The Oracle


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The Oracle

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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)

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

Notes

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

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00046 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.46 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

't urs ay s thtORACLE April 5, 1973 Y.ol. 8 No. 6 12 pages CBS 401 requirements axed BY TOM PALMER ORACLE STAFF WRITER Pres. Cecil Mackey announced an end to Senior Seminar requirements, and the controversy surrounding the Tampa Electric grant to the College of Engineering was re s olved at yesterday's Faculty Senate meeting. "There is not enough academic merit in the course (CBS 401) as it is currently being taught," Mackey said, adding he had studied the matter and found there was dissatisfaction among both students and faculty MACKEY SAID the change in CBS 401 requirements would be effective Qtr. 1 o(next year, but later added he would talk to the Academic Affairs staff about also removing it as a requirement in Qtr 4 of the current year. Concerning the TECO grant report. the Senate passed only the last paragraph, which recom mends excluding "all references that link the names of individuals with their perceptions. backgrounds and attitudes." During the discussion. several pertinent facts concerning the grant and the Faculty Senate report were pointed out. DR. DON RODGEHS, recipient of the grant, originally meant for Pres. Cecil Mackey and the Faculty Senate individual responses to the study to be totally confid ntial. Input in this study was not just centered upon environmentalists, but also on industrial pE>rsonnel. Study results are to be used to guide TECO in designing and expanding its facilities. IN PH.EPARING their report, the committee did not contact Rodgers During his speech preceding debate on the TECO grant, discuss the end of the Senior Seminar (CBS 401) requirement and the TECO controversy Mackey discussed the decision by ttie Council of university Presidents to let the American Association of University Professors, AmericanFederation of and similar organization to use campus facilities. "University facilities should be used as widely as possible," he said. adciing he was hopefw the Board of Regents would accept this proposal. TIED TO THE proposal on facilities was another one cqn cerning campus services, such as mail, and Mackey said this policy would be handled separately by each university. "Policies should be re11sonable and evenly applied/' he said; adding, "a free exchange of ideas is desirable. ' In .his report to the Senate, Mackey also proposed a faculty internship program within bis o"ffice where faculty members would have a "free look inside" so that they would understand administrative procedures better. "THERE IS A serious problem of a lack of backup ad ministrative personm,il at .. all levels of the University;" Mackey said." Anything which would improve situation is desirable." There would be no limits on age, rank or discipline, but ap plicants familiar with' the University would be he concluded. ERA ieopardized by committee TALLAHASSEE, FLA. (UPD Echoing the cry 'better beer than marijuana," Florida lawmakers moved closer to giving 18-year-olds more rights Wedllesday while women's rights advocates were taking a beatmg. The Senate Judiciary-Civil Committee approved a bill to give all the rights and respon sibilities of adulthood to anyone 18 or over. BUT THE SAME committP.P. refused to send to the floor a bill to ratify the equal rights for women amendment (ERA), a proposed change in the U. S. Constitution which has already been ratified by 30 states Sen. Dan Scarborough, D Jacksonville, chairman of the committee, said the majority rights bill should rid the relief rolls of thousands of persons now listed as "dependent children" and he argued against banning from bars and liquor stores A motion to reconsider an earlier 3-3 vote which killed the ERA bill resulted in the same deadlock with Sens Charles THE BOYCOTT 'Cooling off' period planned statewide BY UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL The national meat boycott cut heavily into sales on its fourth day Wednesday but did not budge retail prices. One leader of the rebellious housewives called for an extension of the protest; another announced a four-week "cooling-off" period. Farmers fought back by holding their animals off the market. PACKINGHOUSE workers were caught in the crossfire and an estimated 5,000 were laid off. Meat sales were reported off as much as 70 per cent in some West Coast stores and 20 to 40 per cent in many cities across the nation. With few exceptions, beef and pork prices held firm and an Ohio food chain said the price of beef was still rising. "OUR MARKET is like a ghost town," Les Whisenhut, meat manager of Brentwood Country Mart in Los Angles, said. "I don't know what they're buying, but they don't'come here for it. Our volume has dropped 70 per cent since this thing started." Mrs Ethel Rosen the chairman of the Women's War on Prices in the Chicago area, urged prolongation of the boycott through all o f April. But in Miami, Mrs. Marge Milner said the boycott in Flori du s populous Dade and Broward counties will end Saturday midnight for H "cooling-off" period "WE'LL BE asking our people to do discretionary buyin g of mout. for a four-week layoff period." she said Local stores refuse comment on effects BY ANDREA HARRIS Oracle Feature Editor Nobody knows nothin' 'bout the beef boycott, ma'am. Area stores gave that impression today when asked how the boycott was affecting their businesses. WINN-DIXIE: Everybody is out of town at a "big meeting." Pantry Pride: "I would like to help but our company says that all statements must come from our Philadelphia office and you wouldn't want to get me fired would you honeyi?" A & P : "No comment." As Al Kooper said, there's "Something Going On." BUT IF THE grocery stores won't admit that meat sales are down fish markets feels no such compulsion to hide that business booming Eaton's Seafood said this time of year is always good for the fish business because of the fish shortage, but "there's a lOt of people here I've never seen before ." Natural Kitchen also reported an increase in business --just how much is not known at this point. BtlllGEH-CH E F. on 56th claims business as usual. So does Mc Donald' s 011 l'o wler, except that fish burger sales are higher than 11xunl. fin coi11p11A, C liff Schmidt and Fred Venables of Saga Food Service m liil nwul con s umption hasn't dropped much, but they 're selling !'lllt::hUy morn fish, eggs and poultry than usual. Weber, David McClain and Don J. J. Gruber voting no. Scar borough supported the bill along with Sens. William M. Gillespie and James A. Johnston. BUT WITH Gov. Reubin Askew urging that the legislature as a whole be given a chance to vote on the measure ERA bill is not yet dead. A special house panel headed by Rep. Robert Hartnett, D Miami, may initiate a similar bill. Hartnett has called a committee meeting Monday to give opposing factions another chance to be heard in what has been called "the cat fight of the century." McClain headed the opposition in the Scarborough committee saying the ERA could lead to coed foxholes and homosexual marriages. "AN INFANTRY outfit is no place for a lady," he said. "If you were sharing a foxhole or a tent with a man, you just wouldn't be safe." McClain also cited the case of two homosexuals in Tampa who applied for a marriage license. "The sole basis for denying the license was the fact that they were of different sexes," he said. "This would open the floodgates to homosexual marriages." We're sorry Portions of Tuesday's paper were reprinted in yesterday's Otacle because of a printing error. The Oracle regrets any inconvenience caused by the mistake.

PAGE 2

2-mEORACLE Aprll 5, 1973 Price ceiling reset to Jan. levels WASHINGTON (UPI) Seeking a price rollback formula acceptable to Congress, the House Banking Committee yesterday reconsidered earlier action and voted to put a ceiling on all prices and interest at their Jan. 10 levels. The Jan. 10 date one day .before President Nixon removed Phase II economic controls was rammed through the committee by Democrats to reverse votes taken Tuesday to roll back food prices to May 1, 1972, levels, and other prices and interest rates to March16. Sky lab launch WASHINGTON (UPI) The United States plans to send its Skylab space research station into Earth orbit May 14 and put three men aboard it the following day for a 28-day stay, the space agency announced yesterday. Two more three-men astronaut crews will rocket up to the Skylab later in the year for stays of 56 days each carrying out scientific experiments in the weightless environment which holds promise for a number of technological breakthroughs. The initial 28-day mission aboard Skylab will be carried out by Navy Capt. Charles "Pete" Conrad, 42, Dr; Joseph P. Ker win, 40, and Paul J. Weitz, 39. Evidence lacking WASHINGTON (UPll The Senate Watergate .committee announced yesterday it had received "no evidence of any nature" linking White House chief of staff H. R. Haldeman with the bugging of Democratic offices or any other illegal ac tivity in the 1972 presidential campaign. The statement, issued by Sen. Sam J. Ervin Jr., D-N.C., the special investigating committee's chairman, was promp ted by a charge by Sen. Lowell P. Weicker, R-Conn., a committee member, that Haldeman "has to accept responsibility" for the Watergate affair and should resign. Senate proposals WASHINGTON
PAGE 3

Spring, my love, is a pretzel for two -A .half for me and a half for you. Graphics by Bill Phillips and Gary Lantrip THE ORACLE -April 5, 1973 AAUP ,AFT faculty confront Faculty from throughout the state will confront the Board of Regents
PAGE 4

4 -'i'HE ORACLE April 5, 1973 -ORACLE------------ n I r1 I &C ry USF's police friend or foe? (Editor's note; University Police Chief Jack Preble and his force did not accept offered editorial space in The Oracle to explain their positions. In an effort to present two sides of the story, the following article is published both in defense of the force and in explanation of recent actions.) If indeed there is a general community consensus that the campus police force is over-zealous in its work, one should study the matter at its source and not attack individuals for what may be inappropriate actions. Granted any organization may have personality problems among individuals or may have directors who incorrectly evaluated their priorities, but in most business or social organizations, such problems are solved by going to th e top IN REFERENCE to recent USF security problems, in which both com munity residents and enforcement officers alternately accuse each other of "Harassment" and "misun derstandings", there was an obvious solution early in the game. Go to the top. According to the university organizational chart, the Board of Regents hands down policy to the Chancellor who'in turn gives it to the institution president. The president, communicates directly with his general counsel, mediCal director, head of university. relations, and director of public safety and security. These four men are responsible only to the president. IF RECENT charges by the USF community are indeed valid, then why has the administration not acted sooner? Why has President Mackey waited until the issue has blown out of proportion into an almost personal conflict, before he "lays down the law?" One can accuse Chief Jack Preble or his officers of improper conduct if the University, and President Mackey, to whom Preble is directly responsible, has not officially given the force a differ.ent set of priorities. THE FORCE can not be charged with inefficiency. Campus thefts were cut almost in half this year, and recovery of stolen property inereased, compared to past records. On-campus violence and assaults have also decreased according to figures published in the Oracle, as have moving violations. However, parking tickets have not decreased. In fact, it was noted recently that substaQtial increase in parking tickets have been given just in the past six months. Basic police controversy lies in the area of the red papers and notorious meter maids. One would assume that if these women were too ambitious, they would be told to cut back by the superior who would act on orders of his boss (Mackey) if not on his own initiative. ANOTHER ISSUE of community concern is the equipment and uniform of the campus police. If equipment or uniforms are inap propriate or misused, corrective action should be taken by the Chief. Or by Mackey. If meter maids are issuing bad tickets, if police are harassing people, if public records are being suppressed, if any of the various charges made recently by com munity residents are true and demand correction, that correction should come from President Mackey, if the head of the force does not right things on his own. PRESIDENT Mackey has been aware of community-wide complaints for several months. President Mi;tckey has been informed of conflicts and has supposedly met to resolve some of these problems. Pro Yet no changes have been made in the force in terms of actions or re-evaluation of priorities. If any complaint is to be registered, it should be made against President Mackey, who apparently is sidestepping his presidential duties by avoiding these problems. PUBLICLY IT looks gre;it when he appoints a committee to look in to alleged security problems or when he recognizes what could be faults in the department. However, these matters could have, and should have been resolved when they began; before they involved the whole commilnity and factionalized many groups of people from the men upon whom they depend for order and protection. If Campus Police are now in the wrong, the blame rests only on one man's shoulders. Discontent with USF's University Police has reached the point where the present situation is no longer tolerable. Students have clearly indicated their dislike, and some changes must be made. The police should not carry guns all the time.They do have a right to be armed in certain circumstances. Why not have police on a day-time walking beat carry only mace, and have the heavy artillery locked up in the patrol car? This way if a trouble situation should arise, an officer on roving patol in the car could quickly arm himself, yet students would not be faced with the daily presence of loaded firearms. The police should join the University community. They should not be here to Con control us, but to help prevent trouble. Officers should be exposed to. and practice community relations. Their role should be shifted from one of antagonist to one of helper. The police should get out of their ivory tower, and realize that their actions are not always right, and students are not always wrong. The arrogant attitude held by a few officers damages the image of them all. Chief Prehle, or a non-partisan board, should sort through the University Police, and throw away bad apples, before the entire bushel is ruined. The harassing of students for what officers think might be a violation of marijuana laws must stop Students have rights just like anyone else That means that a room should not be searched, or a student stopped without direct cause. ( lttttrs) Editor: I feel the USF campus police force to be heavily over-equipped for record of very little subversive activity. It appears to me that they have all this neat cop equipment and they want to try it out. For the number of serious criminal actions on this campus or breaches of University code, the number of police officers is severely out of proportion. THE PARKING situations on this campus is rapidly becoming a real circus although I cannot pose a solution. I also feel that parking tickets ranging from $2 to $15 is not the solutiQn by a long shot There is no major city in this country (at least none that I know of ) that has such ridiculously high rates for parking tickets. I feel intimidated by the USF force. Maybe the answer is a smaller, better trained force that has some feelings for the student situation. B. Volker ART ED 4 -Editor: How can you have meter maids when there are no meters? Editor: Lou Richardson 4EGR After reading the article in this mor ning's (April 4) Tampa Tribune, I feel this type of poll may be grossly unfair to the Security Office ori Campus. Since no signature is required when one completes the questionnaire, what would prevent a person voting many times? I, for one, feel that we certainly need the Security Officers. They have always been courteous to me though I will have to admit that I have not been guilty of parking illegally, nor had my car towed away, so possibly most of the people on this campus might be the SILENT MAJORITY. Here is my opinion and my signature. (Mrs.) Lois C. Strickland The parking problem is not due to the police force They didn't write the laws; they only enforce them. The Administration should sit down with students, faculty, staff and police to completely revamp the system. Parking tickets should be taken out of the jurisdiction of the downtown authorities and be returned to campus. If a ticket was given and the student has a valid excuse, the ticket should be voided without a trip to Municipal court. Police should spend more time directing traffic, and less time stopping students for ID checks at night. This amounts to harassment; and police should realize that everyone with long hair is not a cr. iminal. For some people, USF is their home, and when they go out for a walk at night, they should not be stopped and asked what they are doing and where they are going Because of numerous accic!.ents on campus, police should be directing traffic at dangerous .intersections during peak hours. Crosswalks are an especially dangerous area, yet seldom do you see anyone directing traffic there. What is needed is a redirecting of the force, not a re-staffing Chief Preble is a highly competent law officer, and should be able to handle any shifting of efforts without problems. Only if he fails to find a new direction for the force should the question of his leaving be discussed. The Oracle calls on Chief Prehle and Pres. Mackey to get together with con cerned groups and work on this problem immediately. This should not be sent out for thousands of committees to study, it should be opened up for University-wide discussion, and changes made in a hurry. (letters policy] The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writei''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. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. This public document was promulgated at an Pnnual cost of $147,208.42 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students. staff and faculty of the University of South Florida.
PAGE 5

ffiE ORACLE -April 5, 1973 5 Survey wrap-up, readers' comments If results of Tuesday's Oracle poll on University Police are indicative of community opinion, most people would like to see changes in the force. Of the 181 polls counted so far, campus residents have said police are: arrogant, overequipped, they should not carry guns, but should be distinctly uniformed as police. Results show University police policy on parking tickets is thought to be overzealous and unrealistic by the majority. Respondents rated police per formance as over-reacting in a campus environment. Popular consensus is that USF should employ fewer police and meter maids. People were dissatisfied with operations on an almost five-to one basis THE POLL was unusual in that most respondents took time to write in comments both for and against USF police and with suggestions for smoother operations. People said everything from : "Police are basically o.k. but there are some areas of im provement" ... to ."I only hope this poll will do some good in curbing Prehle's fascist Boy Scouts. I also feel quite afraid of them when people, especially these types, carry guns, someone will get hurt." BACK TO THE basics, respondents had this to say about: Drugs. "I am,not satisfied on the way they handle drug busts ... anti-marijuana actions are ridiculous ... women are raped while students are busted for pot" ... stop busting pot and start busting quaalude pushers ... Parking. "Parking is ridiculous ... piarking conditions should be changed in some ways, too many tickets are issued ... $296 worth of parking tickets in one quarter is ridiculous ... parking situation is outrageous, meter maids are nuts ... police are not responsible for parking policy, the administration is ... 'nieed more parking spaces closer to various buildings ... Need 15-minute time lots near U.C." Numbers. I feel the number we have now is just about right... ONE PERSON commented, "They did not do a damn thing when my wheelchair was stolen Feb. 2."i Another said, "Some officers are competent and try to do a good job. Some are red necks." "I think that pay should be increased and that more concern should be taken in choosing those to serve in this particular com munity," one respondent said. "They should undergo special training in order to earn respect and react more sensibly. We need re-evaluation of the parking lot situation," he added. ''There is no need for University Police. The student body is self-conscious of its be ha vi our," said one while another suggested USF employ "freak police." "OFFICERS should have clear-cut duties and stay within that framework," one student suggested, while another said campus security should be contracted to a rent-a-cop agency. "It's unrealistic to make sue!. gross generalizations," one said. "Some are nice, some are awful," and another added "all police actions cannot be predicted because of the acting of a few. I have never been hassled by them An out-of-state student said he was considerbg switching campuses because of USF's police situation and another said even deep south police in Oklahoma are better than those here. Several suggested student police while others critized the Oracle questionaire as badly prepared and biased. "WHILE I CAN see two sides of the issue, I have seen only one in the Oracle," read one reply There were many compliments for the "good guys" in general and an equal number of hisses, but these were mostly for specifically-identified officers. On fines, one respondent said, "Fines are not comparable to the city of Tampa whose traffic problems are greater" while. another noted that USF need "less protection money and more education money." "UNIVERSITY police always walk together in twos. Are they paranoid?", a student asked. 1. I feel the police are: 33 A. Friendly 104 B. Arrogant 49 C. Indifferent 2. The police are _____ for a campus environment. 5 A. Underequipped 128 B. Overequipped 41 C. Properly equipped. 3. I feel all campus police 94 A. should not carry guns. 41 B. should carry guns. 42 C. should carry guns only at night. 4. University Police should 119 A. be distinctly uniformed as police. 50 B. wear distinctive blazers. 5. University police policy on parking tickets is: 6 A. realistic and functional. 42 B. arbitrary and over-bearing. 108 c. overzealous and unrealistic. 32 D. necessary though un-comfortable. 6. University Police performance should be rated as: 20 A. Proper for a university. 116 B. over-reacting in campus environment. 67 C. Unsatisfactory in any environment. 7. USF should employ: 85 A. less police. 13 B. more police. 84 C. less meter maids. 3 D. more meter maids. 8. I am ______ w.ith University Police operations. 30 A. Satisfied 144 B. not satisfied. Another said "I admire these men for their work. They get a hell of a lot of harassment." = ......................................... ii : Operative in ten days Security committee drafted A new advisory committee on campus security, responsible directly to President Mackey, has been drafted and is expected to be in operation within ten days according to Albert Hartley, vice president for Administrative Affairs. The new committee will be composed of students, faculty, staff and administration, however numbers of each segment will not be known until final revision and approval by Mackey next week. "JACK PREHLE, security chief, will be a member of the committee for the purpose of notifying committee members of Security's position. His presence will not affect discussions," said Hartley. Hartley denied the committee was being formed as a result of recent pressure and student expression of discontent with security procedures. "This committee is a result of a recommendation made by the Helpline volunteers needed Student volunteers are needed to train as operators for Helpline, USF's telephone counseling anc referral service. The training program, con ducted by the Counseling Center for Human Development, con sists of three days of operator orientation from 9 a.m. -5 p m. beginning April 14. Gary Dudell, Helpline coor dinator, explained that there are no qualifications for the job other than a willingness to worlc and help people. Some students may be able to earn credit in classes of the American Idea and senior seminar for participating in the Helpline program. Interested students may sign up in AOC 211 before April 13 Further information about location will be available at the Drug Rap Cadre's office, AOC 211. The Helpline number is 974-2555. Committee on Committees and a review of standing committees for the entire University," Hartley said. THE COMMITTEE, which will serve in an advisory capacity to Mackey, will be able to hear student complaints and offer suggestions for improvement on any security-related matters. Meetings of the formal committee will be announced and open to students and faculty. Hartley offered Oracle Editor Robert Fiallo an opportunity to organize an interim advisory committee on campus security which will meet Friday at 2:30 p.m. with Hartley and Preble. BOARD MEMBERS are: Fiallo; Dr. Jesse Binford, Faculty Senate President; Jack Moore, AAUP President; Prof. Don Baldwin, Mass Com munications Dept. former Editor of the St. Pete Times; Bill Davis, Student Government President; Fred Peterson, President of the Council of College Councils Presidents; Valerie Wickstrom, Oracle News Editor; Warren Harris, President of Omicron Delta Kappa; Doug McPherson, Student Senate Pres. Pro Tempore, and Paula Cun ningham, President of Mortar Board. Frarn;ois Truffaut has created a new 6lm masterpiece from the only other novel by the author of "Jules and Jim" ... .. --&'d., \WO AnglaiscsEt L
PAGE 6

I THE ORACLE April 5, 1173 Dangerous game Left, Hill gives Kenny Samuels, center, and Phil Salvatore a lesson in stick fighting. Above, he shows James Parker some of the photos in his book of Trinidad at festival time. Dramatist brings Caribbean touch to USF BY ANN CRAVENS Oracle Staff Writer Errol Hill wants to create a national theatre in Trinidad. What's that got to do with USF? As a visiting professor in the Theatre.Deparhnent, he will be producing for USF one of the first dramas that is totally Caribbean in form and flavor. .... "I was and am committed to creating a national Caribbean theatre and that must be done on a body of drama. I wrote it to show what could be done to develop a total theatre, indigenous to the Caribbean area." --'Errol Hill "MAN, BETTER Man" is the story of the stick fighters at carnival time in Trinidad around the end of the 19th century. Hill, who was born in Trinidad and who wrote "Man Better Man" said, "It is based on legend and fact." The stick game, which was "developed to a high art in the late 19th century" is more than a fight, Hill said. "It is a per formance as well as an en counter. The men are conscious of dance and entertaining an audience." DURING THE fight, the spectators sing and play drums and the fighters dance as they attempt to hash each other's head in, Hill explained in the soft British accent of the West Indies. The play centers around the fights, and the charms and potions used to protect the fighters. "What! was most interested in as author of the play," Hill said, "was to incorporate all these elements, music, song, rhythm, dance, rhythmic language, because they are essentially theatrical. "I SAW IT as a challenge to be able to move easily from music and dance to language and from language to song," Hill saio. "They're all a very natural part of the life of the people." Hill said his reason for writing the play was to help spur the development of a Caribbean theatre. film students need A group of USF film students in the Mass Communications Department need extras and bit players for their film, "Masque," a "loose" adaptation of the "pretty elaborate" but retains the basic idea of Poe's story. "IT'S DIFFERENT in its manifestations," Hancock said. Edgar Allen Poe classic"Masque George "Pen" Parrish,. art of the Red Death." director for the film, said the Bob Hancock director of the production is a culmination of film, said production is university departments." SEAC-SORT survey polls opinions on USF activities Results from a recent survey compiled and distributed by the Student Entertainment and Activities Council (SEAC) and the Student Opinion Research Team (SORT), show that SEAC has begun to do a "good" job but there is room for improvement. The survey, which reached 168 USF students during Qtr. 2 tallied how people find out about SEAC events,which events are preferred, what additional ac tivities would be welcomed, and when students have most leisure time. MOST STUDENTS surveyed preferred informal group ac tivities, large group events and spectator events and non-date or individually attended functions Big name entertainers were voted more popular than small groups in concerts and cof feehouses. Popular groups with well-known names over-whelmingly outrated orchestra or recital concerts. Of 14 categories of movies: musicals art, documentaries, science 'fiction, suspense and comedy were found to be most popular. Least liked were westerns, serials and detective films. IT WAS found that art exhibit!). with painting, craft and photography leading, are very popular, but a common criticism was for more frequent exhibit changes. Popular activities in the UC are Ballroom dances, the game room and the craft shop. Subjects most frequently requested are outdoor concerts, weekly slappy hours, weekly jam sessions, campus ticket sales for Bay front Center and Curtis Hixon Hall concerts, more weekend events and keeping the price of movies at 50 cents. "I was and am commit.tee! to creating a national Caribbean theatre and that must be done on a body of drama." he said, "l m sort of a pioneer but there are much better writers coming out
PAGE 7

THE ORACLEArlliS.1971 7 Folk performers to host festival BY ELLIE SOMMER Special to the Oracle It's cat-country, smoothtalking-guitar blues performed by a musical fantasia of talented Florida sound artists. They don't always play together; but when they do the entertainment is among the best in country-folk bluegrass. Appearing Saturday at USF, the "group" will perform for over six hours beginning at 11 a.m. The all-afternoon concert, to be staged on Crescent Hill in front of the University Center, is free and everyone is invited to enjoy t he music of "Cassadega Stories," an event sponsored by the Student Entertainment and Activities Council (SEAC). They seek their separate fortunes at nightclubs and cof feehouses, radio stations and recording houses, until someone like Rick Alter, assistant program director for SEAC brings them together in concert. He first united them at Florida Technologica!University (FTU)in 1971, where the response was more than enthusiastic during the six-hour folk festival. Hailed as one of the best programs in FTU's three-year history, plans were made to initiate it as an annual event. Alter assembled the group again at USF last spring for an eight-hour musical jamboree. Although the day was grey and ominous clouds haunted the concert, the performers en chanted their audience with traditional melodies and folk monologues about small town (music) sheriffs and travels through the south, bringing unmatched cheer and laughter to faces of the listeners. FEATURED at this year' s concert, which promises to surpass last year' s according to Alter, is Gamble Rogers, a singer guitaris t monologuist, who will act as master of ceremonies for the group. Joining Rogers and p i cking a banjo as if he invented it, Paul Champion has been featured on the Today sbow, at the Bitter End and Blue Angel in New York, and has recorded for Mercury and Capitol record companies. Another instrumentalist, Bob Patterson, plays a 12-string guitar and has performed professionally from Key West to Boothbay Harbor, Maine. Living in St. Augustine he has appeared as a guest artist at USF's Empty Keg Coffee House. A FEMALE vocalist, Elizabeth Corrigan possesses a natural versatility enabling her to whisper the simplist lyrics or explode into violent rhythm. She recently released a single on Paramount Records entitled Me With Kindness." Ballew, Don Smith, "Hig" Higgenbotham, Charlie Robertson and Will McClean will also add their talent to "Cassa deg a Stories." A Collage of performers ... will be presented at the "Cassadega Stories" Folk Festival Saturday. New album release exhibits some fine musical abilities BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor Robey, Falk and Bod are three young musicians who met in North Carolina while attending college, began playing and will probably push their way right up to the top of the charts. (rtuitw) Skin Blues." "Woman Child" starts out with a slow-moving sound enhanced by a moog synthesizer but develops into a free-spirited, high harmonied song. The title song, "Kentucky Gambler," opens side two. It's a slow-moving song with some very fine lyrics. fare Their debut album on Epic Records, "Kentucky Gambler" is a fine example of their talent and orig i nality. They come on like a cross between America and the Byrds, only better in their own right. SIDE ONE ends with a slow, somewhat melancholy tune "Playin' Up to You," probably the best song on the album. The lyrics are very appropriate for a majority of people who are just in too big of a hurry to enjoy the real delicacies of life. "Call on You" and "City Pride" provide two examples of how Robey, Falk and Bod can start out with a melancholy tune but lift it up with a "Go on living it. through"attitude, and ending with a fade of some fine guitar innovations. "Denver Daydream" closes the album as the only "groovy" rock and roll song. In fact, it's dedicated to "the top 40 deejays." AUSTIN -The Godfather l :46, 5, 8:15. BRANDON TWINS -(1.) The Legend of Boggy Creek -7,9. (2.) Deliverance --7:00, 9. BRITTON -The Legend of Boggy Creek -1: 20, 3: 30, 5: 40, 8, 10. FLORIDA -The Family (starts Friday) 2:15, 4 :05, 5:55 7:45 9 :35. FLORILAND CINEMA Il-( 1.) The Thief Who Came to Dinner --1:30, 3:25, 5:20, 7:15, 9:10. ( 2.) The Godfather --1 :45, 5, 8:15. HILLSBORO I-Double Feature -The World's Greatest Athlete --1 :50, 4, 6:10, 8:20. 10:15 and Johnny Appleseed --1:30, 3:40, 5 :50, 8. HORIZON PARK 4 -1. The Poseidon Adventure -6 8: 15 and on Saturday and Sunda; -1, 3:15. 5:30 7:45, 9:55 .. 2. Cabaret -5: 45, 8: 15, and on Saturday and Sunday --1, 3: 15 5 :30, 7:45, 9:55. 3. The Life a nd Times of Judge Roy Bean -6 8: 15 and on Saturday and Sunday -12: 30, 2 :45, 5, 7 :45, 9:30. 4. The Heartbreak Kid --6:30, 8:30 and on Saturda y and Sunday -1:45 3:45, 7:45, 9:45 (Special matinee-The Ten Com mandments -Saturday -1: 15 p.m.) PALA CE -The Sound of Music -2 5 : 1 5 8 :30. TAMPA Trick Baby (starts Friday) -2:15, 4, 5:50, 7:40 9 :30. TODD-Double Heat and a sneak pr e view -continu ous El Casino Liv e E n t ertainment Only Advance Tickets Available UC Desk$2 showing from 11:45 a.m. TRAl\l'S LUX (Town and Country) -Lady Sings the Blues --6:30, 9. TWIN BAYS 4 -1. Jeremiah Johnson -6 :15, 8: 15 and on Saturday and Sunday -2, 4, 6, 8, 10. 2. The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean -6: 15,8: 15 and on Saturday and Sunday -12:45, 3, 5:15, 7 :30, 9 :45. 3. Deliverance -6, 8: 15 and on Saturday and Sunday 1 3: 15, 5:30, 7:45 9:55. 4. Sounder -6,8, weekend times unavailable. (Special matinee -The Ten Com mandments --Saturday -1: 15 p m ) ON CAMPUS FILM ART SERIES -Trash Friday and Saturday -7,9, 11 and Sunday -7 9 in ENA. UC FEATURE -Play Misty for Me -Friday and Saturday -7 : 30, 10 and Sunday -7: 30 in LAN 103. ANDROS MOVIE--Our Gang and Zorro -3 10 in Andros Cafet e ria THE TRIO'S work is a spectrum of musical style ranging from bluegrass, hard rock bluesy ballads and melloV.: country Their special ability to start out slow and build up into a powerful ending is a very out standing feature throughout the album. But what really makes Bill Robey, Don Falk and Bod Noubarian stand out as unique music formula above other musicians are their perfect vocal harmonies, expert songwriting and their employing 14 different guitar tunings "Free Blue" opens side one with "a guided tour through the Country Music Hall of Fame and the guided tour through a beautiful Nashville recording studio" and develops into a soothing, somewhat mellow and beautiful piece of music highlight e d with some very fine vocals and intricate guitar coll a boration. B anjo, tamborine and a cajun fiddl e add a bit of a c ountry flavor t.o Bill Rob c y' s Brow;1 MEN'S HEALTH CLUB 8834 N. 56th Street ,.. m"-''"' c L--rl' \ \'; ( 'C \ jJ_ ) -988-2032 SAUNA SHOWERS OLYMPIC WEIGHTS HOURS 9-9 Mon.-Fri. 9-6 Sat. Weight Reduct ion Bod y Building P rofessional Instruction COME TRAIN WITH STAN The album is an exceptional beginning for hopefully more to come. CONCERT \.OUDOll WAINl/KIGHT ]J[ TICKETS AVAILABLE IN U.C. TAT 8&'10PMTUES. APRIL 10 $ 1.50 o/usf ID

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8. THE ORACLE. Coach Wright believes Ellison will be lost ... only three weeks with fracture above right ankle Ellison breaks leg BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor USF's baseball team received a harsh jolt yesterday when it learned Don Ellison, second hitter and top RBI man, will be lost to the team for at least three weeks, with a fractured right leg. Ellison, hitting .430, smacked a foul ball offlhis leg,just above the ankle, in Saturday's contest with St. Leo, but shrugged it off and continued to play. He also par ticipated in Tuesday's loss to Rollins, driving in one run, his 22nd of the year. BUT WHEN the leg's swelling did not decrease, trainer Tony Jonaitis advised the baseman to have a doctor drain the fluid. Ellison followed his orders Tuesday night, and learned of the fracture when X-rays were taken. The break marks the third injury on the Brahman team this season. Third baseman Glenn Alvarez broke his left thumb early in the year and is out indefinitely, and outfielder-first baseman, Steve Glimore, is gone for the season with a recently broken right wrist. "IT ISN'T one of the more severe ones," Wright said of Ellison's fracture. '"I believe he'll be back within three USF has 14 games remaining on its schedule which ends May 3. "This hurts the worst," said Wright of Ellison's injury. "When you have your second leading hitter and top RBI man out, yes it's going to hurt." "The only time it bothered him (in Tuesday's game) was when he hit that shot in right center which should've been a stand up triple, and he got only a double." THE LOSS of Ellison will also be detrimental to the Brahman pitching corps. Although hit hard in his last three starts, Ellison, who began the year with ten donitis in his left elbow, was 3-2 with a 3.J.7 ERA "I just can't tell," Wright said in trying to forecast the con sequences of Ellison's fracture. Brahmisses prepare for Florida tourney USF's women netters face a tough field of competition as the 1973 Florida Women's Intercollegiate Closed Tennis Championships begin today at the University of Miami. Among the teams USF will meet are Rollins, which defeated the Brahmisses, 8-1, and Miami which also turned down USF, 7-2. Coach JoAnne Young predicted that either Rollins ar Miami would take top honors. Glenda Smith, who has been out with shin splints, will not make the trip to Miami because Young felt she would not be in top shape for the tourney. Just how well the Brahmisses will fare in the tournament depends on how they are seeded. Young hopes they can avoid playing tough competition right away "If we get a goo'd draw, we can possibly place about third or fourth," she said. "We could even get someone into the quarter finals." Brahman judoka looking THE PLAYERS chosen by Young to compete in the tourney are Gail O'Connor, Terry Sherlock, Robin Edenbaum, Frankie Wilson and Judy Brooks. For the doubles matches O'Connor will team with and Sherlock will combine efforts with Edenbaum. THE UNIVERSITY of Florida, which defeated the 6-3 Brah misses last week, 5-2, will also compete in the tourney. USF will resume regular s eason pl ay April 15, when it meets the University of Tampa in a home contest. towards national contest Tom Rigg, USF's top judoka may end up fighting a good friend of his this weekend. Friday and . Saturday, the former Wofld University Games sports britf ID Phil Vll.n Treese, .Florida heavy\Veight judo champfon and co-instructor of USF's Judo Club, said dues will not be charged for club membership 11.s previously reported in tqe Oracle. . HE ADDED that the. club is open to all USF staff and faculty members. Classes meet in the wrestling room, Saturday, noon :2 p.ip.. . ** Qtr. 3 USF Bowling League competition began last Thursda with four individuals grabbing top honors. Susan J :Keebles and Gloria Lasofs pldeed first in women's division play . Keebles' 224 gave her high singles and 595 by Lasofs was good enough for first in series. IN MEN'S competition, Steve Drolshagen captured top singles with 254 and high series belonged to Harry Schaleman at 672. * USF's Water Ski team, coming of a second place finish travels to Lakeland this weekend for a two day tourney sponsored by Florida Southern. The Brahmans are first in the state in intercollegiate skiing with two first and two seconds this year. DURING THE quarter break USF placed second in the In tercollegiate Spring Tournament, hosted by Rollins.\ The women's squad took first in tricks, third in slalom and fourth in jumping, while the men captured firsts in tricks and jumpiitg and third in slalom. silver medalist wiJI be competing in the Men;s Senfors Judo Championship in Atlanta. Tom Masterson, ex-teammate and roommate of Rigg will be there also and will be competing in the same weight class, 154-lb. "I HOPE NOT," Rigg said of the prospects of meeting the 1972 Olympic alternate. "Tom's been practicing pretty hard and he's got a lot better chance then I do." But Masterson, now attending Texas College of Law as a graduate student, is just one of three judokas who will give Rigg a rough time in taking his weight class, a win that means a position on the United States' squad in Switzerland .at the World Championships th'is summer. The two other judokas Rigg must defeat are the two who defeated him 1/in the National Collegiate Championships last month, in San Francisco. SHOULD'VE done better," Rigg said of his third place finish which qualified him for this match. "There were three of us left and I lost to both of them in the finals." Rigg has fought in the Men's Times for coed intramural play set for quarter USF's Intramural Office an nouncedi yesterday the establishment of a coed tennis and basketball program for Qtr 3. Registration deadline for tennis is April 13 in PED 100, with competition beginning the week of April 16. Match times will be prearranged by the participants. April 13 is also the final day to sign up for basketball, with the initial r game1 April 17. Times of the games are 7-10 p.m. Officials are needed for the sport and interested students may come to PED 100 to apply. A clinic for women's volleyball has been scheduled for April 9-10, at 4 p.m.,in the gym. Seniors tourney twice before, placing third and sixth in the 139-lb. class. But since moving to the 154-lb. division this year, Rigg admits he has been having difficulty because of the tougher competition. El Casino Riverboat Cruise Only. Advance Tickets Available uc Des.k$2 POST WAR RECORD CLEARANCE SALE An excellent opportunity for you to build your record collection during the lull between wars. Don't sit around trigger happy when you could be soothing those nerves with David Bowie or Frank Zappa. So don't delay' take advantage of this sale THURSDAY (APRIL 5) ond FRIDAY (APRIL 6} ALL L.P:s $3.69 LIBERATION MUSIC SERVICE 1112 Busch Blvd. Phone 935-5912 Hours: 11:30 am 8:30 pm *TICKETS ON SALE NOW FOR YES & POC.O

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DOONESBURY .. d 0 WHo's d--5 I .. 0 SK!PP&R, WHN YOU W&R6 ?OCl\r30 UP /1t-l-/HDS& Y&/112.S, 4JHl1T WAS IT YOU 1'1155&? 7H&Hosr? jJlJ/ f 6U/5S,5 HOR TH!7N IJ/l/'(1li!N6 &"UG" WH!fr r W!'JNTED Mosr Wtts !Nv 11-85Nr&E" I \ by Garry Trudeau OH; RMUy? I'M 6U1P 10 W&lh, I'H H&F you Gt-ff D TD ::!MN/. !J)HRI /1cer f)O YOU PO yo!), Sk:JP. HERE1 rH Housef).)_ORt: RNO srlFF? I /)Jf):Z: 5/IY 50HG rHt/1/6 WRONG? 7Hll"T 5 PRTTY J)JFACUU TD s,qy ZONKE5R. _r M&Allf, we DION'! HIW& ANY OF TN& 7HIN6S Peopt. rooK RJR. GMNTEP 111 f/OHF.-
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10 -THE ORACLE April 5, 1973 I Opinion I' I requested I access In order to gain greater public access into University decisionJ ;:;: making, The Oracle yesterday formally requested the state ::;: ;:;: Attorney General's office render an opinion regarding the USF ;:;: Council of Deans' policy of holding closed meetings. :::: ;:;: In a three-page communication to Deputy Attorney General ::;: Barry Richard, The Oracle questioned whether Florida's ::;: :::: "Government in the Sunshine" law covers groups affecting :;:;: policy, but who claim to make no formal judgements. ::;: TlIE COUNCIL of Deans is comprised of each of the nine :i:i college deans and Vice Pres, for Academic Affairs Dr. Carl :;:; : Riggs. Riggs has barred the press from council meetings and :;:; made clear that if The Oracle forced the issue and the meetings :;:; are opened, he would dissolve the council and meet with the ;:;: deans individually "We can't allow the press in these meetings,'' Riggs said last week, "because their presence would only cause the deans to limit their remarks and guard their words. The sessfons are designed tci be informal so that open criticism and suggestions can be made. "Letting the press in would only slow the decision-making process," he said. RIGGS ADDED because the nature of discussions concerned various University and personnel, it would be adverse to open the meetings. Five of the were contacted last week and asked if they would approve of the press covering the sessions. Only one, Fine Arts :Pean Don Saff, felt the press should be completely barred from the meetings. Deans Philip Riuce, Language Literature,and Donn Smith, Medicine, said they had no basic objections to allowing the press access, but added that on oc casion, it could be detrimental to personalities involved. Dean Ed Kopp, Engineering, and Dean Theodore Ashford, Natural said they had yes-and-no attitudes, but didn't really favor the idea. !;!; Copies of the request to the Attorney General were sent ;:;: yesterday to both Riggs and USF Pres. Cecil Mackey. Archaeologists meet, discuss developments BY CARY JIMENEZ Oracle Staff Writer Archaeologists using computers to lay out almost accurate maps of ancient citjes? Sound unreal? Not "Past contributions and Future Prospects for Biblical Archaeology oil Humanistic, Scientific, and Religjous Studies" will be the theme of a free two day symposium which will be presented on campus April 9 and 10. "THE PURPOSE of the program is to introduce educators; clergy, scholars, teachers, students arid interested laymerit of the area .totheJatest developments and future prospects fo.r Biblical. archaeology,''. said D:r. James Strange of USF's Religious Studies Department and sym posium coordinator. Strange, with the help of the Computer ;Research Center (CRC) has been able to deter mine what the excavation artifacts found at l{hirbet Sberna are, what they are made of and what layer of dig they came from, thus enabling Strange to get a clear picture of what the ancient cities in Israel were like. The program will relate to various fields of art, geography, Jiistory, classics anthropology and religion. Three guest speakers will also present lec tures on various topics con cerning Biblical archaeology. Two other USF professors will also participate in the sym posium. VISITING professors Dr G. Ernest Wright of Harvard, a member of the Society for Biblical Literature at the Archaeological Institute of America; Dr. Eric M Meyers, from the department of Jewish Studies at Duke University; and Dr. John Worroll, professor of the Old i 'restament at Hartford Semifl.ary at Hartford College. The symposium will begl.n with a lecture on "Archaeology and History, the 1972 Excavations at Meiron, Israel" in BSA 101, at 3 p.ni. with a reception and in formal dinner following at 4:30 p.m. at the uc. ''Archaeology and Rabbinic Tra' dition, the 1970, 1971, 1972 Campaigns at Khirbet Sberna, Israel, will be presented by Dr. Meyers in LAN 103 at 7: 30 p.m. A panel dis cussion involving all of the speakers on the Contributions to Biblical Archaeology to Humanistic and Religious Studies" wl116e presented at 8:45 following Dr. Meyer's lecture El Casino Mock Gambling Only Advance Tickets Available UCDesk$2 LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have you car repaired correctly. 907 129th Ave. PH. 971 -1 11 5 SEACHoping fo influence amplification policy BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer USF's controversial amplification policy may be changed in view of recent Student Entertainment and Activities Committee
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CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Call 9350011or935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 m i n from USF--971-6041 atter 6 p m SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM Selectri c CORRECTS OWN ERRORS, Pica or Elite. All types of work. 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N 22nd St 971-2139. II no answer, 235-3261. SINGER SEWING MACHINES The se machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag make butto n holes, sew on buttons monogram & much more. Only $49.95 at : United Freight Sales 4712 N Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9-7. GOOD condi t i on Upright piano. Next to new De Lux elec. range. Sell clean, double oven speed, broil. Phone 988-7769. CRAFT shop Boutique Business Siesta Key Assume h igh quality local consigned work of over 20 craftsmen & a rtists -leather, wood handwrought iron glass, etc. Plus nonconsigned stoneware pottery & jewelry. Extensive local advertising, attractive shop, directly across from public tieach. Has work studio, kitchen, bath. Rents for only 5100 a month. Selling business because of new baby. Only $950. Call 813-921-4519 STRAIGHT-ARROW .BOOKS ALL the Straight Arrow Books that appear i n Rolling stone are now available at survival Book works 12303 Nebraska Ave. Open 7 days a week. 11 :00 a.m.-7:30 p .m. UNDERGROUNDCOMIX COMPLETE line of underground comi x Over 100 different t itles. Available at Survival Bookworks 12303 Nebraska Ave. Open 7 days a week. 11 :00 a m .-7:30 p.,m. FOR SAIL CHRYSLER Man-0-War sailboat and trailer. New sail $375. Call between 5-8 p m 876-5512. COMICS.paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction-Non-Fiction, Westerns Mysteries. Comi cs for collectors 9 9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. 17 DAYS Jamaica 6 credit s June 11-27. Trip costs $380.00. 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 Bobbi e 833-1474. GOING to Europe-Must sell Honda 350 CB, '701/2. Excellent condition, recently rebuilt, $380. Call 971-0547 alter 5 p.m. 1970 SUZUKI 500. Excellent condition. Call 974-6217 Iota 306 duri ng week and 347-1555 on weekends. Best offer. Ask for Bob. 1i Honda 350CB Excellent condition, only SSSO. For additional info .or to see call 988-2871. COOKS Waitresses wanted fulltime, part time. Hours flexible. 3405 E Hillsborough 238-1212. Must be 21. FREE PIZZA. "EXTRA" cash (work today-pay today) 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 NEED waitresses and porters. Contact Mr. Matsagas in Rm 242 i n the University Center. WAITRESS and cook over 21 needed. 8426 N Florida A0ve Ph: 935-0512. WAITRESSES and cooks wanted, over 21. Apply to the Pina H u t Temple Terrace, 988-0008. Good pay, f r ee pizza! PART-TIME help wanted, n ight or day, weekends. Will lit wor k schedule to class schedul e Jerry' s Pina King, Temple Terrace Plaza. 988-7391. ORGAN I ST -popular Tampa group. Must be capable of Top 40 music nightculb work. Above average income but strict o rganization. Call 689-7730 after 6 p m MEN or women wanted for pe rmanent part t ime employment taking inventory in grocery drug and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inventory Specialists. Phone : 879-3876. IF 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. CAST! NG fil m male age 35-55, dark brown straight hair, long eyelashes, oliveskin, delicate features. Call 837-2311alter6 p m NEEDS WORK, m ust sell1965 Mustang conv standara, radio m.any new parts Can be seen at Paradise Apts. Call Carl 971-5874. Asking $250. 1965 VW BUS. $400. Driven to school daily. It has a radio and it is carpeted. Call 6265608 or 996-2644. 1970 Maverick 2 door, 6 cyl 3 speed Great condition, $1150. Call alter 12 noon 1966 SAAB good condition, must sell due to emigration. Recently repainted a distinctive red. Call Don 971-7026 or 9716803. Let' s bar.gain. RECORDS factory fresh $2.'50 Rod Stewart: Never a Dull Moment, The Rod stewart Album. Every P icture tells a story. Uriah Heep: Demons and Wizards. Asst'd Stones Cassettes $4. Call Toffee 6-8pm. 971-7202. RECORDS factory fresh $ 2 .99 Rod Stewart: Never a Dull Moment. The Rod Stewart Album. Uriah Heep : Demons and Wizards. Asst' d Stones Cassettes 54. Call Toffee 6-8 p.m. 971-7202. LA MANCHA APT. NO deposits and no lease From now t ill June 15th or 30th Just pay $75 per month, own room. Call Gary, Fred 971-7103 Apt. 81: NEW 2BR LUX. APTS .. central A-H, new carpets, dishwasher,_ d i sposal kids & pets OK. $160-unf ; $ 180-furn.' Liberal landlord (student) Call Bess Carter Assoc 9324308; 933-4656. NEAR USF, Furnished 2 BR, Central H-A, Wall to wall carpets, 5180 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 pens ive even than the dorms-575 month or 5175 for summer qtr. Free utilities. Make reservations now while summer vacancies last. 1 block from campus. 42nd st. 9710100 . flf l NtfUJAL Xif CHtM Thursday, April 5 EGGPLANT PARMESAN with brown rice, salad and bread $1.75 Friday, April 6 CREAMED BROCCOLLI SOUP 45c Zuchini Cheeese Casserole with steamed carrots, salad and bread $1.75 Boycott Meat complete vegetarian dining The Natural Kitchen 5326 E Busch Blvd. Temple Terrace (next to Pantry Pride ) open 11to9 Mon. Sat. THE ORACLE April s, 1971 11 AltS) ONLY MINUTES FROM USF FULLY carpeted, 3br, 1 bath home, w-llvlng & dining room, pretty kitchen, single garage, fenced in back yard & sidewalks. Has 24,000 BTR A C unit & wall hrn:ice with thermostat. Only 523,000 Coyle Really 177-1227 Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. 839-1654. lAUREl & HARDY FILMS Thurs. April 5 Bpm lAN 103 FREEi HUMAN Sexuality Forum Open and honest a process to enable participants to come into a healthy understanding of what it means to be a sexual being and gives guidance in learning how to respond appropriately to one s sexuality. This forum i s based on the proposition that sexuality is good and good for you. To register call Bob Haywood or B ill Lipp a t the Unniverslty Chapel Fellowship: 988-1185. Sponsored Sy SAE AWARENESS A multi -11)edia 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 r ead the Weekly People. 4 mo. Sl.00. Socialist Labor Party, 4530. 9th St. N St Petersburg, Fla. 33703 BOSTON I lost your phone number, Call me 251-4015 Katy. MARY I have come to the realization that I love you very much. Please come back. Alan Classifieds work Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. I I I I I I ext. 2620 LAN 472 STUDENTRAILPASS The way to see Europe withoutfeeling like a tourist. Student-Raiipas s i s vali d i n Au stri a, B e lgium, D enmark, Fra n c e, Germany, Holland, It a ly, Luxemb ourg, Norway, P orlugal Spain, Sw eden, Switzerland. Eurailpass, Box 90, Bohemi a, New Yo r k 11716 Pl e ase send me your free Student-Railpass folde r o rder form. D Or your free Eur ailpass folde r w ith railroa d map. D Street ___________ ___ _ CitY--------------St ate ______ Zip ________ 192A ----------------------------So you plan to spend the Summer in Europe this yea r Great. Two things are mandatory A ticket to Europe And a Student-Railpass. The fi'rs t gets you over there, the second gives you unlimited Second Class rail travel fo r two months for a modest $150 i n Austria Belgium Denmark, France Germany, Holland Italy Luxembourg, Norway, Portugal, Spain and Swit z erland! All you need to qualify is to be a full-time student up to 25 years of age, registered at a North American school college or university And the t r a i ns of Europe are a sensational way to travel. Over 100 000 m i les of track links ci t ies, towns and port s all ov er Europe The trains are fa s t (some over 100 mph), frequent, modern clean, convenient and very comfortable They have to be So you'll meet us on our trains It really is the way to get to know Europeans in Europe. But there s one catch. You must buy your Student-Rail pass in North America before you go. They're not on sale in Europe because they are meant strictly for visitors to Europe-hence the incredibly low price. Of course if you're loaded you can buy a regular Eurailpass meant for v i sitors of all ages It gives you First Class travel if that's what you want. Either way if you re going to zip off to Europe, see a Travel Agent before you go, and i n the meantime, rip off the coupon_ It c an t hurt and it'll get you a better time in Europe than you ever thought possible

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12 -THE ORACLE April 5, 1973 Bureaucracies must stop controls, says Kushner BY ANDREA HARRIS Oracle Feature Editor When Dr Gilbert Kushner gathered information for his dissertation in Israel among the immigrant .Jews from Cochin, India, in 1961-62, he discovered two things. One is that "administered communities" established for the most "pure and virtuous reasons"such as American Indian reservations --exist in every culture. THE OTHER is that the bureaucracies that control these "administered communities," in Kushner's words, "won't let go." "Immigrants from India in Israel, "anthropology chairman Kushner's book, published in February, describes the "ad ministered r0mmunity" Kushner lived in in Isreal, and makes the charge that these communities "don't work "The people are apathetic, they are frustrated, they .are depen dent on the bureaucracy to do things for them and sooner or later this gets transformed into some kind of conflict," Kushner said. KUSHNER points to the Wounded Knee situation as just such a conflict. He said the tribal councils meet but rarely do anything "not because they are ignorant or lazy, but because they realize that it s a bunch of bullshit to do it." He said the tribal councils are composed of marginal elites," (these "elites" are found in any "administered community") and that they are not truly 'The people are apathetic, they are frustrated, they are dependent on the bureaucracy ... r representative, but merely used for "a show of democracy." SHOULD a council of elites in any community be paraded as participatory democracy by the bureaucracy'? How far should the bureaucracy go in controlling the economic and social life of an "administered community?" "I don't think a hell of a lot of people are asking these questions, and consequently you run into the kind of situation I describe," Kushner said He liv e d in a v illage in which the bureaucracy d e cided "who could work how m a ny hours. What crops could be grown when What kind o f w a ter supply," he said "WHENEVER some decision of some kind has to b e made ... this decision is supposed to be made by the council, when in fact it is made by the agricultural advisor who then tells the council," Kushner said descrjbing the external control placed on the Israeli \'il!age where he lived But Kushner's view s have been criticized, "especially by rabidly pro Israel types, and I'm one myself which makes my own situation a little uncomfortable," he said. Kushner said he is also criticized by fellow anthropc : ogists who have lived in similar communities who point to the tribal councils as evidence of democratic ruling. KUSHNER counters with the argument that these councils in theory are representative and powerful, but in reality they are not. The situation however, is not without hope, he said. Changes can be made if the people in power will relinquish control, and Kushner's last chapter develops these and other suggestions. job mart STUDENT CAREER AND EMPLOYMENT CENTER The following organizations will be interviewing on campus. Check with SCEC AOC 105, (call 2200 for tape recorded schedule) for interview locations, to schedule appointments or for further information. April 9 Ortho Pharmaceuticals EA, MA Mkt. or Biol for Med. Sales Rep. Sta Power, BA.MA Mkt. or any other interested in sales. James Greenbaum (AmWay DistribJ, BA, MA all majorssales. April 10 Radiation, BS,MS in EE. Del Monte BA Mkt. for sales representative positions Reserve Life Insurance Co., BA, MA all majors-sales. April 11 Firemans Fund, BA all majors for trainee U.S. Air Force, BA or BS all majors--walk-in interviews Barnett Banks of Fla., BA Bus Admin MBA-BA other fields in banking. April 12 Holly Stores, BA, Bus Admin esp Mkt and Management for store mgmt. trainee April 13 Stockton Whatley Davin & Co., BA all majors preferabl y Bus April 16 Provident Mutual, BA all m aj ors Bus Adm. preferred will consid e r others-counselors sales and mgmt trainees Maas Bros., BA all major s. Jacksonville Electric Authority, BS, CE EE. April 17 Charter Bank Shares BA or MBA Bus Adm for M gmt. tr a inee Westinghouse Elec Supply Co., BA Mkt. preferably with bac kground in Engr April 18 Federal Home Loan Bank Bd., BA Acct. Econ, Fin-for savings and loan examiner .. Metropolitan Life Insurance, BA Mkt or interested in sales April 19 Social Security, BA, BS any major Prudential Sales, BA any majorsales Fla. Parole and Probation, BA or MA in Psyc, Soc, Criminal Justice & Rehab Counseling for position of Parole and Probation officer. Bendix Avionics, BS, MS in EE. United Merchants & Manuf., BS Chem Engr, BA Ind. Mgmt. Education April 10 Pinellas County, BA all Educ majors Manatee County, BA Elem., English JH Sci, Math Bus Ed, Ind Arts, Spec Ed. Aoril 11 New Orleans Public Schools, BA,MA all majors. April 12 Marion County AH Educ. majors. Polk County, All Educ. majors. April 13 Memphis City Schools, BA, Spec Ed, EC, Physics Reading; PE, Math, Chem EE. April 19 Duval County, BA,MA all secondary majors except Social Studies. April 23 Elec(ronic Data Systems, BA,MA Bus Admin. Marron Labs, Info not yet provided April 24 Bella, Hermida, Oliver & Gillman, Info not yet provided. April 25 Neisner Bros., Inc., BA Bus Adm, Mgmt & Mst. and Econ Oracl e photo by Steve Brier Dr. Gilbert Kushner ... says bureaucracies "won't let go" BY GARY PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Students who haven t found employment for can still get campus jobs, according to job placement center officials Because many students have "already found jobs or given up looking," Carey Jones, student employment coordinator, has numerous openings in the Cooperative Work Study Program (CWSP) that need to be filled ACCORDING to Jones, "response (to advertisements) has been a l most nil." The problem is not a new one, and Jones sees little hope of filling the 12 positions most of which require minimal clerical skills." Stringent qualifications are what Jones points out as the greatest obs t acle to full em ployment under the program and because CWSP is federally funded, the requirements must be strictly adhered to. JONES POINTED out some of the criteria : -if a dependent of parents (determined by Internal Revenue Service filling), total annual income must not exceed $12 000; -if independent of parents or others, it must be for one year or longer. -must be an American citizen -maintain a 2 0 grade point average. -be a full time student. ALL INITIAL processing must be c .hanneled through the Financial Aids office ADM 172, which takes approximately three weeks. The University currently employes about 600 students through CWSP funding Any student with questions about employment should see Carey Jones or Ophelia Young in AOC 105 . N .. I CLAM LOVERS olll you can eat! CLAM STRIP DINNER $139 Includes English chips and cole With Ad slaw Dine in or take out Busch Plaza (Temple Terrace)'


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