It's the motion picture as pure entertainment for the sake of en tertainment, and it's Lucy at her very best. Winning films telecast here FREE BEER! at Winning entries in the Washington National Student Film Festival will be presented on Channel 16 beginning August 8 at 2:20 p.m. The series, sponsored by the Public Broadcasting System 1. Chairs CONEY'c ;\;TEIUOHS :11 S : c d oward Granny$ (with each pizza) 1 pitcher with each large pizza 2 jars with each medium pizza 1 jar with each small pizza (offer good thru Aug. 4) 4944 E. Busch Blvd. (Busch Plaza) UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER SALES and REP AIRS On All Makes RAlE/t;;H Franchised Dealer save lime and n1oney later Open 8 a.m.-6 p.m. 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. .Phone 971-22'77 WOODGREST 1 STORY VILLAS 2 BEDROOMS FROM $145-MO. Ideal for Roommates On 50 Landscaped Acres Recreational Building Over SQ. FT. Living Area 2 Oversized Pools Individual Outside Storage Area Pets Welcome Fletcher Avenue, Just 1 Block East of 56th Street 988,0037 988-0021 New Nuclear Power Program offers $550 per month during senior year. To qualify for consideration you must have completed one year of physics and calculus (through integral) with B average or better. If accepted, you can anticipate four years, or a lifetime career if you desire, as a regular nava: officer, and a chance to be someone really special. hlr llHH"I' infonnation. talk to llw Na\y l11formalio11 'l'Pam 011 eampns. ;\0(' 10:; :w. tii "::W: .luly :l1 and August 1. !l: lltl til ":::o: or ask fur :\;l\.y at Tranlo1lge, Fowltr :\\'t' .. .July :\11th lhron,t.:,h \11g11st I. ; 11.111. til JO (J.111.: or Sl'I' your loe:ll Na,y H1..-11iter an.Ytiml'. 880H N. 56th St. Temple Terrace Ph. 9H5-l010

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8-THE ORACLE sports July 30, 1974 Athletic budget Men'ssports Golf ..................... $3,658 Baseball ;. .. .. '> ; ..... $8,375 Tennis ... ... :-. :. X .$4,846 Soccer ...... '.'.: ...... '. ... $7,741 Basketball ....... $125,147 Swimming .... ...... $3,393 (?) Recreational sports Intra murals ...... .... $1:1.uilo Elective P. E.. $8,000 P. E maintenance .... $15,000 Lighting ................... $9,000 Lake Tlionotosassa ........ $:1,500 P. E. facilities .. ......... $12,000 Swim budget falls short BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Swimming at USF may have been retained for at least next season. But problems continue to plague the sport, which at times last spring appeared headed for extinction The program was finally retained. It was too late, however for swimming to be properly figured in the athleti c budget which Dr. Richard Bowers athletic director said was finished last week Bowers said "basically it' s the same budget as last year," except swimming, which was allocated $3,393, less than half the money given Coach Grindey and his program for 1973-74. "Because of the lateness, the funds weren't sufficient," Bowers said. "Swimmill:g was our lowest priority." Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, and Bowers recommended last February both golf and swimming be cut from USF's athletics program. Golf was retained but efforts to drop swimming continued. Following a Board of Regents moratorium directing no new action on athletics be taken until the summer, USF officials said swimming was to be kept. "We just got into the budget too late," Grindey said "But I don't forsee any problems Dr. Bowers assured me earlier he would try to get us to last year's level ($6,800).'' To meet the 1973-74 allocation, Bowers said he will either employ unused scholarship money or 'pare down our own budget.' The largest increase in this year' s budget belonged to the basketball program, raised from $93,000 in 1973-74 to $125,147 in the new budget. Both Bowers and Grindey agreed funds obtained outside the University would not be used to decrease the deficit. "We had a Booster Club last year and we'll probably have one again this year," Grindey said. "But those funds have nothing to do with the allocation from the school. They're intended only to supplement it. Grindey said it's "not anything new" if USF s athletic program faces a cutback in funds next year. "It won't be the first year we dealt with that," he said. 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 30th St. (Across from Schlitz) US.F's swimming program still in deep waters with funds lacking for Coach Grindey's 1974-75 squad. SETTLE NOW IN A VILLAGE COMMUNITY OF TOMORROW Corner of Bearss & Nebraska Music This.Week UTLilf \al Tuesday-Saturday A village community of fine family homes and country townhouses is being settled now in the wooded countryside of north Tampa. A number of families are already enjoying the many pleasures uf owning a home or condominium townhouse in Pebble Cr eek Village, including the championship golf course, olympic sized pool, tennii; courts, and serenity of the Florida woodland:s near the conveniences and Hervices of Tampa. When completed, the Village will shops, professional offices, and all the superior environmental henefits of a Plann e d Unit Development ... the most advanced concept in community plar.ining today the Village resident of today will enjoy the full return from the home investment made while choice sites were s till available and prices were still moderate. Today, a wide selection of distinctivl'l:V styled homes and choke sites are available. Family homes have three or four bedrooms with prices starting at $35,900. Condominium Townhouses have two or three bedrooms with prices ranging from $23,90Qto,$29,900 Availuble, too, is up to 95% financing. Come visit Pebble Creek Village to learn the immediate and future advantages of living in this planned community of tomorrow. 0 ,, You Owe It To The Rest .Of Your Life To Explore PEBBLE CREEK VILL.i\GE ,Just 10 north of Fowler Avenue on :lOth Street !State Hii
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rJb Intramurals I Adams 1 win golf titles David Hartz carded an 18-hole total of 76 to take first place in USF's Summer Intramural Golf Tournament Saturday. Action was halted several times on the USF course because of rain. A 40 on the front nine and a 36 on the back nine gave Hartz a one-stroke margin over Randy Adams. Adams' corrected score under the Callaway System of handicapping was 72, good enough for first in the low net score category. Since no one was allowed to receive two awards, the second pface honors for low gross score went to Bill Huff, with a 79 total. Marty Koitz had a gross score of 83 and a corrected total of 73 for the runnerup spot in low net score. Winners may pick up their awards in the Intramural Office, PED 100. Photo by GaDe Puniska THE OR'ACLE -July 30, 1974 9 ------lntramurals------Rain halts softball The summer rains finally caught up with USF's intramural softball program last Thursday as both games were washed out. The softballers were scheduled to meet Snow, the first half champions, while runnerup Again was to play Student Accounting Organization (SAO). "There shouldn't be too much of a problem getting these games played," said Phil Mansell, assistant to Andy Honker, coordinator of recreational sports. "We have a regular rain date:" Mansell said the date for tlw playoff game between the first and second half winners has been moved to Aug. 6 with the make-up date set Thursday. Weather permitting, today's games feature Snow against SAO and Again vs. the Soft ballers. Action begins at 4: 15 p.m. on the intramural softball fields. CAMPUS CYCLERY BICYCLE CLINIC-BRING YOUR SICK BIKE TO: US BICYCLE SALES AND REPAIRS 5224 FOWLER 988-9316 Final golf results BHI Huff, 3BUS, was usually in better position en route to runnerup spot for low gross score. %Mile East From USF entrance Gross leaders 1. David Hartz ....................... 76 2. Bill Huff ........................... 79 3. Randy Adams ........ ........... 77 4. Marty Koitz ..................... 83 5. Jack Hartnett ..................... 87 6. Jeff Whittaker ..................... 88 Net Leaders 1. Randy Adams ..................... 72 2. Marty Koitz. . 73 3. David Hartz ....................... 72 4. Surasak Kungslng .......... .... 73 s. Jack Hartnett .................... 74 6. John Cahill .............. ....... 75 Basketball omitted The intramural schedule which appeared in last Thursday's issue of the Oracle was for the three rri.an basketball program. The sports department inadvertently failed to identify the schedule. Enrollment Unlimited CHANNEL 16 WUSF-TV fo WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER USF COURSES) USF College Credit Courses by television -in YOUR home or in a reserved room on campus. Each 1 es son broadcast foi ce. QUARTER I SCHEDULE 4604 ANT 371-501 ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES (4) (Or. Evelyn Kessler) MTR 4:30 or 8:00 p.m. 1962 ART 310-501 INTRODUCTION TO ART (3) (Mr. Bruce Marsh) MTR 5 :00 or 8 :30 p. m. 2857 ENG 211-501 CURRENT NOVELS (3) (Or. Larry Broer) MTR 4:00 or 7:30 p. m. 3134 L1N 321-501 LANGUAGE AND MEANING (4) (Mr. Robert C. 01Hara) MF 5:30 or 9:00 p.m. 2238 MUS 371-501 ISSUES IN MUS IC ( 2) (Mr. Jacques Abram) F 4:30 or 8:00 p.m. 3242 PHI 112-501 LOVE, SEX, & VIOLENCE (2) (Dr. James Gould & Mr. John Iorio) MF 6:00 or 9:30 4416 PHY 371-501 CONTEMPORARY PHYSICS (5) (Dr. Roger Clapp) MTWRF 3:30 or 7:00 p.m. 5oqo PSY 201-501 INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY ( 5) (Dr. Paschal Strong) MTWRF 3:00 or .6:30 p.m. COURSE BY RADIO (WUSF-FM, 89. 7) 2156 MUS 205-501 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC MUSIC (3) (Mr. Larry Austin) TR 4:00 p. m. HOW TO REG I STER: FILL OUT YOUR REGISTRATION FORM THE SAME AS FOR OTHER COURSES. Be certain you have the correct reference number, prefix, course and sedi on numbers. WHEN YOU REGISTER, NOTIFY THE Y.0.U. OFFICE IMMEDIATELY so your name and address can be put on the list to receive a course syllabus, viewing schedu 1 e, and other necessary information prior to the beginning of classes. Y.O.U. IS LOCATED IN THE BASEMENT OF THE LIBRARY, ULI 20-0. TELEPHONE: 974-2341, ext. 23. 2 4llJ;Vl 2SPEED CD READY 'URNllBLE If you're thinking of going 4-channel or if you want really high fidelity 2-channel sound this is the turn table for you. It packs all the features of higher priced decks but is lower in price than the machines it comI VL-5 $129.95 VLB\,, STEREO TURNTABLE You're looking at a 2speed belt-drive turntable that incorporates every feature dem<)nded by professionals. Which makes it about the best 2-channel turntable ever offered for private use. Brushless, Servo-controlled DC Motor Takrs awily the motrn brush in the VL-8. Servo controlled, the VL-8's outer roro1 .mnim mainti.11ns cOnstant unwavei" inq spr.r.ds at all tinws. This an high SIN ratio, exceptionally low wow and fluttrn. And, this motor fe{1turcs a IOtor that is 1wO Tu three times larger than thilt found in conventional motors, It rninimizes lcakagr flux fm improved S/N charac1erist1cs. Illuminated Stroboscope. A mirror huilt in10 the VL-8 permits rhe opr : u1tor 10 inspect the unit's slrol>oscope at all limes. With the aid of a pitch control, fine of the motor sneecJ can he made. within a of 3%. Acoustically Designed Cabinet petes with. The advanced drive and the tone-arm/ pick-up systems ensure you get exactly what's in the record groove coming out of the speakers. Constant, accurate Advanced drive system with a 4pole syncho onous motor driving a belt which ,in turn drives an alumin um The motor is one of the most reliable; belt drive ir.troduces less speed variations than the more usual rim drive and the heavy 12" diecast platter ensures constant speed. Precise tracking The VL-5 has a universal tone arm with a specially designed mounting and direct reading stylus pressure aajusti:nent. To ensure accurate tracking from the edge Of the record to the center groove it has an anti-skating device which has been pre-set in the factory; this has optimum effectiveness in the normal range of stylus pressures from 1.5 to 2.0 grams and can be by simply moving a lever. Hi-Fi specifications Technically advanced V\lith wow and flutter down w 0.10% WRMS and rumble down to 46 dB. ComtrucH! d of 1 'l..' thick multilaycr plywood p
PAGE 10

10-THE ORACLE Coordinator picked for Doug Bartow has been ap pointed Coordinator of Student Government Productions a: LIJ (Q 0 2 <( _, >cc <{ Cf) <( Cf) Cf) <( z <( :? 0 z 0 :? I u co m :::0 -< z I m C) I -I Cf) Cf) z )> -0 -0 -< a: w _J _J > (f) 2 )> :::0 w II-0 _J a: <( I u GRAND a: <( 0.... OPENING : <.9 z _J a: w 1-(j) w <.9 0 a: c:i 0 0 0 s I u <( LU c:i <{ There's a Snappy's located in Shell Servicenters at: Busch Blvd. at 50th St in the Woolco Plaza Dale Mabry Highway and Cypress Dale Mabry Highway and Eudid Ave. North West Shore Blvd. and North B St. DISCOUNT PRICES! OVERNIGHT SERVICE! DRIVEIN CONVENIENCE! save56% EXTRA PRINTS only llc EACH! I-Order extra prints when leaving film for development a .nd get them for only o 11 c each. No I imit. Saves 56% over ex tra prints ordered later. 0 0 co :::0 0 C) m Cf) -I m :::0 r z C) -0 )> :::0 7\ (") I )> :0 O d '.< -m' i'7 ; m :::0 (") I s 0 z 0 s )>. z )> Cf) Cf) )> Cf) s )> f>,) ti 0 '3111 /\S3 N !\19 'ti 31-\iMtl \131 :J =\ia U::fOl::f /\S.Ll \i AH 'S1-H 913 H -4 NAMtl38

PAGE 11

( I .,. d d J r-J mEORACLE-JulylR,1974 t ass1 It a s ... ;,; .,.ll[ __ R_E_A_L_E_s_r_A_T_E __ --.J"' 11 .. -------'"''----- buy at Sl,800 -must sell. Cal) 971-4543 { SERV IC. ES 0 FFERED. J [ FOR RENT ) aflerSp.m. S;l WOODED lots !or mobile homes, 5 min. from USF, $50 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet, beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-40857 ;30 WANT TO share apl. 23 yr. old M .A. grad new to area. Own room. In Aug. Nancy Tucker, 2545 N. Stowell, No. 2, Milwaukee. Wis. 53211. e ;6 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 TU RAB I AN 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. Turablan. I BM corrective Selectric. Carbon Ribbon. Pica or Elite. Term Papers, Theses, Resumes. 988-0836 Lucy Wilson 8;15 EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6 plus years of Quality dissertations-term papers-MS statistical data-I BM selectric-pica-type changes-carb. rib. -Little further away BUT the Quality is what counts References furnished-Gloria 884-3909. 8;15 NEW APT. ON LAKE Boating, ski, fishing. Lr, dr, kitchen, bath. AC furnished, all utilities included. Car peted. Private. $195 month. Phone 986-3072 or 621-1202. 8;1 7 1hMINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air, drapes, furn. S180-unfurn 5155. Phone 968-6393. tf BEAUTIFUL 2 bedroom furnished apt. In well kept bldg. W-W AC. 5180 per month. 2 or 3 students can share. 13111 N. 23rd St. Phone 839-4318. 7 ;30 SUMMER leases available at Colonial Gardens. St:idents welcome! 2 br, fur nished or unfurnished-pool, rec room & laundry. See today. 2002 E. 131st Ave. Phone 971-4977. 7 ;30 LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only student apt. complex. $72-$90 per month. 1 block from campus on 42nd. St. 971-0100. 8;15 FURNISHED home in Bay Crest. 3 bdr., 2 bath, LR DR & family room, large kitchen, washer & dryer. Incl. cent. air. Available Sept. Call 884-0048. 8;13 '69 FIREBIRD 6 cyl. tapeplayer, 3 speed. Excellent condition. $1,150. Call Brad Carter, 518 Fontana Hall, 971-9550. 8;1 ( FOR SALE l USED paperbacks, sci-Ii, 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. St .ralght leg Levi cords i n 3 colors have just come in. Bermax Western wear 8702 Nebraska Ave. 8;15 FOR. SALE: Harmon Kardon 930, Marantz 7G.'s, 'Thorens TD 16s. PERFECT. Together or separate. Call John or Mark 988-2420. 8;13 I= LOST & FQOND J REWARD SIAMESE CAT -declawed. Lost in vicinity SALE by owner: lg. 3 bedroom, 21;, bath townhouse. 11/2 mi. from USF; carpets, drapes, dishwasher, many extras. 529,800 with 7 per cent mortgage. Available beg. Aug.;988-1276; 10033N .52ndSt. 8;6 FEMALE ROOMMATE needed lo share lg. 2 bdr, apt. near USF. SSS.SO per mo. plus 1 3 util. Immediate occupancy. Call Dianne now 988-6519 between 1 & 4 p.m. 1 ;JO LOOKING FOR SOMETHING? WANTED: All kinds of typing. Neat and accurate service offered. Close to l!SF. Please call 626-0321. 8 ;1 of Busch Blvd. and 16th Street, 3 weeks ago [ J (June30).Call986-3009,986-1.967,986-2259. PERSONAL a;n ClllilLllMBrock-lilearntheartofrock-climbli;.ng I MOBILE HOMES ]while you enjoy the companionship of a If what you're looking for is a challenge and a chance to do something meaningful in hum ar. terms, consider the Peace Corps and VISTA. team of peers. G"et yourself together for 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. 8;15 the 1st Become a member of a 12 x 60 DETROITER 72-by owner. Front rock climbing expedition Aug. 25-Sept_ 9. kitchen, carpeted, cen. air-heat, unique The Peace Corps has 2-year overseas assignments in Africa, Asia, Latin America and the Pacific. VISTA has volunteer assignments in cities and rural communities. across the U.S. The programs are in agriculture, health, education, business, architecture and many other fields. THE SECRETARIAT Word Processing Center. Professional typing-automatic equipment with many type styles. Fast Delivery. Call 933-4524. 8;15 Call Bill 988-1185. looking living room; pool. 5 minutes to SPECIALIZED TY Pl ST 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. 10;2 ARTIST TEACHER for child. Pen and ink. CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave 935-7854. Eyeglasses, Rx & photogray; plastic or ha.rdened lenses made. Gold wire frames and fashioned frames. Duplicate broken lenses and repair frames. 8;15 FREE education: Room, board and tuition in exchange for assisting student in wheelchair. 813-345-1298 or contact Dale Hartman, Ctr. 217_ 7 ;30 Other media including animation. Call 988COMIC and sci-Ii collectors. Stop chasing 6432. 8;1 around for comics. One stop for all. Over 300,000 comics, magazines available. Open ( MUSICAL J BARCUS-BERRY flute pick up, pre-amp and amplifier. Only 2 months old. Call 837. 2993, asl< for Ginny. 7 ;30. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS WANTED: We can sell your motorcycle fast. $10 fee is all you pay. We need 100 every week. AAA Cycle Exchange, 4119 Gunn Highway 933-7459. 8;15 OFFICE PHONE Solicitor-Tax shelter investment co. Start $2.50 hr. plus com mission. Work Mon.-Fri. from 5 to 9 p.m. Want responsible and reliable people. Call after 1 p m. at 872-9236. 8;8 GOVERNESS NEEOED-care of one child in exchange for room and board. Must be student; drive. Prefer with car. Near USF. Call ANYTIME 971-5546. 8;1 Means never having to say you're hungry. The world's best pizza. Cavatini*and Deep Dish Spaghetti Are Here c PIZZA HlJI. 1202 E Fowler 8426 N. Florida 8600 N 561h St. USF Adult section, pets welcome, nice park, very reasonable. 971-8808. 8 ;6 (TV, RADIO, STEREO l DON'T pay the hlgh mail order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 s Dale Mabry. 254-7561. ti ONE PAIR Bose series II two months old $499.95. call John 988-7059.8;13 See the Peace Corps and VISTA recruiters on campus at the Student Center July 29-30. SOUTH FLORIDA VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR 13301 .22nd Street (Fletcher & 22nd St.) South of Frank & Rita's Restaurant AN INDEPENDENT VOLKSWAGEN .SERVICE CENTER REBUILT ENGINES TUNE-UPS ALL VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR WORl\. Rebuilt Engine 40 H.P. with exchange $350.00 ALL WORK IS GUARANTEED PH. 971-1725 ORACLE LAN 472 -Tampa, Fla. 33620 Number Of times to run TRANSMISSI 0 NS BRAKES OVER 20 YRS. EXPERIENCE NOTE! WE ARE NOT A SERVICE STATION $1.50 minimum for five lines per insertion. Extra lines 20 cents per line per issue. For ads running more than four times, $1.00 for five lines per issue. Deadline: 12 noon, two days prior to publication. Name. Address .................... .. City Zip I I I I I l I I I I I I I 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 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I LJ r 1 I I I I I I I i I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l /_j I I I I i I I I I I I I I I I TI=r I I I I I I TI

PAGE 12

12 -THE ORACLE July 30, 1974 SG, Student Affairs try to ready car pool forms destination form for student us e A program change necessary for computer processing of the proposed form i s one of the problems inh e r e nt in th e project, he said. JUf\J/OR cAguAL9 Sizes 3 to 13 ( 10 per cent OFF) With Presentation of This Ad 502 Tampa StreetPh. 229-2280 Carpooling qu e stionnaires will not be distributed at Qtr I registration tomorrow because the forms in current use "are not suitable for our purpose," Margaret Fisher, assistant to the Vice Pres. for Student Affairs, said SG Senator James Dudley said he has been negotiating with Tampa Bay Area Rapid Transit Author ,it_y. carpool Project Director.:Pat Sullivan for the development ot. a two-"For Everyth ing Photographic Early registration for fall quarter will begin today Early registration for Qtr. I will begin today and continue through Friday, August 2, Diane Moore USF admissions office, said. Course request forms available in ADM 296, and students should register according to the first two letters of their last names. "All information on registration is available in the class schedules for Qtr I," Moore said. Students have until 4::lO p .m. l<'riday to turn in their tourse request forms she. said llcquest for.ms are to be returned lo the students' colleges. Fast Quality Photofinishing Fine Cameras & Accessories Paper & Supplies Passport Pictures Photo Restorations & Framing Camera Repllirs Expert Advice ROMO PHOTO EMPORIUM Fowler and 5lst St. at Herald Square Phone 985-2114 FONTANA .' In The Fall At Fontana Hall we do the shopping, we cook the mea Is, we wash the dishes, we do the cleaning, and 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 times dai.ly at convenient times to fit your schedule. In addition we serve a wide sele .ction of entrees and all you care to eat. All For Less Than $6 a Day 4200 Fletch Ave. phone 971-9660


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