The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Fiallo, Robert ( Editor )
Teverbaugh, Laurel ( Managing editor )
Fant, Bob ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
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Physical Description:
1 online resource (20 pages)


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00041 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.41 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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wednesday's March 28, 1973 he ORACLE Vol. 8 No. 1 20 pages AA UP responds to ban BY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer What followed,. a decision by Chancellor Robert Mautz provisions of the Fourteenth Amen.dlnent an.d '' .. but to place AFT, AAUP -and similiar organizations off once an organiz..ation sucl1as MUP Js allowed to use Concerned faculty members from Florida universities will present their side of the issue professors' groups using campus facilities at ne.xt week's Board of Regents meeting in Tallahsssee, according to Dr, Jack. Moore, president of the local chapter of the America11 .Association ofJJniversity Professors a and suits if the Regents don't rescind their decision. similar organization, such as the m .'" .. . Moore said these decisions often come around quarter "I think any faculty shouldbe qistressed and if breaks when faculty are busy with final grades or are out they're n(,)t, they don't understand th.e situation or:doh't of town. care," Deer added. . > .... / ''WE HAVE enough money to go to court if we have fo," Willis Truitt, another AFT member 'The issue is beyond AAUP," he said, but added the organiZationwiUhold a state-wide Il1eeting later this week to explore ways.of respondingto being forced off.campus by the Regents. he said, but added that action by the Legislature in setting deciSif?ti \'very extreme,". ...' :: ct:',:,\ up guidelines for collective bargaining by public :"IT'S QUEER. that. community college ,ptiI).lic ployees may make this unnecessary. .. school should be provided with t}ie"dgllt to rrieet AFT is also considering possible action to take in using. campus facilities and eyen coUec:tive AAlJP. RECENTLY lost use of ca1I,1pus mail$ and facilities iLhad for the past seven yeaJ,'s after F'ederal Judge David L. Middlebrooks ruled the American Federation of Teachers "Mautz' decision seems to us to be actually cori', "It appears on the surface to be an Truitt tradictory to the spirit of 1\fiddlebrooks' ruling;" he said; ad4ed, C(,)ncluding, ".This certajnly won't IN HIS .ruling, Middlebrooks stressed equal protection adminstrative relations.'' *** *** Mautz plans to halt policy BY BILL NOTTINGHAM Oracle Staff Writer A proposal allowing "all recognized university groups" to use campus faclities will be presented by Robert Mautz at Monday's Council of Pre.sidents meeting in Tallahassee. _-Approval of the plan will Hft the ban. recently imposed by Mautz on .the AAUP from using campus facilities. LAST WEEK a federal court rUiing declared the BOR;s ban agi;tinst AFT unconstitutional, sirice similar organizations were permitted campus facilities and services. Mautz's proposal would be in compliance with the court ruling by tr:eating all organizations on an equal basis, without restricting any groups from campus. "The ban we imposed on AAUP is only temporary because we have to comply with the federal court ruling," Mautz said. "If this new proposal fs adopted all recognized groups, both faculty and student, will be able to use facilities on an equal basis." HOWEVER, Mautz's proposal still requires -organizations to comply with the individual university's regulations pertaining to use of facilities. While the plan also appfies to student.organizations, Mautz said groups like SDS convention which will be hosted for the first time by USF's Afro-American.Society on March 29, 30 and 31. Conv.ention delegates will include at least five students from Black Student Unions throughout Florida. This will be the Association's third annual convention. "THE WHOLE idea is that black students and black student unions have come together to communicate solve the common problems of one another, share an outlook arid perspective on academics and the community," said USF senior Herbert Jones, co-chairman for the conference activities, and one of the founders of the FBSUA. "The overriding sentiment of the whole convention is that black students, just like black people, must unite and counter the ill effects of racism in this society and the black community," Jones said. "All the schools throughout the state with an active union will meet here to discuss things that they have done i n the past and exchange ideas." The convention will begin at 9 a.m. with registration in the UC lobby and will be followed by a general assembly. Included in the convention acti.vities will be speakers, workshops and meetings. THURSDAY'S speaker, Joe Waller, chairman of the Junta of Militant Organizations, will address delegates on "Primary Steps Toward the Struggle." Dr. Warren Morgan, Vice President of Student Affairs at Florida A&M University will be keynote speaker Friday at 2 p.m. in the UC Ballroom .. There will be three major workshops titled "Black Art", "Black Women',' and "Politics Creativity and Students.': AN AFRICAN ... Festivali. compassing talents arid. all attending __ black. student unions, is Scheduled Sattirday. USF's Afro-American voting delegates are Gwendolyn Tim, David Sawyer, Fred Gibbs, Linda Price and Mable Maxine Hill is the activities chairman.


2.-. THE ORACLE MARCH 28, 1973 1Fun and games over' for AIM PINE RIDGE, S.D. (UPI) The government's chief negotiator with the armed. American Indian Movement, who are trading gunfire with federal agents at occupied Wounded Knee said Tuesday "the fun and games are over" and warned the shooting "is going to stop one way or the other." Assistant Attorney Kent Frizzell, angered over the wounding of a U.S. marshal, hinted at possible federal crack down on the militant Indians barricaded and entrenched for four weeks in the Pine Ridge Reservation hamlet. New bombings BELFAST r even a freeze-<>n wages, prices, interest and rent. Sonic boom banner WASHINGTON

THE ORACLE -MARCH 28, 1973 3 Adams' refund still not received by SG oracle photo by Steve Brier Buy by night Students like Marylese Mears can.take advantage of 11-bour textbook center "days" this week. The center will be open from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. through Friday in an effort to provide more student service and cut down on the center's notorious cashier lines and parking problems . However, one employe said that few students took advantage of night hours Monday and Tuesday. BY CHRISn! ARBEE Oracle Staff Writer Former SG Pres. Mark Adams has not yet repaid Student Governntnt for his uncompleted term as promised in his resignation statement almost two weeks ago: Adams in -a three-page notice of his said he was quitting his position. in all ticipation of appoinfinent as executive director of the Hillsborough County Democratic Executive Committee;. HE SAID HE he would refund one week's worth ofthe $800 stipend he received at the beginning of Qtr. 2. Robert Sechen, SG secretary of Finance under both Adams and current Pres. Bill Davis, said Adams arranged the figure of $72.72 before submitting his resignation. Adam's resignation was ef-. fective exactly one week before Qtr. 2 ended. Carol Adams, his el:ecutive assistant and wife resigned at the same time. ADAMS HAD come under criticism from the Student Senate and the Oracle., for frequent sences .from the SG office. He had acted in his new political position befoI"e official confirmation by the county Co.mputer registration set BYLENORALAKE Oracle Staff Writer Dates have been set for com puterized fall registration, ac cording to Doug MacCullough, acting registrar. Students will alphabetically pick up course request forms froni May 28 to June J and will return the completed forms to their respective colleges from May 2.8 to June 8. COURSE REQUEST forms will be distributed in the Office of Records and Registration for all students except those in the College of Language Literature and the College of Engineering. Those students will get their forms from their college. Completed class schedules and a bill for registration will be mailed during the first part of September to all those registered. "If a student doesn't pick up his form between May 28 and .fanP. 1, forms will be available from June 4 to June 8 in the Office of Records and Registration r . 11is own .. r t.etin : .. (Davis) lacks the. initiative 13.nd th energY.t' tempore . pf,'ctlie Senate at the .time: of Adams resignati9n and was pro1J19ted th vice presipent for we.ek ofthe quarter.j . .. .. FORMER sC. vice Pres. Jotni Hogg wa,s sworni1fas for the Jinal . . . . . . Adams said he hl:(d rD,ade known his intelltion to yield responsibilities . to . the President-elect duririga talkto a group of candidates, inc=luding Davis, last quarte.t>. : .. "I hadnoidea,hewas going to" fully abdicate. Idon't remember any of that,"Davissafct CAMPUS CY-CLERY BICYCLE SALES and REPAIRS Welcomes S224FOWLER .988l6 .lhMUeEast FrtimUSF entrance U .S.F. Students Back to Quarter Three l)\"'f CHER. $} 60 oz .. with any pizza purchase Any Time 10206 N. 30th Street 971-1410 ------------------- u\>ot\ Clip & Save I I& 25 off I I I I any pizza I I co u\lot\ I __ J


4.THE ORACLE MARCH 28, 1973 E d ito ri a IS l Comm n Welcome back. Believe it or not, break is over, and it's time to start the whole mess again. Some of us will continue in our old ways, while others will sit down, think things over, and attempt a complete turn around. This is an opportune time for the University Community to take a look at recent decisions, and decide where we. are going. FOR STUDENTS, the choices are relatively easy, up the old GPR a few . points, read all the stuff on your reading list and trY: to be a little nicer to people. Most student decisions are uf a philc:isophical nature, but the administration is faced with looking at concrete decisions, admitting they may be wrong, and making new p<>licy statements. Perhaps the hardest thing to do, is ad mitting you were wrong on an important issue,ana changing your mind . The health center relocation should be fully researched and evaluated . Are the new plans an improvementof services, or a convenient, expensive avoidance of responsibility without regard for student welfare? Dust-covered plans to improve the parking system be out of old filing cabinets and looked over. No one is satisfied with the current mess. CAMPUS security to annoy students, faculty and administrators alike. The entire University Police program should be reevaluated, and some changes made USF's bastions of capitalism, the UC bookstore and textbook center, must be looked into. Should their goal be to make a profit on student needs, or to serve students as cheaply as possible? The proposed leasing of the bookstore to a private concern should be brought up for student comment It appears too much profit motivation and construction expense on the bookstore to serve student needs economically The archaic Policy" needs a realistic tone. It's too obvious as a anti-rock & roll policy Somehow, the administr11tion must get in tune with student desires and entertainment needs. AND LAST, but not least, Student Government should seek a new direction. Under the leadership of newly elected president Bill Davis, the petty politics of old hopefully will be replaced by an emphasis on projects to aid students: It's time for reflective thinking, and looking to the future. of USF. We are at the crossroads, and a choice must be made between an insensitive diploma mill, or a University that provides a quality education within a true community atmosphere. WHEN rr RA1N:> .... Parable of four bulls and a bear Four bulls, who had become the closest of friends, fed together in a rich verdant meadow. The bear, who lived in a slough bordering the meadow, often saw the_m munching together, and everi more often wanted to devour them""'.'i)ne at a time of course, because he feared the four together Many nights, alone in his swamp home, the bear would dream of ways to single out the bulls so he could attack them""'.'i>ne at a time : Together they were much too for midable for him, but if he could separate the group, cowd easily subdue each bull-singley: THINKING tlie present task (breaking up the group of bulls) impossible, the bear left the slough and traveled to. the hills and forests where )1e stumbled .upon. the university of _SQuth Florida. bear thought, "How wise tlie ways of milli. l can apply his wisdom to secure my ends." After observing man for many days the .bear returned to his slough home N 0Jonger would he lie awake at night. Now he knew what to do. The bulls were a1ike in most respects They usually enjoyed the same things [commtntarg) They had their differences but had never paid these differences any mind, One bi.ill had broken one of his horns over his first love. Another had lost his tail when he was a calf. Still another had never learned to snort. Only one seemed perfect. And in that perfection was all the more different. The bulls, however, had long ago accepted each for these differences One they had never realized was that they each were of a different colOr. Only the bear had noticed that one bull was yellow, one bull was white, one bull was black, and onebull was red. TUE VERY night of.the bear's return; he Ci::ept through the mire separating the slough .from the meadow. Upon. reaching the meadow the bear eased toward the white bull . He whispered softly .in the white bull's ear' "White bUll, majestic to all eyes Youar.e the greatest of all bulls. Why do you keep these otlier colored bulls around you They lower you dignity. God made them to serve you. Put them in their place apart from you You alone should graze on this highest hill in the meadow where the freshest, sweetest grass grows. ' The next night the bear sneaked up to the black bull This time he whispered, "Black bull, you are like me, not like the other bulls. You are black and beautiful. You should leave the others. They can't truly appreciate your beauty White bull says you are dumb. Yellow bull says yoli are ugly. Red bull says you are lazy I kilow a perfect place for you on the other side of the swamp where there are other black bwls If you ever want fo go there, come into the slough 1:1nd I will take you there." THE NEXT two nights the bear crept up to each of the remaining two bulls So. by whispers and hints the bear fermented such jealousy among the bulls that. they became quite hostile towards each other Complete aversion and downright hatred ensued The bulls finally dissolved their friendships. And in that dissolution ended their lives by playing into the hands of the bear. The white bull was the last to be devoured. As he was being attacked he envisioned what had transpired Loudly he lamented to the now empty meadow. Once united four mighty bulls stood together, Once divided four might bulls fell apart. T'was the figment of the mindnot the pigment of the skin. by Terry Runkle P .S. "Once upon a time I was all four-( 1) Faculty, (2)Administrative and Professional, (3)Career Service and (4)Student This public docum-ent was promulgated at an annual cost of $147,208A2 or .9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff faculty of the University of South Florida.

THE ORACLE -MARCH 28,1973 5 Reader urges "boycott meat' Editor: Well, he did it. Nixon promised things would get better and darned if they didn'tfor the grocers, landlords, military industrial complex ITT (main cog of the former ) and a few select friends and neighbors ( Israel Panama, Spain and Greece) But, to get to the poi nt of my letter, how will we all survive this great prosperity for the next Four more years?" I've hocked loads, worked more, earned less, and learned how to starve and still believe in the work ethic I GA VE up meat for cheese and now must give up cheese for that pasty "process cheese food stuff that's fake and almost as expensive May I offer a modest proposal to anyone reading this (if you print it); let's all bovcott meat for one whole week. Yes. don t buy any ANY meat AT ALL for one week. You can do it and think how happy all those grocers will be with the leftovers and spoils Then if prices don't go down, ex tend the boycott a little further It's been done elsewhere and it DOES 1WORK. Help your friendly supermarket be patriotic Teach them what the price controls (ha ha) were supposed to be all about. THE RIP-OFFS have gone far enough Let THEM eat cheese Please withhold my name. I'm not an organizer, I'm just hungry. Fakery 7 Editor: I feel it fair to let you know that The Oracle has been used a couple of times because of the open policy (jf accepting letters from readers. Non-student (letters] Cameron Bothwell from Orlando has sent you three letters that I personally know of and in each case he falsely signed another name or names. Since he's Editor of the Brahman Bugle I think he's abusing your function as a student publication that accepts views from readers. Don t let your open forum be compromised by someone who won't stand behind his own name. Editor: A. R. Wiesendly 3 POL Danger For the health and welfare of the University community and to salve my own conscience, I point out the following, dumb, stoopid (sic) idiotic and intolerable traffic situations Let he who knows what strings to pull to fix them do so! At Maple and Holly, drivers on Maple and on Holly are simultaneously give the right of way unbeknownst to each other. Do not do this. It causes two vehicles to occupy the same space at the same time what you Americans call a "crash" no? AT FOWLER and s. Palm, a driver coming east on F,owler to enter the University may very well think the green light is for him or her only. The illllsion is caused by the special lane for 1eft turns. Just from hearing others mentioning this problem, I know it is a major danger. At We apologize? There were a few remarks last prem.iSP. that non-students are quarter that our coverage of all of a criminal nature, currently University Police deserves an held by Campus Police, goes apology, and we agree counter to that belief, and we are We' would like to take it upon truly sorry. ourselves to apologize to all We would like to apologize to people who \Yere inconvenienced anyone who feels intimidated or by the "spotchecks and may nervous by the arrogant attitude have arrived late for class, a test, that some of our officers unor work. fortunateiy display. We apologize to any guest of the We apologize to anyone who University who might have been could not find a seat in the Andros stopped by a security officer and or Lan-Lit coffee shops because a asked to explain themselves as to caucus of officers was in session purpose, destination, fee card or WE APOLOGIZE to any other identification etc student faculty or staff member WE FEEL that guests of the who is offended or apprehensive University should be treated as about being in a hall room or our constitution says, "innocent snack bar with various large and until proven guilty, and the dangerous weapons These side [ arms find little daily use or I et t e r 6' p 0 Ii c y ) purpose other than a so-called 41 deterrent, but pose a very large threat of violence or accidental The Oracle welcomes letters to discharge In truth, there has the editor on all topics All letters never been an accident or misuse must be signed and include the of the weapons, but how long can writer's student classification our luck hold out? and telephone number We apologize to anyone that Letters should be typewritten only had change to pay a ticket triple spaced. The editor with and were told the Police reserves the right to edit or only accept bills shorten letters Yes we're sorry about a lot of Mail boxes are located in the things that happened on campus UC and Library for letters to the last quarter. Editor. very least put up a sign: BEWARE ONCOMING TRAI''FIC ON GREEN." Do this Do not make excuses. Somebody will die Third, the University intersections at 30th Street are unlit I've been here five years and at night I still can't find them. It will be interesting to see if autos get radar before those intersections get lights. Why do we put up with these invitations to death? E. J. Devinney Ang-I es Editor: It is distressing to read about the proposal to remove Student Health Ser vices from USF Further, I find it disturbing when told how "poor the USF Health Services are and how little they do for a student when he seeks help." AS A PATIENT in the Health Center for six days, I have only good words to pass on concerning the Health Center. The per sonnel hav. been professional and have further offered much "tender loving care I would consider it a great loss to the students of USF if Health Servicez were to be transferred. I know I would have never have gone to the hospital for services due to the expenses involved and my inability to pay. I agree enthusiasticllly with the Oracle Editorial dated March 14 concerning the. Health Center and hope more students am:l staff take a stand on this very important issue. MS. Vicki Gumas 6 GIF P.S. Mohato nui loa (thank you very much) to all of the people at the USF Health Center who made my stay there more comfortable; You are all "Angels of Mercy jf rattrnitp A JACK ROLLINS CHARLES H JOFFE P roduction }!}ouS't RAZOR curs HAIR STYLING l3520 UNIVERSITY P LA ZA PH-971-3633 Appointments Available Hou rs Daily 9-6 Thurs & Fri. 9 7 :30 & 1180:3 B USC H PLA ZA woody alien's "bananas" with LQLJ I S E LASSER Executive Producer CHARLES H.JOFFE Produ ced by JACK GROSSBERG Directed by WOODY ALLE N Associat e Producer a n d Edi tor RALPH ROSENBLUM. AC.E. I COLOR b y Deluxe Writte n by WOODY ALLEN and MICKEY ROSE Music by MARVIN HAMLISCH Umted Artists GP I "' " ""mo '1--' "" "' TONIGHT WEDl\JESDAY MARCH 28 & THURSDAY MARCH 29 7, 9, 11 pm LAN 103 $1.00 FILM ART SERIES


6.-THE ORACLE MARCH 28, 1973 Superior films, classics highlight Film Art Series By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor A variety of superior film entertainment, including a festival of MGM classics of the '30s, an exclusive area showing of Francois Truffaut's "Two English Girls" and Woody Allen's comedy ''Bananas'' will be presented as the Florida Center for the A!'ts Film Art Series of ferings during the spring quarter. "Bananas," Allen's comical satire aspects of contemporary Ameiican life, will kick off the series today and Thursday. In his second direc torial effort, Allen has proven himself as a surrealistic comical genius, in the league with W. C. Fields and the Marx Brothers. "Bananas" opens with sportcaster Howard Cosell covering the Assassination of the Week and hilariously moves into lunacies on security and sub version, guerilla warfare and military dictato),"ships and judicial processes and in tellectual se:xUal relationships. Thefilrri, proclaiming that all life is raw material for a tele\rision garil:e show, will be screened at 7, 9 and 11 p.m. in LAN 103. ANDY W A!tHOL'S "Trash," a: story of two your1g pe9ple caught up in New York's drug culture, will be shown April 6 and 7 at 7, 9 and 11 p.m. and April 8 at 7 and 9 p.m. iri ENA. "Trash "has been hailed as a powerful tragicomic view of life in today's urban drug clilture. The New York Times called. the film "f1.1nny, provocative, affec.ting and somehow very In an exclusive Tampl:l .. area engagement, Fr1:mch directOr Francois Truffaut's "Two English Girls" is set;' for screening April 10, U and 12 at 7 and 9:30 in LAN 103. The film is based on the novel by Roche, author of "Jules and Jim;'' another 'I'ruffautdirected .film.. The winner of critical acclaim at the 1972 New Y:o.:rk Film Festival, tells the story of a triangular love affll,ir involving two sisters in love with the same man. Two films by Spanish film maker Luis Buneul Will be shown April 18 19: \'The Milky Afternoon film Serles Pue to a s lack in attendance,' r \ a (terqo&n Film Art Series / will ricit be scheduled this according to Dale Rose, events coord'inator for the Florida: Center for the Arts, sponsors of the series: "The series costing us a mirijmum of $500 and attendance was so slight last quarter that we decided we wouldn't have a in the spring," Rose said. Rose said the. money will .be used towards other programs. "If we get enough feedback from studen_ts," he said, "we'll put it back on;" The free afternoon film series was presented on alternate Mondays during the free hour. Special BULLETIN BOARD in Friday's Oracle deadline Thursday noon (films] Way," a surrealistic tale of the travels of two vagabonds who travel through history witnessing and participating in a of moral and religious controversies will be screened April 18 at 7 and 9:30 p.m. in LAN 103. "Tristana," the story of the descent of an innocent young girl into a state of depravity; will be shown April 19 at7 and 9:30 p.m. in LAN 103. "THE 7TH International animated Film Exhibition," which includes 19 of the best animated short films worldwide, will be screened April 27 and 28 at 7,9 and 11 p.m. and April 29 at 7 and 9 p.m in ENA. The 1972 Academy Award nominee "Evolution," Bob-Godfrey's film about a working man's daydream -"Henry Nine to Five," and 'Time of the Vampires" --a lighthearted at graveyards -will be among the featured films. Robert Altman's "McCabe and Mrs. Miller," a film starring Warren Beatty and Julie Christie will be shown May 2 at 7 and 9:30 p.rri: in LAN 103. The film on cerns life in a mining community at the turn of the century. "The Sorrow and the Pity," an epic documentary oh the German occupation of during World War II, will be screened May 9 at 7 .:30 and 10 p.m. in LAN 103. The film, by Marcel Ophuls, combines the qualities of oral history and essay with in terviews and newsreel footage to construct a treatment of political collaboration and resistance. MELVINVANPeebles' "Sweet Sweetbael(s :Qaada:>!)S Song," the predecessor of. such films as "Shaft"' and "Siipl:!r;fly;'; will be shown May at 7, 9and.ll p.m. and May'l3 at 7 and 9 p.m: in ENA The story of a black hero whose physical. prowess and successful escape from the law make him as much of a stereotyped character' as the white_ women and men whom he encounters is designed to catch audiences off guard and to attack their minds with an extravagant parade of stereotyped blacks and whites. Sixteen MGM classics of the 1930s will highlight the series and round out the offerings for the quarter, May 18 through 20. Spencer Tracy as "Captains Courageous" a warm-hearted Portuguese fisherman who befriends a young boy, will kick off the festival May 18 at 7 p.m. Other films on May 18 include Great Garbo as "Anna Karenina" at 9 p.m., Fritz Lang's first American film "Fury" at 10:45 p.m., the Marx Bropthers in "A Day at the Races" at 12:30 a.m. and Williams Powell and Myrna Loy as detective Nick Charles and his wife Nora in "The Thin Man," at 2:20 a.m VICTOR FLEMING'S classic "The Wizard of Oz" will kick off the films May 19 at noon. Johnny Weissmuller as "Tarzan, the Ape Man," will be shown at 2 p.m. Greta Garbo will star in the George Cukor film "Camille" at 3:45 p.m. and Wallace Beery and Jackie Cooper will star in King Vidor's "The Champ" at 6:30 p.m. W. C. Fields will highlight "D

UC-SEAC to host The University Center Feature Films, show in cooperation with the Student Entertainment and Activities Council

8.-. THE ORACLE MARCH 28, 1973 "The Proposition" .. a six member improvisational theatre from Cambridge Variety enhances spring speech Literature Hours The USF Speech Department is offering a vafied Literature and Oral Interpretation Program, free this quarter on Wednesdays at 2 p.m. bligation all work satisfaction guaranteed or your Money cl-ieerfully refunded. We mount on mag wh eels and if we break we repbce -we mount tractor tires and fill with water -(hydroflate). Boat trailer tires in stock. We mount & stock truck tires. II it rolls try DUDDY'S FOR TIRES Saratoga Ful! 4 Ply Nylon with new 1973 white F78 x 14 -$18.59 + 2.39 G78x14 19 . 20 + 2.56 H78x14 20.00 + 2.75 G78xl 5 -19.59 + 2.63 H78x15 20.65 + 2.81 L78x15 22.25 + 3.16 Concorde Radial built to Tyrino -narrow white for compact cars 520x 10-600x 12-520x 13 560x13-645x14-615x13 560xl5-650x13-560x14 600x15-all sizes $14.95 +federal tax of 1.71 to 1.91 per tire. This is a premium tire built in Italy for the sports car enthutiast. Concorde raised white letters wide -wide -wider put on A_merican cars for a safe smooth ride B60x13 -27.55 F60x15 33.36 BR78xi3 -29.15 GR78xl 5 -35.11 33.05 G60xl5 35.07 ER78xl4 30.06 HR78xl5 37.31 G60x14 34.89 J60xl5 -39.79 FR78xl4 -32.18 LR78xl5 -39.29 L60x14 40.96 L60xl 5 -41.27 GR78x14 ... 36.09+ Federal Tax 2 .0l 3 49 +Federal Tax 2.16 3.92 NARROW WHITE PREMIUM WE MOUNT ON MAGS FREE We ave 12-13-14 and 15"ich radials for compact cars priced from 21.50with FedDtax 1.41-l.87(no"rrow premium). a r NO ] \7' WI.MM I BANl

Theatre to host plays The USF Theatre Department will host three major productions during spring quarter. Frederico Garcia Lorca's tragic play "Blood Wedding" will be presented as the first offering of the quarter. Carl Williams, assistant theatre arts professor will direct the compelling story of a Spanish love affair. The play will be performed May 1 through 6 and May 8 through 13 in the Center Theatre ERROL HILL'S Trinidian folklore play "Man Better Man" is schedled for May 16 through 19 and May 24 through 26 in the University Theatre. The play is a musical involving calypso dances, music of the islands and other fascinating characteristics of Trinidad. Hill, drama professor Drama Department chairman and THE ORACLE MARCH 28, l97S associate theatre director at Dartmouth College in New Hampshire, will direct the play. Auditions for the play will be April 3 at 7:20 p.m. in TAR 130, April 5, after a meeting with the Afro-American Society in TAR130and April 6with the Choir at 7:30p.m in TAR 130. STUDENTS who have never participated in theatre before and especially those students with and music experience are urged to tryout. The play requires many black characters, according to a theatre spkesman. It is not necessary for students wishing to tryout out for the play to prepare any reading The auditions will be very in formal the sp0kesman said. However, scripts of the play can be checked out in the Theatre Office, TAR 230. 9 Asolo has openings for summer interns SARASOTA-Applications for three levels of summer stock productions are being accepted by the Asolo State Theatre Company of Florida. The widely acclaimed theatre group has openings for all phases of theatrical work in the three companies but, according to Jon Music Concert set for Thursday Three USF music students of faculty member Martha Rearick will perform in a free recital Thursday at 2 p.m. in FAR 101. Dawilia Cave, senior, will render Vivaldi's "Concerto in A Minor" for piccolo, accompanied by Rearick. Susan Sawyer, junior, will perform Quantz's "Concerto in D Major" for flute and piano, also accompanied by Rearick Jane Hamilton, junior, will execute Bartok 's "Suite Paysanne Hongroise," which consists of 14 Hungarian dances, for flute and piano Hamilton will be ac companied by Wesley Roberts Spelman, Asolo Director of Education and Professor of Theatre Education in the Florida State University s Profe'ssional Theatre Training Program, a student has a better chance of being accepted in a technical field . THE THREE companies seeking applicants are the non equity company, the student company and the apprentice company . Best chances for acceptance are in: the student company, Spelman said : While there are acting openings in all companies, Spelman said, acting candidates for the jointly sponsored Asolo-Florida State University Theatre will probably form the core of the non-equity company, especially the seven actors who have been in residence with the State Theatre since last summer. Spelman also said that applying for either the student or apprentice program, whether for on-or off-stage positions, will give the applicant a better chance of being accepted. APPLICATION deadline for the non-equity ar.d student companies is May 1 and for the apprentice company, May 15. However, Spellman urged all applicants to get their qualifications and resumes to him before. April 15, since positions are limited. Last summer, 436 students and young professionals applied for positions with the Asolo summer intern program. Only 42 were chosen for positions wilb o'ne of the three training groups. The number of applicants is expected to double this year. Specific training programs such as stagelighting and sound, stage ,management, theatre management, technical theatre and costume tl'.aining are the fields where most applicants are being solicited, -said Spelman. EXPERIENCE requirements for the companies are as follows: .For. the rion7equity company, normally accepted applicants are young professionals, graduate students or upper-level un. dergraduates in theatre arts. Student company applicants should be graduate' or students or non-students with similar backgrounds and motivations Candidates for the apprentice company should be lower-level undergraduates and exceptional high school seniors or those with similar backgrounds and experience. Accepted applicants for the summer theatre companies will be expected to mailltain pie highest .standards of a professional theatre Spelman said. . FORMAL classes, except for the required apprentice in introduction to the theatre and basic acting, are given only as the production permit. Full academic" credit for classes in both theory and _craft will be granted through Florida State Universty may be transferred to the student's home campus. All accepted members of the summer companies will nave a chance at both on-and off-stage positions in the regular equity of "The. Rose and "The Merchant of professional. 1iirecbon, will be fUily resp9risible for the cast and crew ohhe two Theatre for Young People productions of the 1973: season, ''The Canterville Ghost'" and "The Wind in the Willows."' THEY. WILL/ also have the opportunity to appear in and assi .st in the production of a series of experimental productions termed "The Mercury Theatre For full informatron on the State Theatre' s;' Summer Intern should write to Jon Spelman, Asolo State Theatre, Postal Drawer E, Sarasota, Fla. 33578 or call him a:t LUT ERAN WORS IP By Popular Demand, Worship is Noon. Sundays at the Episcopal Center on SO th Street For lnlormation, call 988-4025 THE PROUD LION'S first annual Spring jGERMAN BEER and WINE FESTIVAL/ Lowenbrau Draft 25 featuring: 4970 Busch Blvd. (next to A&P) 985-2013 FREE DRAFT on Wed. (3/28) with purchase of our new Heineken beer 70 PUB DOG our specially selected giant Pub Dog is spiced with The Proud Lion's own blend of seasonings and served on a hot steaming roll. Becks beer 75 1971 LIEBFRAUMILCH Germany's best year in the past 50. Smooth and semi-sweet with a light apple taste. Today 50 glass $ 3.25 bottle


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12.-THE ORACLE MARCH 1973 Central registration reflects enrollment Central registration was slower for Qtr. 3 than usual yesterday as many workers read books, wrote letters or talked to pass the time. Alfred Crews, assistant registrar, said Qtr. 3 registration is always slower "because fewer students come then." He said he thought l : '\registration was good were no lines." RECORDS>'stiowedi that Qtr; 3 enmllment ; 1last: 1ye&r was down approximately 800 students from Qtr. 2 and 1300 from Qtr 1. In Qtr. 1 '71 there were. 17,428 students, 17,347 in Qtr. 2 '72 and 16,104 students in Qtr. 3 The 1970 quarter enrollments showed similiar decreases. This year's winter quarter enrollment of 18,040 students was down com pared to the 18,145 Qtr. 1 count. Oracle photo by Steve Brier concerned about this year's slump because "I have my people over there Cat registration) and they are collecting their pay for doing nothing." Registration workers said they thought most students had registered at early registration. A St. Petersburg campus representative said her station had been slow but remarked "The Bay Campui: registration last week had been better than any we had." SEVERAL reasons for the slump were given by students who were registering yesterday. Several said registration in the gym was easier than early registration, becau se "you don't have to go running around. all over campus.'' Others Said they did not have the money during early registration. One student said th thought the new computer registration would help solve this problem since a student would not pay fees until he receives his schedule by mail. Broadcast schedule The list of guests on the University_ talk programs has been announced for Qtr. 3. Access, WUSF's listener call-in show, will feature the following speakers at 6:30 p.m. on 89.7 FM: March 28 Albert Hartley, vice president for Administrative Affairs Abagail Cox watches student .register in gym Tuesday.during sign-up slump April 4 Pres. Cecil Mackey April 11 Joe Howell, .vice president for Student Affairs April 18 Ed Allen, Director of Counseling Center; and Ellen Kimmel, Director of University Studies LSAT prep course aimed .at verbal skill April 25 Pres. Cecil Mackey May 2 Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs May 16 Campus Police Chief Chief Jack Preble The USF Center for Continuing Education is offering a Special ten-week non-credit course for development of verbal prehension designed for sttidents preparing for the Law Admission Test . The course will be conducted by a team of instructors including a lawyer and a reading specialist. Incorporated in the course structure-will be development of USFreps attending GOP meet Three USF students are at tending the 15th Annual Young Republican National Leadership Conference in Washington, D.C. today through Saturday. Denise Fernandez, Bruc e Haddock and Craig Smith of USF's College Republican Club are attending conference ac tivities involving college clubs, including workshops in campaign management, Young Republican programming, and briefing on current domestic and foreign policy issues. Fernandez is secretary of the Florida Federation of College Republicar_is and will represent the state at the conference. Haddock is chairman of the West Coast Region College Republicans. Smith will be chairman of the first College Republican convention in Tampa in May. tea' ding comprehension and Mveloprrient of vocabulary skills and techniques to help pass LSAT and > academic aptitude tests. : The course will Wednesdays from 7 to 9:30 p.m. in AOC 101 beginning April 4 Registration fee for the course in $50 for USF students or staff and $75 for non-students. Class size is limited and registrants are ac cepted on a first-come, firstserved basis. Additional in formation is available in F AO 103 or by calling 974-2403. May 23 Glenda Lentz, Cooperative Education, and Don Colby, Placement Center May _30 Pres. Cecil Mackey Emphasis, a taped television talk show on WUSF, Channel 16, will feature Pres. Mackey on April 4, May 2 and May 30. The program is aired at 7 p.m. Othe!' Emphasis guests will be an nounced prior to the programs. President Mackey will also hold three Hotline sessions this quarter: April 3 UC 158 May 3 FAH 274 May 22 Education Mall ALTERNATIVE PHARMACY: The Village Prescription Pharmacy We're new and maybe better but come in and make your own decision Village Prescription Center 10938 B. N .. 56th St. 988-3896 Terrace Village Shopping Center DOONESBURY NO/Al; HR. WIN Hll/J&N, .45 :C (J#fJE!!STANP IT, f yov'.el3 JJ.11e.Rsn-o IN CCWT! Wl1tx Ol//OF 77-IC: ,.qf.,.tJMNI CONllOCArtON ON S,t:JTV/ZPAY/ / BOYCOTT. MEAT. I EAT AT flf l KAfaAi Xlf (lfM Complete Vegetarian Dining Fish Dinner every Wednesday COMING NEXT WEEK: NEW SPRING MENU featuring new salads & hot dishes flf l NAfllSAL XJf CHIM 5326 E. Busch Blvd. (next to Pantry Pride) Temple Terrace


THE ORACLF MARCH 28,1973 13 June graduates apply now BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer Students planning to graduate in June should begin now to have their fprms processed. Students are requirea to submit an application for graduation in the Office of Records and Registration. Virginia Lamb, of the office, said although the deadline was not until April 17, the besttime to apply was during the first week of classes. "HOWEVER a student should not apply until the quarter he plans to receive his degree because applications can get lost and cause additional work fol' us and worry for the student," she said. Dennis Goodwin, dire(!tor of Records and Registration, said if a student does miss the deadline he coulq apply to the academic standards coinmfttee if he had a valid" reason but Lamb warned "just to forget is not a valid reason." Goodwin explained were a necessity because the registrar's office "handles only the paperwork and the colleges handle the academic part of certification." GOODWIN said two quarters before a student is to graduate he should check with his college to be sure his records are in order and all requirements will be met. All questions about requirements should be submitted to the college. Also any changes such as adds, drops or withdrawals in the student's current schedule must be sul:>mitted to the student's college. Financial matters must be cleared before a diploma will be issued. National Defense Student Loans require an exit interview and failure to comply will result in diplomas being held upon request of the Office of Finance and Accounting. Busta moves to post as Mackey assistant After a year and a half as assistant director of Organizations, Joe Busta has a brand-new job. He has moved from the UC to ADM 234 to be assistant to University Pres. Cecil Mackey. BUSTA said he applied for the new job when he heard about it last quarter and read about it in Intercom and the Oracle. He said he was surprised March 12 when he was offered the new job. Busta will not take over the job of executive assistant. Jim Clark, current executive assistant to the president, is working only part time for the University as he prepares to leave for another job. The new assistant's job in cludes arranging meetings for the president and handling his general BUSTA said he will act al' "kind of an administrative secretary" to free the president of some of his respon"siblities. As assistant director of Stu(lent Organizations, Busta directed fraternities and special student interest groups. Busta came to USF from the University of Tennessee where he was director of student activities. Joe Busta He received his master's degree from the .University of Tampa in college student personnel. BUSTA said he switched from his undergraduate studies in pre la w at Auburn University because of his interest in Student Government, fraternities and clubs there. Asked if he would still sit in on Student Senate meetings, Busta said he would Ifke to attend occasionally but wondered if the newly elected Senate would feel uncomfortable having someone from. the president's office present. Health Center----Continu<'cl from 1ott' I. He said Phase I of their facility is due for completion early in 1974, while the rest will be finished in mid-1975. WALBOLT also termed the Andros Classroom Building "not an alternative anymore," although there had been rumors the Health Center would take over space now occupied by Career Planning and Placement which is tentatively scheduled to move back to the present library buiiding when the new library is completed sometime next year. Mea nwhile,J UCH Administrator Dale Splitstone said he has not met with USF officials in "about two or three weeks." Much of the controversy surrounding the proposed move centers around charges by Health Center personnel that the University would be paying more money and getting proportionately less service plus student charges that the new arrangement will not offer the same responsiveness to student health needs. These charges have been denied by Splitstone and Pres. Cecil Mackey, both claiming there will be increased services and facilities and guaranteed student input., IF YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL DO IT WITH AN ORACLE CLASSIFIED LAMB SAID she already had about 500 applications for degrees and expected many more because June was the heaviest quarter for bachelor's degrees. Last year she said 1800 students applied for June graduation. Students graduating with a bachelor's degree who wish to return to USF as a degree seeking stu.dent to take either undergraduate or graduate courses, must apply again through the Admission's Office. Lamb said students should be careful when filling out the ap plication for their degree because the way the name appears on the application will be the way it will appear on the diploma. A married woman must use her jSearsJ married name as. diplomas are issued in the legal name. FINALLY, students may choose characters how th(ly Wish their name to appear but it cannot be longer than 30 characters including spaces, periods and Diplomas will be mailed to the student approximately one month after the end of classes. Transcripts with the degree statement will be available ap proximately four weeks after graduation. APPLICATION forms are available in ADM 264 but will be mailed to students who cannot come to the office if they call the office (ext. 2987). Goodwin said the forms were not left outside on the rack except during the last two days of the application period. Forms may be returned by mail and the postmark is the determining factor for meeting the deadline. A drop slot is slso provided by the office and if the application is in the box the morning.after the deadline, it will be accepted. There is no charge for applying or for the diploma. However, if a student wishes a second diploma, there is a $10 fee to cover the printing. Commencement exercises will be held June 10, 1973, at Curtis Hixon HalL Inforrnatfon may be obtainedJatedtom the Office of Academic Affairs concerning caps and gowns and .. activities. For Spring ... the shirt dress plus shrink from Sears Junior Bazaar You don't have to be either a dress person or a sporty Junior anymore. Our Arnell triacetate dresses combine casual shirt styling with all the comforts of a one piece dress. When worn with their very own polyester and silk shrink you actually have a three-piece separates look! Whether you're dressy or sporty, you'll be enjoying the best of both looks. Gingham checks in red, navy. Print in navy, green. Jrs. 5-13. Jr. Petites 5-13 each $19. 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14.THE ORACLE MARCH28, 1973 Oracle plloto by Rencty Lovely Biologist wants nature preserved ... in proposed 1-75 bypass area Mackey, BOR in tuition lawsuit By Nottingham Oracle Staff Writer USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and the Board of Regent$ hly tlie state as defendant . The : -Attorney General' planned to move 'or-'. dis01issal at a March 3 hearing, stating the state was an improper defendant which nad nothing to do with setting tuition _ But according to Assistant Atfomey General Jerry Oxner, Weitzel s attornE)ys amended Ute suit to include key and the BOR prior to the hearing. LEON COUNTY Circuit Court Judge May Water accepted the amendment arid posponed the )leafing to May 1. J\t that time said Oxner, the state will ask for dismissal basedon the of the co\irt and the plaintiff's (Weitzel's) legal standing. IPA Monday Oxner could not comment iri detail, but said the state's basic challenge will be that Weitzel was not aCtually damaged by the fee structure and therefore could not sue. Before the postponement of the March 3 hearing, there was some questionas to whether or not the Attorney General would continue to act in the suit if Mackey and the BOR were inciuded. wE'RE plamiirig to_ stay in the suit now, even though it has been changed," said Oxner. "We realize we don't have to be iri it, but we desire to be in it." Oxner said attorneys for the BOR and Mackey had been notified of. the inclusions in the suit, hurt .Monday afternoon USF General Council Larry Robinson said he was not aware of any formal notice. Robinson hasn't yet prepared Mackey's defense but said each defendant will approach the suit from different aspects. "IT WILL probably be easier for us all if we act independent from the Attorney General," he said, "but I'm not yet sure how we're going to it." I( Weitzel's suit is successful and. out-of-state fees are abolished, the state could lose about $4 million annually STEREO FOR THAJ MAGIC TOUCH REPAIRS GUARANTEED REASONABLE RATES 5101 E. BUSCH BLVD. PH. 988-2713 "Repairs are our business, our only business" Bypass proposal brings concerns BY WILMA LENNON Oracle Staff Writer Construction of the proposed Interstate 75 bypass is now being effected by ecology preservation concerns. Mike Murphy, biologist for the Hillsborough County Protection Agency, said Tuesday that protection oi natural resources, includirig water and wildlife, .is his main concern in the bypass constructing MURPHY met with Hillsborough Community College representatives and the South west Florida Management Tuesday and accepted a proposal to bridge at least a mile and a half of the Deltona tract. The Deltona tract is the area behind USF's golf course and extends to Pasco County, according to Murphy. Construction of 1-75 which is expected to begin in 1974 will involve the area off State Road 581 about a half mile north of campus and will enclose the east riverfront ar.ea. "I'd like them to bridge the whole Cypress Creek area 1-75 bypass," Murphy said, "It woul!i be better for wildlife so that the animals could pass underneath." ROBERT Orth, of the Department of Transportation in Tallahassee, is looking at everything from an economic standpoint and we're looking at everything from an en vironmental standpoint," said Murphy. "We are now waiting to hear from DOT as to what they will do." "We are just now realizing that these animals are quickly becoming extinct and that they are very important to the en vironment," Murphy said. "They have one at Fletcher and Fowler so I don't think another is needed An interchange exit at 581 is also not desired because it "leaves the area open for development," Murphy said. "IN THE next two weeks this whole things will break open again," he said. ........... TEXACO DON'S L'.:l:l. --TEXACO .. CORNER 30th & FOWLER GLAD YOU'RE BACK. STOP IN AND SEE US SOON. The Oracle Has paid, part-time positions availabl Ad 16 hrs. per week No experience necessary Must have own transportation (mileage paid) Apply to Bob Fant, LAN 472 974-2620 The Oracle also needs MOTIVATED reporters some paid positions Apply to Bob Fiallo, LAN 472 BOOK : : . \' : ::. . . . X-CHANGE ENDS THE USED BOOK BUYING BATTLE BUY STUDENT BOOKS AT STUDENT PRICES FROM STUDENTS COLLECTIONS Mar. 28, 29 SALES Mar. 28, 29. 30 RETURN OF UNSOLD BOOKS April 2, 3, 4


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16.-THE ORACLE MARCH 28, 1973 USF drops Stags for seven straight BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor USF jumped out to an early 101 lead in yesterday's baseball game with Fairfield but had to hold on for its seventh victory in a row as the Stags threatened before losing 10-6. The seven game victory string gives the' Brahmans a 15-6 record as they face a busy weekend with Embry -Riddle, St. Leo and Florida Southern YESTERDAY Coach Beefy Wright's squad tallied right away, touching Bob Trojanowski for five runs in the opening frame. USF loaded the bases thanks to Trojanowski's wildness as he walked Don Frederick and Mike Campbell and hit Don E llison. Bill Berkes cleared the bases with USF's first grand slam of the sea son. The Brahmans fifth run of the inning scored as Jeff Davis and Mike Hazel were hit by pitches with Davis' pinch runner, Tony Ciccarello, coming home on a wild pitch. USF completed its scoring in the next two innings as it scored WFLATV nears soccer crown WFLA-TV CUSF soccer team) took an important step toward captt!r1ng this year's Florida West Coast Soccer League title with a 2-1 win over Tarpon Springs Panhellenic two weekends ago. The victory for Coach Dan Holcomb's squad raised its record to 7-1 while Panhellenic WF_ LA-TV's closest competitor'. fell fo 6-2L WFLA-TV has one remaining game with Clearwater Athletic Club this Sunday. No game time has been determined as yet for USF Soccer Club, which lost to Sarasota Athletic Club, 5-3, two weeks ago. The team is scheduled to meet MacDill Air Force Base here Sunday also. Beefy Wright three times in the second and twice in the third. FREDERICK and Campbell opened the second frame by reaching base by way of being hit and Ellison drove them both in with a two run double and scoring himself on Davis' double. The only thing Fairfield could manage against Bawn during USF's hitting exhibition was a run in the first by way of Mik-e Spicer's double and Dan Sullivan's run scoring triple. BUT KEITH Garvey homered in the fourth and the Stagsbegan to come back. Spicer's double opened the fifth, Bawn's last inning of work, with a double and Kevin McKee scored him with a two base hit of his own. Sullivan walked and Dave Della Volpe accounted for Fairfield's fourth and fifth runs with a two run double. PAUL WAIDZUNAS, a fresh man from Illinois who picked up the save, relieved Bawn in the sixth and al.lowed only a seventh inning run when McKee walked, was sacrificed to second, and scored on Della Volpe's single But the Connecticut school, which outhit USF, 10-9, gave the Brahmans cause to worry as they loaded the bases in the ninth. Waidzunas permitted McKee a single and then walked two as the Stags sent up pinch hitter Pat English with two outs Waid zunas ran the count full but stuck him out, his sixth of the game, to give USF its second win in two Brahmisses ten close to perfect Only a 6-4 loss to. defending state champion Flagler College .-of St. Augustine has kept USF's women's softball team from a perfect season so far The lone setback which came in last weekend's Stetson In vitational dropped . the misses to 4-1 and evened the Flagler-USF series at one game apiece. In the season's second game, the Brahmisess turned back Flagler, 6-2. "IT WAS AN excellent game," said Coach Jane Cheatham of the narrow defeat against the tourney champs. "We beat them on the score sheet but we left a couple of girls stranded on third base." Prior to the Flagler contest, Women's sports booklet available USF's Women s Intercollegiate Athletic Advisory Committee has printed a handbook on women's sports at the university. Copies of the booklet are available in JoAnne Young's office, PED 221. tourney runner-up USF handily beat host team Stetson, 13-4, and was given a win without lifting a bat as Florida Tech forfeited. The Brahmisses had a three game winning streak entering the Invitational with an 11-3 vic tory over Florida Tech the win against Flagler and' a 17-0 shellacking of St. Petersburg Junior College. "IT'S A team effort," Cheatham said of the impressive USF hitting to date. "It seems when somebody gets on base the rest of the team builds up its momentum and moves them around Cheatham cited Mary Ann Holmes, who had a two run homer against Flagler; Karen Hackshaw, Leena Karhu and Susan Stidham for exceptional performances at the plate. "Our pitching is beautiful the Hrahmisses coach said "bJt our defense has a few problems which we should work out this week ." A scheduled away game with Flagler tomorrow has been canceled and Cheatham said she is trying to get Florida State to play here instead days against the Stags. MONDAY the Brahmans used a seven run outburst in the seventh and eighth to rip the northern visitors, 7-4. But USF's win was tainted as starting right fielder: Steve Gilmore was lost for the season as he fractured his right wrist after being hit by a pitch. USF's other casuality, third baseman Glenn Alvare z out with a broken left thumb since early in the season, has his cast off and should be ready to play in a week. The Brahmans present winning streak began after a 2-1 defeat to St. Leo and another one run loss to Buffalo, 7-6. Buffalo became the Brahmans first victim in the victory string as USF enjoyed a 16-3 triumph DON ELLISON gained win number two as he went the distance in beating West Georgia, 4-2. USF received two more route going performances as Mark Bawn stopped Amherst, 5-1, and Charlie Baldwin whipped the same team, 4-1. Yesterday's reliever, Waid zunas, was credited with a 5-4 triumph of Bates College and the Brahmans added the last two wins to the streak with wins over Fairfield. OrKle pllGle llY Randy Lovely Tomorrow USF travels to Daytona Beach to face Embry Riddle. J o hn Langstaff strains to reach. first base . .in yesterday's 10-6, win over Fairfield Tennis squad slips past Gophers for eighth Win USF's men's tennis squad posted its third victory in a row Monday as it edged the University of Minnesota, 5-4. The triumph followed a 9-0 win over DePauw and an 8-1 conquest of West Georgia as Coach Spaff Taylor's team improved its record to 8-6. "You just can't be discouraged," said Taylor yesterday. We could always be better but it could be worse. 8-6 is really not bad if we can keep the momentum up." Prior to the start of the three game victory string USF lost to Duke, 8-1, and to Kalamazoo, 7 2, in a match Taylor felt his squad could have won. At present Taylor is worried about the Brahman doubles game which has not scored a point in the last two matches. "OUR BIGGEST letdown has been in the doubles," explained the Brahman boss. "It's very discouraging It's jqst very weak." "We have matches every other day," said Taylor of the Brah mans who play Georgia Tech on the Andros Courts at 2:30 p.m. today, "and we probably need rest as much as we need practice. We could get stale if we work too much." After 14 games Taylor said a few individual players have shown improvement including number one man Kevin Hedberg. Hedberg won his singles match againnst Minnesota along with Montero places fourth in Only a diving board blocked USF's Pete Montero from being this year's NCAA college division one meter diving champion. On his first dive of the tourney, staged Match 15-17 in Detroit, Montero hit the board and was sixtieth. Using his final nine attempts to his best advantage, Montero climbed out of last place and into fourth Montero did not even qualify in his other event, three meter diving. "He would have won it if he hadn't hit the board," said Coach Bob Grindey of the one meter competition. Of the overall performance, Grindey said both he and Montero were disap pointed as they had hoped for better results A junior Montero will be back next s.eason and Grindey is boasting that he should win it all. "Pete's been in my office," the Braham boss said, "and already we're talking about next year WORLD OF CERAMICS Les.sons in Ceramics Greenwaree Firing Evenings 7 -9 p.m. Sat. 10 -6 p.m. 11103 N. 56th Street Phone: 988-3685 Temple Terrace, Florida Mike Huss, Joel Racker, Gary Roebuck and George Falinski. THE MAJOR physical problem for USF is Steve Harrington who has been beset with knee and leg injuries throughout the season. "May be we haven't rested him properly," Taylor said, "but now I'm going on the strict word of the doctor." Taylor, who compared Georgia Tech to Kalamazoo, said today's match with the Yellow Jackets "should be extra tough because we beat them last year and they'll be up for us It will be a real good win if we can beat them." LOSE 20 POUNDS IN TWO WEEKS! advertisement Famous U .S. Women Ski Team Diet During the non-snow off season the U S Women's Alpine Ski Team members go on the "Ski Team" diet to lose 20 pounds in two weeks That's right 20 pounds in 14 days! The basis of the diet is chemical food action and was devised by a famous Colorado physician especially for the U.S. Ski Team. Normal energy is maintained (very important!) while reducing You keep "full" no starvation because the diet is de signed that way! 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THE ORACLE -MARCH 28! 1973 17 NCAA officials to gather here BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sporis Editor A meeting which could alter the course of athletics at USF and across the nation will be con ducted in Tampa, Sunday at Holiday Inn on Fowler Ave and Monday at USF The Special Committee on Reorganization of the NCAA, of which USF's athletic director Dr. Richard Bowers is a member, has met once this year in Kansas City, Missouri, on March 11-12 and next week s meeting is to finalize the proposal drawn up in Missouri. IN ESSENCE Bowers and the other 11 men of the Committee shall try to perfect their idea of having three divisions in NCAA sports, Division I, Division II and Division III, thus eliminating the present system of University and College Division. The outcome of the Tampa meeting will be presented to the NCAA Council April 29-May 1 and if passed there must meet final approval at the NCAA Council Special Convention, August 6-7 in St. Louis. I think the council will accept the proposal and the conventiOn will pass it," said Bowers of the reorganizational plan. "Last year we met and the council rejected our proposal which was similiar to the existing one so we readjusted it some and I'm fairly confident they'll accept it now." AS IT appears, the plan says all institutions now declared major in football, which doesn't affect USF, shall be put in Division 1. An.d if a school decides to classify its football program as a Division I program it must compete in the top division for all its sports The same is true for basket ball and this is where USF is affected. Right now USF, which began basketball three years ago, is considered a college division school as are its other five men's intercollegiate sports. Putting basketball in the top divisioQ would mean that baseball soccer, golf, tennis and swimming would also have to enter Division 1. "Too many schools needed a Linksmen place fifth in 45 team Miami tourney USF s golf squad defeated all but five clubs in the 45 team March 21-24 University of Miami Invitational and only one college division school like the Brahmans, third place Florida Atlantic, topped USF. University of Florida who won the meet, host team M iami which placed second, and fourth place Florida State were the only other teams to best the Brahmans "We did pretty good," said acting coach Leroy Parr. "But we finished about what I thought we' d do Pat Lindsey led the six man USF contingent with 297 as Vince Head followed with 305. Ian Davidson was next at 311 and both John Ptirvis and Tom Bracke tied at 315. Bracke is the new USF sixth golfer. Parr thinks this season's squad is just as good as last year's which finished second in the NCAA College Division Tour nament during the summer but it seems our team has one bad day in each tournament and consequently we Jose four or five places." The Brahmans return to t he cours e tod a y for a four day meet at Cape Coral. Twe nty of the nation' s top teams induding Florida Miam i and Florida State w ill be pre s e nt third division," said Bowers in trying to explain the need for reorganization. "But the big hangup is the middle group which must decide where they want .-to go. This pertains to schools such as South Florida and Tampa, or the little boys," Bowers said of the direction USF shall take in athletics. He did speculate on what the university might do. "IF WE put basketball in Division 11 we'll probably put soccer in the top division since they (soccer team) have the best chance for a : national cham pionship," he said. "They compete well with St. Louis (current NCAA champions) and Howard Both St. Louis and Howard are in the University Division. .. .. the big hangup is the middle group which must decide where they want to go .. In.the long haul it's whether we want to run with the big boys or the little boys."' LAST SEASON Tampa entered the University Division as it placed its football program into the larger class Bowers said he has not made any decision as to whether USF would move to Division 1 or keep its present standing and stay in Division 11. The outcome of the convention in August must be weighed before a decision is made he said '.'In the long haul it's whether we want to run with the big boys Bowei:s also indicated that the proposal being considered by the Special Committee on Reorganization would aid schools legislatively. He said the NCAA constitution shall continue to be a single document, applicable. to all members, but all legislation, if the proposal is passed, will take place in each separate division unless the Council feels it affects all three. TO JOIN Division 1, the existing University Divis"ion, Bowers said all thatis needed is a letter to the NCAA but he said USF is not sure it wants to make the jump. USF's athletic director said he sent major points of the proposal to committee members and most BW! i1116-B ll'TAllP.I. of them are -.favor of reorganization inCiuding Edgar Sherman, chairm_an of the Cofumittee "We believe our proposal will enable each NCAA-,' xpember .. to seek the le:veL:of com.petition it desires and, : it will permit' each division, withiQ certain limits to. determine its own legislative destiny,' said Muskingum '. Junio r p orti ons for ('hildrt n 11 ith all th e hirch h ci>r they ('an drink. Plus a coc ktail l o un!!t and all kinds of drinks. S port jac k e t o r hlw ) .. an;;y ou 'r<' ah1ays ('omfortahl1 at S t e ak & Bre11. F < ll'ilitif's a1 ailahll' for pri1 alt' p arti1s." f'f'lt'pho1w un ;{I 2 -J.B-f>2S6 ENTERTAINMENT IN THE LOUNGE stBlk6-Bnlll Also In So. Miami, Hallandale, Ft. Lauderdale, Miami Springs, Clearwater & Fern Park.


18.-THE ORACLE MARCH 28, 197S ORACLE UCLA conquers Memphis ST. LOUIS, Mo. (UPI) Basketball fans have become fatalistic about the success of the UCLA Bruins. This year's. NCAA tournament proved to be exactly what had been pre.dieted by most fans. UCLA simply rolled through the opposition to its straight title and ninth in the last 10 years. There was a lot of talk about challengers to the king. And there was a tremendous flurry of activity at the St. Louis Arena as the rambunctious teams of Memphis State, Indiana and Providence tried their best to unseat the Bruins. But when the flurry subsided, the Bruins had beaten Memphis State by 21 points in the championship game. The record UCLA winning a But when the flurry subsided, the Bruins had beaten Memphis State by 21 in the championship game. The record UCLA winning streak was mtact at 75 games, and the tournament streak had gone to 3,6 games. Evert opposes Walsh NEW (UPI) Chris Evert makes her third tennis appearance in New York tonight, opposing Sharon Walsh of San Rafael California in the first round of the $30,000 Lady Gotham Classic in Felt Forum of Madison Square Garden. . The structure of the Forum, an adjunct to the main arena and seatingjust over 3,000, poses difficulties. The ceiling is a mere 22 feet, and_ the girls have beeen advised that hitting the roof costs them the point. It should not prove a grave problem for Miss Evert, but high bers like fourth seeded Linda Tuero of Metarie, La. -may find the shallow ceiling unnerving. Chris, the wonder child of 1971 U. S. Open at Forest Hills and a big drawing card there last collects money for her tennis now that she has turned 18, and the Fort Lauderdale miss with the flying pigtails is doing quite well. White Sox lead league

PROFESSIONAL Typing SCM Electric. Specialiie in fast service near USF. Call Linda 971-2926. TYPING Services-IBM Selectric, pica, carbon ribbon, changes of type-USFTurabian-Carnpbell-Term papers, dissertations, reports, resumes, refs. Gloria 884-1547 before 10 p.m. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABiAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041after6 p.m. COMPUTER PROGRAMMING Need help with PL-C, PL-1, JCL, BAL. COBOL, BASIC, etc.? Let us help! Reasonable prices 24 hour turnaround. Call 251-6390 PROFESSIONALTyping SCM Electric. Speciali1e in fast service near USF. Call Linda 971-2926. TYPING-FAST, NEAT, ACCURATE. IBM Selectric. All types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. TYPING, accurate, Turabian, manuscripts, theses, term papers and others. Very close to USF. Call L_ore Schmoll 971-2673. CANOE RENTALS Ph. 935-1476 or 935-0018 ROOM and board in exchange for babysit ting. Babysit in the evenings with 2 girls, 9 and 3 yrs. old. Contact: Y en Lu Wong 9742701. FREEi cute baby black or white mice. Need good home. Call 988-3454. 17 DAYS Jamaica -6 credits. June 11-21: Trip costs $380.00. 10 days Kingston & 7 1 days Montego Bay. Add 7 hrs can be earned for another project on return. See Lupton, OCT Prog. FAO 122 (2536) I HAVE a 1972 Honda CB 100 tor sale. I am asking $310. Dial 986-1980 and ask for Jim. 1971 HONDA 750-Needs new home. Has full fairing & luggage rac1<._ Very good condition. Call 971-6887 after 6 p.m. IF you want to talk to someone about any gripe of just rap call HELPLINE 974-2555. 11 you need some drug info. Call or if you want to talk to a woman about Women's problems call the WOMEN'S LINE 974-2556 FLOWER sellers needed to sell fresh cut flowers Wed.-Sunday. Work 3 to 7 hours a day. Average daily income: 510 to S25. Call early or late evenings, Tampa -839-8519 or 236-0801, 100 W. Sligh at Florida Ave., St. Pete -526-3141 or 522-8714. "The Flower -Children" INC. MOTHERS Helper

20.THE ORACLE MARCH 28, 1973 SEBRING: A I I BY PAUL WILBORN Oracle Staff Writer It's 10:30 Friday night and a strong, chilling wind is whipping across the Sebring racetrack People camped on the grounds waiting for Saturdays race huddle around campfires or inside Winnebagos, trying to keep warm. Only the motorcyclists are moving around. Their bikes whining and popping as they manuver through the campgrounds. A big fellow with a protruding waistline and cowboy boots meanders through the cam pgrQunds. "I'm lookin' for a hot fire and a cold b.e. hollars at anyone who's listening. up to a nearby fire and plops down The (our yo. ung people sitting around the fire look at each other but say nothing. "Where's that beer?" the big guy "We don't have any beer," one camper says quietly. "Would you take some wine?" "HELL, A man can't even find a beer around here." The big guy says, "This was a good race 'till the hippies took over!" He wobbles to his feet, looks slowly around at th Jour young people, then stumbles into the darkness . By racetime Saturday morning 15,000 people had payed $10 a piece to see the pew 12 Hours of Sebring, a race much unlike past Sebring con tests. A MUSICAL REVUE Two Friday March 30 at8 and 10 pm in LAN 103 50 W/ID ESCAPE FROM THE PLANET OF THE APES 'great' place for a few days Porsches are gone, replaced by production cars, mostly corvettes and Porsches AT THE hairpin crowds gather along the fence for the start of the race. The 11 o'clock sun scroches the track and the people along the fence put away beer like water A vendor moves through the crowd selling snow cones for 50 cents a piece. He is sold out almost immediately. By midafternoon, the motorcycles and cars roaming through the campgrounds have turned the dirt into fine, black silt that hangs in the air, sticking to sweaty spectators that now number approximately 25,000. .So far Corvettes are leading and Porsches are holding their own. As the cars growl down the straight-aways and through the Esses, the crowd settles back to enjoy the sunny afternoon Empty beer bottles and cans litter the area and the odor of marijuana hangs over many of the campsites. "WE CAME up from Miami with lids of Columbian and Jamaican lo sell but it looks like everybody brought their own," says a blond, blue-jeaned dealer He takes a long, sbw toke and passes the joint to a young girl sitting beside him in the van The five people in the van have been smoking r -: .. ; .. , bag of pot sits on a pillow in the doorway facing the road Two state policemen driving by look over at the smoke filled van and keep driving At 11 Saturday night a Pors c he roars across the finish line past the checkered flag. While the drivers drink victory champagne most campers are asleep, wasted after almost two days of partying EVEN THE motorcycles that ran all night Friday, are quiet. A light at the top of the large water tower near the Esses flashe s round and round like a light on a prison guard tower as the cold wind whistles across the raceway Sunday morning is chilly and overcast and people are leaving quickly The early morning sunlight fighting its way through the thick clouds, falls on a sea of beer cans, wine bottles, paper plates and cellophane wrappers A lone camper is tossing blankets and pillows into the trunk of his car. His young face i s smudged with dirt and his eyes look hazy and bloodshot. He's asked if he will come back to Sebring next year. "OH, YEAH,' he replies. "It's a great place fo let your shit fly for a couple a days.' As he speaks a gust of cold wind blows a discarded paper bag across his foot. He kicks it away and slams his trunk shut. As he climbs into his car the sun disappears behind the think dark clouds The shit has flown. Featuring: NEW DAYS AHEAD Saturday, March 31 9 pm -12 am UC Ballroom 7-9 PM IN. CONCERTI I :DJLLARDS: FREE LAN 103 50 W/ID I Sat. 3A1. ?1.301 7&3010.00 pm un ay pn pm .... Wed. April 4, UC Mall 2 pm ,,, -:: .. ,.: ... _, ". ,, Tues. April 3, Crescent Hill ...


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