The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Fiallo, Robert ( Editor )
Teverbaugh, Laurel ( Managing editor )
Fant, Bob ( 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 (12 pages)

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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 )
O12-00045 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.45 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Format:
newspaper

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PAGE 1

Gasoline: Things will get worse before they get better BY MARILYN EVON Oracle Staff Writer Things are going to get worse before they get better as far as gasoline prices and supply are concerned. (analysis] in turn cutting back on supplies to the little man in order to service their own stations. months, put gas at 50.9 cents per gallon and higher for regular gas. Aside from the irritation of not being ;:ible to find a gas station with gas to sell, gas which is available is costing more. Reaons for the gas shortage and price raising are both numerous and complex. Gas prices are creeping up penny by penny and area station managers are considering shortening business hours in an attempt to lower overhead and stretch their gasoline supply. HEADS OF OIL companies and government officials alike are predicting an "'energy crunch" for the entire nation and no one can say when the energy crisis will end. already felt the pinch. The gas pumps at-Sears, Zayre and Kash N' Karry on West Hillsborough Avenue have recently run dry. According to the president of Lee and Pomeroy Oil Company, supplier of Phillips 66, in dependent stations and small area chains will be hardest hit by this summer's gas shortage. INDEPENDENTS do not own their own refineries and must obtain their fuel from large nation-wide distributors who are College students,. notorious for seeking our "cheapie" stations, are finding that September's low price of 33.9 cents gallon has has jumped to April's 36.9 cent gallon. Stations in shopping and business districts average 37 .9 cents per gallon of regular gasoline. A spokesman 'for the Florida Petroleum Council suggested the shortage may be due to this year's long and bitter winter in the north. Fuel refineries were busy making heating oil and the changeover to gasoline has been delayed. THE LEE and Pomeroy spokesman said they are now operating on an allocation system which means they are limited on Some area gas stations have tutsdag's thtORACLE EDUCATED guesses for prices in June, July and August, the traditional motor vacation April 4, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 5 12 pages Continued on Page 12 Mackey says 'talk to Jack' His work cut out for him Oracle Circulation Manager Gary Sadler was forced to distribute yesterday's Oracle from the sidewalk in front of the Lan-Lit building after Campus Police told Oracle delivery personnel they could not use drop off points near the buildings as they have before. See story and photos on page 5. Sign-up for S-U grading remains up to instructor Yesterday was the last day to register fer S-U grading ac cording to the school calendar, but the actual deadline to take a class S-U (pass-fail) depends on individual instructors, according to a spokesman for the Office of Academic Affairs. "I didn't krtow there was a 'last day' to sign up," Dr. William Scheuer le, assistant vice president for Academic Affairs said "Under the new (1973-74) catalog, a student can take any course S-U providing it doesn't fall under his major requirements or general distribution requirements; however, each student should check with his advisor before taking a course S-U'', he said. ''I hope we get a set policy before summer," Scheurer le said. A student spokesman said that while advice to consult advisors is good, "a lot of advisors don't know what is going on and will probably get the student in trouble." Ben Johnson, SG secretary of Academic Affairs, also labeled the policy "confusing." Johnson added that any other course could be taken S-U upon written consent of the instructor. However, he emphasized that students graduating under ol'd catalogs cannot take CBS or major studies for S-U credit. BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer Pres. Cecil Mackey discussed recent University Police Actions at length yesterday with some 20 students and staff members in the first Hotline session of the quarter. Mackey was asked to explain University Police efforts to keep Oracle circulation personnel from delivering yesterday's newspaper in the regular unloading areas. "I WOULD prefer you talk to him
PAGE 2

2 -THE ORACLE April 4, 1973 Liddy held in Watergate contempt WASHINGTON -A mistrial was declared today in the murder-kidnap trial of convict Ruchell Magee when the jury reported it was hopelessly deadlocked after 57 hours of deliberations. The jury of six men and six women deliberated only 35 minutes in its eighth day before reporting to Judge Price rollback WASHINGTON
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THE ORACLE -April 3, 1973 3 'Community-wide complaints' cited Security board of review proposed Hotline. features Mackey Pres. Cecil Mackey will appear today in a Hotline session in UC 158 at ll: 30 a.m. Hotline is the president's personal appearance program for fielding student questions. BY VALERIE WICKSTROM Oracle News Editor Student Government rogram: I n Navy []Ai r Force I MedicaJ/Oteopath ic O Denta l V eterinary O Podiatry I Other ( P lease specify). I I N o.me--.,-(p.,-l ea-se_ p ...,. r i n-:t) ____ I Soc. Sec.=--------I I Addresg ________ I City _________ I I J S t n t c Zip ____ I II (School} I To grnduftte in I (Month) (Year) (Degree) I I Dntc of b irth I I (Mon th) (Duy) ( YeBI' ) I Pudlnt1y nut available i n A i r Force Progrnm. I

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4-THE ORACLE April 4, 1973 TECO grant needs second look When the Faculty Senate hears the report of their committee investigating TECO's grant to USF and Dr Don Rogers today, they should voice their disgust in no few words. The $25,000 grant appears to be the result of some dealing on the part of TECO and naivete on the part of several USF personnel. THE GRANT will finance a study by Dr. Don Rogers into individuals and organizations who are influential in enr vironmental quality matters in the Hillsborough County area. On the surface the grant appears to be nothing more than research into a problem area. However, no actual work will bf done on the problems only research into the personalities involved in environment al action. The emphasis of the work is sociological, yet is channeled through the College of Engineering. DR RODGERS did similar work while attending the University of North Carolina for his doctoral research. He first proposed the study to College of Engineering Dean Ed Kopp Several area environmental agencies were offered the project, but only TECO expressed an in terest. Up to this point, everyone's intentions seem above board However, when TECO said they would like to finance the study it was with t.he understanding that only Rogers do it. Whether Rogers' past duties .... Editorials 8' Commentary as Hillsborough County Pollution Control Director played a role in his selection can only be pondered . . State Representative Richard Hodes D Tampa is investigating the grant. He has expressed concern that Rogers' study could turn into, "a witch-hunt for en vironmetal leaders REPRESENTATIVE HODES' fears seem well founded The gathering of in formation on people involved in the political controversy of environmental matters is already a far too popular past time and the University should not have its name tarnished by having such work done under the guise of academic study The compiling of dossiers, which are political in nature, by Univesity personnel brings up many questions, even though the report is to be made public The grant should be refused and turned back to TECO with a hearty "thanks but no thanks" attached THE FACULTY Senate should condemn the grant, and suggest alternative forms of studying area pollution problems for TECO's consideration. Perhaps TECO will do their snooping anyway, but it should not have USF's name attached to it. We are in the business of education not private in vestigating, and we should keep it that way. (letters policy) The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will be considered for publication the following day. Ma:il. boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. 'Harassment,' Vietnam on readers' minds Editor: Consider not this letter as merely another log to throw into the anti-cop fire, but a complaint that has become in creasingly more common We're talking about outright police harassment. As we got out of our car in the Mu parking lot around 10:45 Wednesday night of last week, we were stopped by the omnipresent Officer Joe Moore and told to produce our student ID cards. He then wanted to know what we were doing on campus (We all live in the dorms). Not only that, but at looking at one of the ID's very scrupulously, he asked if one of us had ever been "in trouble with the law." WE'RE NOT saying that all the police on campus are belligerent sore-heads trying to sniff up trouble. We are com plaining that this campus is becoming a less desirable place to learn and live because of the conduct of some of our cam pus' finest There are several more stories concerning this officer who has such a keen nose for sniffing pot. This is a legitimate complaint. A university can t be patrolled by men using county sheriff tactics. We would ask the police to which this is applicable to be a little less obnoxious and conduct them selves in a manner more conducive to a (letters] college atmosphere where people are not unnecessarily irritated. Editor : Michael J Healey 2 POL Alex J. Sabo II 2 POL Michael Barnable 2 PMS Victory The recent withdrawal of large numbers of U.S. troops from Vietnam and the Paris ceasefire agreement of two months ago represent not only an important victory for the Vietnamese people, the people of Asia, Africa and Latin America, but also for the Ameri can people. As in Korea in 1953, and Cuba in 1961, U S. Imperialism has suf fered another defeat at the hands of a small nation whose determined people united to liberate themselves from the domination of U .S. companies, American military forces, and the local flunkies. WHILE most people in the U .S. think of imperialism primarily in terms of Viet nam, Panama or South Africa, they are missing the most important aspect of it, that which controls their own lives. U.S. imperialism is worldwide social, political and economic form of monopoly capitalism, which since World War II has replaced Britain as the world's leading aggressor. The lives of Americans are controlled by the same large companies (like ITT which is being exposed for its efforts to intervene in Chile) that control other peoples around the world. Workers, women, oppressed national minorities, students, and many small business people in the U.S face an increasing threat to their existence and living standards from these corporations and the government it controls. As Ho Chi Minh described it: U .S. Imperialism is a two headed leech, one ;head sucks the 1blood of the people of the Third World, the other sucks the blood of the masses in Europe and the U.S. For Americans, increasing inflation, lower wages, speeded-up work, no jobs, the largest military budget ever in ''peacetime,' increasing racism and police repression are concrete examples of U.S. imperialsm. HOWEVER, where there is oppression, there is resistence. At home this can be seen in the massive anti-war movement over the past several years, the possible conswner boycott of meat, growing labor struggles, strikes, wildcats and thousands of others aspects of the social turmoil the U .S. faces now. In order to aid in this resistence, the USF Anti-Imperialist Union has been formed. The A.LU. is a united front of both organizations and individuals based around five points of unity. These prin ciples are opposition to U S aggression abroad, support for struggles of oppressed national minorities at home, support for the struggle of women, support for workers' struggles and defense of democratic rights The purpose is to raise both the awareness of students at USF campus to U.S. imperialism and par ticipate in active resistence united the many to defeat the few! Interested people are welcome to attend regular Wednesday evening meetings of A.I. U in the UC. Wendee Wechsberg 2ANT This public document was promulgated at an :c>nnual cost of $147 ,208.42 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Forty per cent ofthe per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.)

PAGE 5

Oracle 'delayed' Delivery of the Oracle was delayed yesterday when the printer' s delivery truck and Oracle circulation staffers attempt ed t o follow normal procedure of unloading papers in the center delivery ramp of the Language-Literature Building. When the delivery truck attempted to drive up a concrete ramp to the normal drop point University Police informed the driver he could not drive on the ramp. The 15,000 baled copies of the Oracle were unloaded instead on the sidewalk in front of LAN where circulation staffers loaded the bales into their autos During the process of deliveries to campus buildings, the circulation staffers were also told they could not use University service roads ORACLE Editor H.obert Fiallo told University Pres. Cecil Mackey he felt the police action was discriminatory and in retaliation for editorial criticism of University Police Fiallo noted other vehicles belonging to General Telephone Automated Vending Inc Eastern Food Services and other campus services were allowed to drive up to buildings. Preble said he had not been aware vehicles were using the ramp and would prohibit all vehicles from the center bay in the future ST UDENT Publications Director Leo Stalnaker and Prehle agreed yesterday on delivery at the far east end of LAN. Prehle said vehicles should not be left unattended in building areas because of the danger of fire Fiallo noted that "the printer's delivery men would find it most difficult to. unload the paper truck if they left it unattended' as the Oracle obviously would be in the truck Mackey and Albert Hartley vice president for Administrative Af. fairs are reviewing the incidents and indicated that a workable convenient process of delivery should and will be established. * * Trucks above and upper right were photographed yesterday unattended in service areas denied to Oracle circulation vehicles. (right) Oracles on LAN. Deliverymen, stack 15,000 sidewalk near 'Hotline'-------Continued from Page 1 tion that most crimes occur at night," Mackey said, adding some violent crimes do occur during daylight hours. I DISARMING police during the day would limit their "response capability," he said Regarding rumors of cutbacks in Underground Railroad programming on WUSF-FM, Mackey said programming for both the campus radio station and WUSF-TV has to be reviewed. MACKEY SAID he has maintained "from the begin ning" the campus station programming should be an "adjunct to the academic process of the University." He said the Underground Railroad, a rock music format, is "entertainment oriented" and suggested a "carrier station" be established to provide rock music all the time if this is what students want. It s an absolute tragedy that we Jet rnme of the things on campus go without coverage he said, adding there should be coverage of activities in Fine Arts by the campus electronic media. IN HLSPONSE to questions on the versity-wide comm ittee structure being for mulated now by a committee on committees Mackey said there is "no specific formula yet representation on cominitt.es. However, he said current plans stipulate students interested in serv ing on committees should apply to the Vice President for Student Affairs who would in turn make recommendations to !\lackey I would expect to appoint them (students)," Mackey said. SG Pres. Bill Davis challenged Mackey on the degree of representation to be achieved in this procedure and said a student group should make the recom mendations. "I DO NOT think there is a group that is totally represen tative of all student interests," Mackey said. ''The group charged with representation of all University interests is the Administration," he added. He said recommendations for faculty members on committees would be requested from the Faculty Senate Asked to substantiate rumors the University bookstore's ser vices are to be contracted to a private vendor, Mackey said he knows of "no serious con sideration" of such a move. Mackey said there is ''no easy answer" to the question of the University's purchasing Fontana Hall on Fletcher Avenue and said USF could lose students who want low cost, near campus housing if that housing was not available THE ORACLE -April t, O'', ,. complete facility including alignment at $8.95 for most American $11.95 for most pickups -if you have ride' problems n and get an expert opinion at rio '>bligation all 0 work satisfc rn on guaranteed or your money cl-ieerfully refunded. V. on mag wheels and if we bre.ak we repbce -we mount 1dor tires and fill with water -(hydroflate). Boat trailer tires 'stock. We mount & stock truck tires. If rolls try DUDDY'S FOR TIRES -----Saratoga F 1 4 Ply Nylon with new l '3 white F78x14 ilS.59 + 2.39 G78x14 19 .20 + 2.56 H78xl-t I 20.00 + 2.75 G78x15 19 59 + 2 .63 H78x15 20.65 + 2.81 L78x15 22 25 + 3.16 Concorde Radial built to Tyrlno narrow white for compact cars 520x10-600x12-520x13 560x13-645x14-615x13 560x15-650x13-560x14 600x15-all sizes -$14.95 +Federal ;ax of 1.71 to 1. 91 per tire This J 1 a premium tire built In Italy for ihe sports car enthu1I01t. 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ORACLE April Dancer Rayos Fernandez watched sister practice BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor Royos Fernandez used to dance around his house half-mimicking his sister whom he followed to ballet lessons because the family didn't have a babysitter. At the age of 8, his parents asked him if he wanted to study the classical dance and he agreed. Since then the tall, dark New Orleanian, who left home when he was 16 years old to study ballet in New York with the Italian teacher Vincenzo Celli, has become one of the most professional and famous dancers in America and around the world FERNANDEZ has per-formed with such renowned companies as the Ballet Busse of Monte Carlo, the National Ballet of Australia, the New York City Ballet and the American Ballet Theatre, of which he has been a member dancer for 15 years. "Dance in this country has grown in leaps and bounds in the last 20 years," Fernandez, who is a guest dance instructor at USF this week, said, "and its's catching on in Europe and the rest of the world Fernandez, whose repertoire includes both contemporary and classical works has tour e d the world with Dame Margot Fan tayne and Rudolph Nureyev. He Fernandez explains ... that the art of dance technique requires vigorous training. Pianist Eric Wild to perform at FloridaSymphony concert Pianist Eric Wild, acknowledged as a leading exponent of the romantic piano, will be featured as a guest artist at Thursdays performance by the Florida Gulf Symphony, 8:30 p.m. at Tampa's McKay Auditorium. Wild, who has been highly acclaimed by critics, has per formed with major symphonies around the world. He was the first artist to give a piano recital on television Tickets are $1 for USF students and are available at the Theatre Box Office ext. 2727. has also danced with the famous Cuban dancer Alicia Alonzo. His tours have included two trips to Russia and Japan and three trips to South America. "DANCERS today must learn both modern and classical dance," he said "because you must be able to do more." Fernandez said the American Ballet Theatre is very diver sified, even though, they are "rather conservative." He said many different choreographers are invited to do ballet for the theatre, therefore the dancers must train their bodies to pick up any new movement." (Fernandez has not choreographed any work. He said he is mainly a performer.) "The actual training of the body is scientific," he said. "To become a full dancer takes quite a while. It takes about 8 to 12 years and you continue to practice even if you become a professional," he added FERNANDEZ is teaching advanced ballet classes and intermediate ballet classes throughout the week He is also rehearsing with students for the dance concert to be presented April 13 and 14. "The students seem very anxious to learn," he said. The 43 year-old dancer, who has been performing for 25 years, said he will "probably teach and coach people" in the art, style and technique of dance. Hassan: BY DIANNE STEPHANIS Oracle Staff Writer The Japanese believe that to achieve harmony in life, the three elements characteristic of a flower arrangement-sky, earth and humans--must be blended into a perfect union But the transformation of man's views of myth, literature and technology can surpass any mediating forms of communication and result in a uni versa! consciousness, according at a visiting English professor and expert on con temporary American literature. "Transformation will end the view that man stands between the earth and sky," Dr Ihab Hassan told a crowd of about 200 Tuesday night in LAN 103. THE CAIRO-born professor from the University of Wisconsin stated his belief in the need for harmony by expressing his view that "the great chain of being from heaven to hell has recon stituted itself into one great loop of consciousness The convergence, then, must be between myths, which ac cording to Hassan, "we realize Wild will perform St. Saens "Concerto No. 2" and Liszt's "Concerto No. 1." Other selections by the orchestra, under the direction of maestro Irwin Hoffman, will include Haydn's "Symphony No.88" and Debussy's "Le Mer." R. D. Lainge show set for WUSF-FM YOU TOO, CAN ENJOY THE HIGHEST STANDARD OF QUALITY fhe Philosophy of Madness," a dramatization of the work of controversial psychiatrist R. D Lainge, will be aired over WUSF FM Thursday at 10 a.m., 3:30 and 9 p .m. The 28 minute presentation, produced and directed by WUSF FM production manager Dave Dial. utilizes "bits and pieces" from Lainge's works including his book "The Politics of Ex Pl'rience"'and tape recordings of his lecture at USF. "'lt"s not an ordinary blah docunwntarv... Dial said. "It inrnlws a of acting." COUNT ON SPOTLESS TO DELIVER THE BEST CRAFTMANSHIP AT COMPETITIVE PRICES SPECIAL: 8 lbs. ol budget DRY CLEANING for Samtone
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rn THE ORACLE Arfl 4, 1973 7 'Dead Skunk' at USF Loudon Wainwright III will be presented in two miniconcerts along with the Atlanta-based group Silverman Tuesday at 8 and 10 p.m. in the University Theatre. Wainwright, a songwriter-singer-comic, has the distinction of being included in "a very small group ot' people who can be called totally original." His current hit "dead Skunk" attests to that: Considered "a comic poet, if not a musician, of the very first rank," by Rolling Stone, Wainwright's works range from rock fun to serious social commentary. Tickets for the concerts, sponsored by the Student Entertainment and Activities Council, are $1.50 at the UC Desk. Dillards play good foof-sfompin' music BY ANN CRAVENS Oracle Staff Writer You don't have to like bluegrass (that's music, not horse country in Kentucky) to like the Dillards--you don't even have to like music. You just have to like fun. They play a brand of footstompin', knee-slappin' ribticklin' music that's straight out of the Ozark hill--but is universal in appeal. THIIS ISN'T any johnnie-come lately band of former rock and roll musicians cashing in on the current craze for country-type music. This is the real thing. Don't let the beards and moderately long hair fool you. These boys play bluegrass because it's their sould music. And because that's what their daddy and Uncle Ebo played back in the hills. If you missed the free how last night in the UC ballroom (originally scheduled for Crescent Hill(, you can catch it The Dillards in action ... leading a Hardshell Baptist sing-along last night at their free concert. Filmmaker needs actors, actresses Anyone interested in par-ticipating in .a film directed by USF student Ken Magid should meet Thursday at 1 :50 p.m. at the Fine Arts Building Mall area, where Magid will begin shooting the first scene. Magid said the film will not be a long feature but everyone that shows up will be used. [music) today at 7 p.m. until, on the hill. This one's free. too. I SUREhope you do because if you don't you' 11 just have to listen to all the jokes from your friends--and I doubt they can tell them as well. For a group that's been playing together 10 years and for a bunch of people that have "been knowin' each other for 20 years," Rodney Dillard claims they have been able to preserve a spon taneity about their humor and at the same time hone it to a fine edge. 'Holiday on Ice' opens today at Curtis Hixon The 28th edition of "Holiday on Ice," featuring Charles Schulz's "Snoopy" and over two hours of exquisite ice skating begins a five-day run today through Sunday at Tampa's Curtis Hixon Hall. Showtimes are 8 p.m. Wed nesday through Saturday,with a matinee at 2 :30 p.m. on Sati.Irday and two shows Sunday at 1:30 and 5:30 p.m. The opening night performance will represent a symbolic con tribution to the Tampa Interbay Rotary Club's fund raising drive. All proceeds will go to the Hillsborough County Home for Unwed Mothers, area boy and girl scouts, the Oral School for the Deaf and three Guatamalan children whom the club is paying to have educated. The club has also reserved seating sections at tonight's performance for area disadvantaged children, in eluding those from MacDonald Training Center, Headstart and the Oral School for the Deaf. Tickets to all performances are $5, $4.50, $4 and $3.50 and are on sale at Sears Department Store on E. Hillsborough Avenue, Belk Lindsey of Britton Plaza and the Curtis Hixon Box Office. Children under age 16 will be admitted af half price for the Saturday matinee and the two Sunday shows. Mitch Jayne, the skinny bass player that looks like early Peter, Paul and Mary 15 .1n ellciling ex perience! .. FIRST AREA SHOWING WED. APRIL 4TH 8:00 pm FLA. CENTER FOR THE ARTS LAN 103 $1.00 FILM CLASSICS

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8-THE ORACLE April 4, 1973 Rollins BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor USF literally threw away victory against Rollins yesterday as the Brahmans committed five errors which helped the visiting Tars to a 5-3 triumph. "There's no way you can win when you make five errors," a dejected Coach Beefy Wright said after the loss. "We should have won that ball game today." IF IT WASN'T for shoddy fielding, USF probably would have taken care Qf the Tars, hitting only .174 entering the game. Rollins scored in the opening inning, compliments of the first Brahman miscue. After singling, Bob McCabe stole second, the first of four steals for the visitors and came home as left fielder Bill Berkes fumbled Larry Hart's hit. .DON FREDERICK'S two base throwing error in the second aided the Tars in scoring again, as they followed with two singles for a 3-0 lead. urac1e pnono ur oetween the two teams. The USF Soccer Club placed fourth in the six team league with a 2-6-1 record. This Sunday WFLA-TV will travel to Sarasota. to play in the first round of the Florida Amateur Cup Soccer com-petition. These games are run by the Florida State Soccer Association. The following Sunday, WFLA-TV will meet the FWCSL at 2 p.m. on the USF soccer field. USF attempts to rebound 11 % off an KLH speakers F-lorida Tech contest 1n Even though the Brahmans' men's tennis team handily disposed of them before, Coach Spaff Taylor is worried about the Florida Tech Knights. "It was pretty close," Taylor said of USF's 7-2 victory in the season's second game. "But we should beat them." AGAINST Florida Tech, USF was taken tQ three sets in three sep .e matches with the out come endlng in USF's favor twice. The Brahmans, 8-8 after Monday's loss to Vandy, travel to Orlando to meet the Knights at 2:30 p.m. today. Taylor's main concern for .worry right now is USF's doubles play, or rather the lack of it. Against the Commodores, USF dropped all three doubles Keglers needed for bowling club The USF Bowling League is looking for bowlers to join the league. Any intE:rested persons may either contact Christy Hay at 971-9550 or go to. Florida Lanes, 10400 N. Florida Ave., Thursday evening before 9 p.m. matches, costing them the contest. ''WE WON TWO out of three doubles against them (Florida Tech)"," said Taylor. "But our doubles have tapered, off since then. It scares me at this point." "We tried to get mentally ready for our deficiency which is doubles," Taylor said of Monday's practice. "We had a good practice session." Missing froin practice was number two man; Mike Huss, resting with a sljght case of the flu. But Taylor expects him back for today's match. .. STEVE out a good portion of the season with leg and knee trouble, will teturn to the lineup against Florida Tech. "That'll be a big plus for us," Taylor said of Harrington's return. "He was in there the last time we played them and we'd like to give them the same team." Taylor said Harrington will play in the fifth spot as he did before his departure, and will team with Joel Racker in doubles competition. "THERE ARE some variables we've got to be aware of," Taylor said of today's match. "A team early in the season is ready to go, and now after _playing 16 games, the players may get tired. I just hope their guys are getting tired of playing, too." with this ad starting with to our fantastic KLH S's at$199.95 each. We Repair Anything 4812 E. Busch Blvd. Tampa, Florida_

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Mary Ann Homes. swings for a home run Oracle photo by Steve Brier THE ORACLE -Aprll 4, 1973 9 Gingold prepares for Peoria meet BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editorial. Don't blame Greg Ging old if he seems unfamiliar with USF's campus. It's just that he's used to being in places like New York, Detroit and Miami. That's where the USF sophomore has been playing table tennis these days. More recently he traveled to Hanover, Germany, to compete in the World University Games as a representative for the United States. NOW IT'S Peoria, Ill., on Gingold's itinerary. He'll be competing there in the Intercollegiate Table Tennis Championships, Sunday Monday. "Man, this is brutal," Gingold said upon learning of the people in the tourney ... "I could come in first but the chances are slim." Gingold 's first match as representative from Region 6 will pit him against Minnesota's Stu Sinykin .. ALTHOUGH concerned about the match, Gingold is worried about four other table tennis stalwarts entered into the second annual event. The tourney's top two players, according to the 5-10 Miarni native, are Mitch Sealtiel and Czechoslovakis former 20th ranked player, Surasak Koakiettaveechai. Jim Dixon, champion last year and California's Dennis O'Connel are also top contenders. "Those are four people if I were seeded that would be ahead of me," Gingold said. "We're about the top five in the tourney."' Brahmisses romp to win FLORIDA'S former number one junior player feels his ex perience in Germay two months ago has made him a better player and will aid him in Illinois. BY GARY HACKNEY Oracle Sports Writer The USF women's softball team faced little difficulty in its 276 romp over Manatee Junior College, yesterday. Though the Brahmisses played a strong game, many of their scores were due to errors on the part of the Manatee women IN THE first inning with the bases loatled and one run already under USF's belt, left fielder Karen Hackshaw swung for a triple batting in three runs. Then Hackshaw ran in on an r ORACLE sports briefs' Soccer goes indoors ATLANTA ople that registration deadline for Qt r. :i men's softball, tennis and billiards is today in PED 100. error and ended USF's scoring for the first inning. The Brahmisses had a heyday in the second frame as they went to bat 15 times and tallied 12 runs. First baseban Mary Homes had an especially good inning, hitting a single for one RBI and a home run for two RBis Also respon sible for three scores was Sharon Reeves who hit two runs in on a triple and one on a d ouble. Manatee remained scoreless throughout the first two innings but in the bottom of the third they rounded the bases four times as a confident USF defense noticeably began to relax. The junior college's two other runs were scored in the fourth and sixth innings, respectively USF'S SCORING for the third and fourth innings was four and three, respectively. In the fifth frame Homes again hit a home run and batted in one run for the innings only two scores. One run in the sixth ended USF's scoring streak as the seventh inning was scoreless for both teams. The win against Manatee ended regular season play for the Brah misses and they close with a respectable 5-1 record. Today the women will begin preparing for the West Coast Tournament at Having a meeting? Send the time, place, etc. to The Oracle B,ulletin Board in LAN 472. Intramural Coordinator Andy llonkl'r also announced a change in Pool times. Because of a l'nnflict. pool hour s on 'lo11d;1\ ;md \Vt>dnesday are now l\()(lll(l p Ill ..,f<1\-11:: 111:i -1 "' l!;J !\/ USF at 10 a.m. Saturday. Commenting on the tourney, coach Janie Cheatham said USF should face no difficulty. "But there's the psychological factor," said Cheatham, "since the other teams are out to beat us." The other teams in the .tourney are: Stetson ; Manatee Junior College and St. Petersburg Junior College. "All tournaments help you," explained Gingold, "but this one was a week long and I saw better players and improved more." "I've been playing very good lately and my European style (adopted after the Germany tourney) is coming along My loop has improved 100 per cent." The new style should help him in defeating some of the more prominent players he said. SAGA FOOD SERVICES You Going Hungry? SAGA ANNOUNCES ITS FIRST PRICE REDUCTION ON MEAL PLANS EFFECTIVE APRIL 9th ALL MEAL PLANS WILL BE REDUCED $20!!! Anyone purchasing ticket between April 9 through April 16 will receive a freeGuest ticket for Saturday Steak Dinner!!! For pool enthusiasts ---The Snack Bar is Open on Weekends at Noon E n i o Y 0 u r Ice Cream Parlor Daily 12 12 -Sunday 6 pm Midnight Closed Saturday Also---Celebration of the GRAND OPEN I NG OF ANDROS POOL Sat. Sun. April 7 & 8 Located in Andros and Argos Centers

PAGE 10

10 THE ORACLE Aprill, 1973 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau SORRY 501!.f!.Y?I ,LJgour THE ODN'r YO() /JllMAoE TO !(NOW 111Rt's YOU/?. SHOf fl C015E-At<. CITIZEN. 60IN6 ON?/ YOtJ ke Registrar's Office place to make address changes I r: I 1AT/I -\ OrF Mf '\\81JS/NS5! ............ BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer Students who correct in formation such as address and name changes on their student affair's card will not receive their grades and notices at their new address or in thier new name. Dennis Goodwin, director of Records and Registration, said to correct a name, address or telephone, students have to come b,;;.;;;;;. ..._ __________ _, to ADM 264 and fill out their Inc ACCORDING to Goodwin, lOOI<; aJ6'7"" .r OON'r 01 K:f:: confusion arises because the SO/?.RY! :'/A,-K/'IM {A)H!lr'S liAOl/v cards are given out at t;(J)"f/E r1 ef f/OlO 17; .I registration in the registration CHEKf0 )1ipf1..t I/ 601/A as packets. aJ/)R rf/ r;6H1i F/6/ff, HCtv /HIS tJITH 1 ( However, he said, coming to OA"fllfE. f/Gf/r! 'ffl/Jr5 l1lL I 111 8ANk. the office would only be required you etJe/2... \ 1 through Qtr. 4 because the new '-... computer registration, which will )) be used in the fall, will allow \ auditing on the course request form I This will not eliminate the ;;tudent affairs card, though. OTHER CONFUSION is caused by an "under 21 and over 21 policy," he said. Students under 21 and single must give ...._ __________ ___,their parents' or guardians' address as their permanent ll6'1J Nf5{).) IN IHIJ1's R/GH1. /H/5 11Y NIJMli'5 .. ff/2eN1 / SKIP /1)/..US. .. YDU? :J.'H II I P/2lf 5H111l IV'. C> } f%SHMflN? you lOOK /(//V(Jf) Ot-ll --ro 8/J P/ZESHM/Jtl. \ UJr5t--0 .I.'/'1 1WeNTY-SI)<'. :f't1 S1flR77NG fJ t-rrrt-13' 1,,11re 8CAU5C :C SPENT fH[J' l/IST .5&VeN 11'1 fl f.O.{A). CIJMP. \ address. "My people have been m-structed not make this change of permanent address for single students under 21," Godwin said. "But a student who is over 21 or married, is self-supporting far as we are concerned." He said this determined where grades would be mailed. If a student is under 21 grades must be mailed to his parents or guardians, but if over 21 or married, grades will be mailed to the students. "IN FACT, if a student is over 21 or married we will not release his grades to his parents without a written release from the ..___;,_.;....;. _;:;:;.;.._...;....:......--.1 student. Legally, a student could sue me for releasing information without the student's written consent," Goodwin said. He explained that many grades are returned to the registrar's office each quarter because the office does not have the correct address. He said if a student does not receive his grades at his permanent address, he may come to the registrar's office, present his l.D and get his grades. Goodwin also said every quarter a permanent student transcript is available in the registrar's office usually by the end of the second week of classes. This record contains all past Wait a week for grade corrections Students who have grade problems should wait until the end of the week before contacting the registrar's office to have the problem corrected. Dennis Goodwin, director of Records and Registration, said "If a student will wait three or four days, we can give him in dividual attention then." He explained the delay was because the office's staff was involved in late registration, drop-add, staff registration and updating permanent records now. "We might not even be able to lay our hands on a student's records now because of the up dating," he said. Goodwin said students needed individual attention for correcting grades because it is a "lengthy process" to find out why a grade was incorrect or not given. IAJHAT?/ !JlfJ A P.o.w?/ soH6orJt Senate's first meet tonight I# MY CtfJSS? 5ff'/ yoo'R.t: f. o. w Kl/JP/NG/ 5SSHH.. "" I/ Pt.EASE.. \ 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 The newly-elected Student Government Senate has its first meeting of the quarter tonight at 7: 30 in UC 252. Senators will be certified as full-time students before the meeting begins. Business will include selection of committee chairmen. Baggies A NEW FASHION KICK From FREMACS LEVI'S CHEAP JEANS BRA TEN There's a Fremacs near ou USF grades, averages by quarters and cumulative number of hours .. ALL A STUDENT has to do is come in and present his l.D. and we will give him his copy. However, we will not give a student another student's grades," he explained. All forms for correcting in formation are available in ADM 264 or on a shelf outside the room and may be returned in person, by mail, or in the drop slot. Makejoggin Ian and easy. Jogging with a friend is a fun way to exercise, and keeping in shape always seems easier with good company along. So you don't want to give up even one day's run, and certainly not several days due to your period. That's why you should depend on the protection of Tampax tampons. Because they're worn internally, you'll feel completely comfortable. When the tampon is properly in place, you won't even know it's there. And you'll be free to keep up with your jogging. Active lives demand reliable internal sanitary protection. So is it any wonder that more women in more countries around the world turn to Tampax tampons?

PAGE 11

THE ORACLE April 4, 1973 11 ( 1.4 A S S I H It A It S ) 1 Buy an Oracle Classified Toclayl 974-2620 CANOE RENTALS By DY or Week Cll 935-0011or935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPISTTURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuls. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbOls 5 min. from USF-971-6041 after 6 p.m. RECORDS factory fresh 52.99 Rod Stewart: Never Dull Moment. The Roel Stewart Album. Uriah Heep: Demons and Wizuds. Asst'd Stones Cassettes 54. Call Tottee 6-1 p.m. 971-7202. TYPING Services-IBM Selectric, pica, Cilrbon ribbon, changes of type-USF Turabian-Campbell-Ter.m papers. dissertiltions, reports, resumes, refs. Gloria 884 1S47 before 10 p.m. COM1.:s, paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction-Non-Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Comics tor collectors. 9-9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make but tonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only $49.95 at : United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9 7 GOOD condition Upright piano. Next to new OeLux elec. range. Self clean, double oven speed, broil. Phone 988-7769. CRAFT shop Boutique Business Siesta Key -Assume high quality local consigned work of over 20 craftsmen & artists leather, wood, .handwrought iron glass, etc. Plus nonconsigned stoneware pottery & jewelry. Extensive local advertising, attractive shop, directly across from public beach. Has work studio, kitchen, bath. Rents for only $100 a month. Selling business because of new baby. Only 5950. Call 813-921-4519 17 DAYS Jamaica 6 credits. June 11. Trip costs 5380.00. 10 days Kingston & 7 days Montego Bay. Add 7 hrs can be earned for another project on return. See Lupton, OCT Prog. FAO 122 (2536). LOST: Gold charm bracelet watch. Maybe Soc building 3-22-73. Fake stones It means more to me than you-can I please have it back? I'll pay-Call Bobbie 833-1474. LOST: Irish Setter last seen Monday behind Desoto Hall vicinity. Responds to name Anna. Being treated for illness, needs medicine. REWARD-Call 971. GOING to Europe-Must sell Honda 350 CB, '701/i. Excellent condition, recently rebuilt, 5380. Call 971S47 after 5 p.m. 1970 SUZUKI 500. Excellent condition. Call 974-6217 Iota 306 during week and 347-1555 on weekends. Best ofter. Ask for Bob. LOOK! Let lis show you how to match your ability to the jingle of coins in your pocket. Phone 988-7125. WAITRESS and cook over 21 needed 8426 N Florida Ave. Ph: 935-0512. COOKS, Waitresses wanted fulltime, part time. Hours flexible. 3405 E Hillsborough 238-1212. Must be 21. FREE PIZZA. NEED waitresses and porters. Contact Mr. Mafsagas in Rm 242 in the University Center. PART-TIME help wanted, night or day, weekends. Will fit work schedule to class schedule. Jerry's Pizza King. Temple Terrace Plaza. 911-7391. FLOWER sellers needed to sell fresh cut flowers Wed -Sunday. Wor1l 3 to 7 hovrs a day. Averagedilylncome: SlOtoS25 Call early or late evenings, Tamsi- 1398519 or 236-0801, 100 w. Sligh at Florida Ave. St Pete 52 .. 3141 or 522-t714. "The Flower Children" INC. "EXTRA" cash guaranteed work, work when you want as long as you want. Seven days a week. Apply ready to work. MANPOWER 1919 E. Busch Blvd., 416 w. Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a.m.-6 p.m. ORGANIST popular Tamsigroup. Must be capable of Top 40 music nlghtculb work. Above average income but strict organization. Call 619-n3D after 6 p .m. WAITRESSES and cooks wanted, over 21. Apply to the Pina Hut, Temple Terrace, 988-0008. Good pay, free pina I MEN or women wanted for permanent part time employment taking inventory in grocery, drug and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inventory Specialists. Phone: 879-3876. 1 F you can sew and want to earn some extra money by teaching me, call Candy 971-4039. HELP wanted, part-time, Carvel Ice Cream Supermarket 4924 Busch Plaza 988-1235. 1966 SAAB good condition, must sell due to emigration. Recently repainted a distinctive red. Call Don 971-7026 or 971 6803. Let's bargain. NEEDS WORK, must sell 1965 Mustang conv., sfandartl, radio, many new parts. can be seen at Paradise Apts. Call Carl 971 5874. Asking s2so. '71 MUSTANG, air cond .. automatic, power steering,. V-8, dark blue, white vinyl top, great condition. 52350. Call 689-4371 after six. 1965 VW BUS. $400. Driven to school daily. It has a radio and it is carpeted. Call 626 5608 or 996-2644. '64 PONTIAC LeMans. Good condition, call 626-7737. 1971 VW BUS. Sunroof and extras on engine 52495. Call 231-8421. RECORDS factory fresh 12.99 Rod Stewart: Never a Dull Moment, The Rod Stewart Album. Every Picture tells a story. Uriah Heep: Demons and Wizards. Asst'd Stones Cassettes S4. Call Toffee 6-8pm 971-7202. NEAR USF, Furnished 2 BR, Central H-A, Wall to wall carpets, $180 month. Call 238-1671 or 988-5614. SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS Study and relax at La MANCHA DOS this summer. Our rates will remain less ex pensive even than the dorms-S75 month or 5175 for summer qtr. Free utilities. Make reservations now while sum mer vacancies last. 1 block from campus. 42nd st. 971 0100 .. NEW 2BR LUX. APTS. central A-H, new carpets, dishwasher, disposal, kids & pets OK. $160-unf; $180-furn Liberal landlord (student) Call Bess Carter Assoc 932 4308; 933-4656. BOST ON I lost your phone number, Call me 251-4015 Katy. A film by Paul Morrissey In Color Oistnbuted by Levitt-Pickman Film Corporation plus Midnight Show Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from 11 :45 HUMAN Sexuality Forum Open o1nd honest a process to enable prticipants to come info a healthy understo1ndlng of what it means to be a sexual being and gives guidance in learning how to respQnd appropritely to one's sexuality. This forum is based on the proposition that sexuality Is good ncl good for you To register call Bob Haywood or Bill Lipp at the Un niversity Chapel Fellowship: 988-1185. LAUREL & HARDY FILMS AWARENESS A multi-media trip. Sunday April 1st 6 pm University Chapel Fellowship. FREE-Featuring Mose Henry, 1st recorded "Michael Row Your Boat Ashore" ... Turn onto yourself and your world. FOR a knowledgeable understanding of the n11Ws, read the Weekly People. 4 mo. Sl.00. Socialist Labor Party, 4530 9th St N. St. Petersburg, Fla. 33703 MARY I have come to the realization that I love vou very much. Please come back. Alan . Thurs. April 5 LAN 103 FREEi Sponsored Sy SAE I Sears I 1t s your game Bpm in tennis-inspired grandstand dresses Now they're serving hors d'oeuvres and courting compliments at patio parties. But they've brought their winning ways with them: a great sporting look, classic coloration of white set off with red and blue and a fresh approach to dress-up fashion. Come, see the collection. Shown: two to love in washable polyester. Left: 8-18, $30. Right: 8-16, $36 CHARGE IT on Sears Revolving Charge In our Dress Department :;.. ::tl ;t ::::::: =-:;.:::::l' ;:::: I .:::::::: I .. ,, I I ::::::: :-:-:(.: SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE I I A, ailahl" at all fu.11 line otor,.8 in , Satisfaction Guaranteed Sears TAMPA ST. Pl-:TERSBUR(; c::::;:;

PAGE 12

12-THE ORACLE I J-J Aprilt, H7S Oracle photo by Gary Lantrip An upside-down guitar was developed by USF student Robert Rerard, who took a regular guitar and re-strung it because he's Ieft handed. Gasoline Continued from Page I how much fuel they can take from the terminal. While not expecting a shortage, they are not in a position to push for new business. According to Jack Elmore Gulf Oil Distributor, there is no single cause for. the gas shortage but an interraction many fac tors Oil companies contend they need to open up the "n orth slope" by building a pipeline across Alaska and the Canadian nor thwest. This move has been bitterly opposed by en viornmentalists who fear leaks and land rape in general. THE POSSIBLILITY of bolstering oil supplies by development of the north slope was made more remote Monday when the U S Supreme Court refused to disturb a lower-court ruling blocking construction of the 789 mile pipeline. No new refineries are being built anywhere in the U .S. although a few additions are being made on some existing facilities Oil company directors are fuming because of cuts in their oil depleation allowances and what they claim are minimal or non-existant returns on their investments. According to Elmore, com panies are receiving about half the oil from the Middle East countries that they were in previous years. SOME MIDDLE East countries are reluctant to release the enormous amounts of oil requested by U .S. companies because the countries are developing and using their own oil in increasing amounts "Family of four uses 46 and one-half gallons of fuel per day ... A majority of the oil-rich MidEast governments have raised the export tax per barrel on oil brought to the U.S. forcing some companies to cut back on. their purchasing. The United States has. been using fuel faster than its oil manufacturers have been finding it for a number of years. The average family of four in the U .S. today uses 46 and one-half gallons of fuel per day, including power for cars, heating and providing the electricity for their homes. REP. ROGER H Zion, Rlndiana and chairman of the Task Force on Energy and Resources, contends Americans have been spoiled by years of "cheap energy" and the current squeeze is brought on by political snafus Zion also sighted dependence on the Mid-East oil supply as a major problem. Shortages of refined oil and gasoline have already hit con sumers in the northern U.S. FRED BOOLING, vice president of Gibbs Oil Company, largest independent distributor east of the Mississippi River, told a House committee on energy that. his company's gasoline supplies were down 50 per cent over a year ago Volunteer programs planned through UVS University Volunteer Services, SOC 376, will hold orientation programs for 60 agencies on April 9-13 from 10 a.m. -5 p m accorc11ng tu Patti Hayes, director of University Volunteer Service "We have programs to use the skills of majors in all colleges," Hayes said. "We could use half thl' university. but about 200 students a quarter volunteer." Hayes said juvenile homes and tlw \'A hospital had the best \'O\untet.>r resPonse this quarter. The Tampa Lighthouse for elderly blind people has the fewest volunteers said Hayes "Several instructors give credit for volunteer work if you approach them," Hayes said. "You can get three hours credit in CBS 401 for a social action project with six hours a week volunteer service. Hayes also said that UVS would arrange transportation for those students that didn't have a car and wanted to participate in volunteer service The uvs extension is 2388. 'Homesickness'------Continued from Page 1 "To go there you have to be really down because the way they have it set up it's like going to a psychiatrist," he said. Psychologists say separation anxiety is a part of life. People get depressed when their routine is changed even minutely. "GRADUATING seniors have absolutely the worst separation anxiety there is in college," Fisher said. On one hand, they're proud of themselves for getting a degree and on the other they're angry at the university for making them leave, she said. "There's usually some senior" at the bottom of the disturbances and heated issues raised on campus, she said. Gibbs Oil has been forced to restrict anrl ration oil to its over 300' station in the New England area. Astro Oil Company, which operates 58 stations in south Georgia, has had to limit supplies of gas to its stations. EDSEL SMITH, Astro's owner, predicted the price of gasoline would rocket upward as much as 30 per cent. Elmore suggested some solutions for the energy crisis most of them centering on relaxing of government restrictions. "If we could do more drilling both on and off shore, open up the north slope and stop playing politics with the Mid-East oil supply, we would all be in better shape fuel-wise," he said. For the present time, however, it seems the American consumer must suffer the policies of government and big business. Accounting majors fight 'IRS' blues At least 152 members of the University community should have good news on their 1972 tax returns since they got help from USF students who should be the tops in the business. Students of the Senior Accounting Organization and Beta Alpha Psi Fraternity assisted 129 students and 23 faculty members in filing their 1972 tax returns. Training and Development manager Jim Kimbler said the students saved some people as much as $200. Nontaxable scholarships, fellowship grants, and veterans? benefits were common problems accounting students solved he said .... "If you really want to see a sorry bunch of people you ought to see the f acuity after commencement." --Dr. Margaret Fisher But homesickness is not limited to students. FISHER cited Ulysses from the O

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