- Permanent Link:
- The Oracle
- Uniform Title:
- The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
- Fiallo, Robert ( Editor )
Teverbaugh, Laurel ( Managing editor )
Fant, Bob ( Advertising manager )
- Place of Publication:
- Tampa, FL
- University of South Florida
- Creation Date:
- January 4, 1973
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- University of South Florida -- Newspapers ( lcsh )
- newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
- General Note:
- The Oracle continues Tampa times (USF Campus edition) and is continued by USF oracle.
- General Note:
- Published history is Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 6, 1966) -- Vol. 23, no. 144 (Oct. 22, 1987)
- Source Institution:
- University of South Florida
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- 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.
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08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00047 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.47 ( USFLDC Handle )
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ACLE April 6, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 7 12 pages : .... ,.f.-' ptiotv,bv GrY Ll!ntr1p Improving the environment . stringw.as an 3sSignment for Karen Marcus in a visual class recentiy. Fornes leaving for state position Joe Fornes, USF Director of Procurement, will leave USF April 12 to become the State Assistant Director of Purchasing in the Division of Purchasing, Department of General Services, in Tallahassee. "l'm very optimistic," Fornes said. "I definitely consider u a promotion, because I will be assisting in purchasing for the entire state of Florida." Fornes has been at the University for the past seven years and director of Procurement since February 1969. Fornes said, "We now spend about $6 million a year on goods and services.: Ken Thompson, director of Administrative Services, said that rio official announcement will be made naming a successor to Fornes for a few weeks. "We will advertise for the job per University policy and will receive applications over two weeks," Thompson said. Thompson added, "We don't like losing Joe, but we're pleased that one of our people has been hired for a position of that im portance." Qtr. 4 Saturdays under-scheduled BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer Saturday classes will be offered Qtr. 4, but only one college has the recommended five per cent of its classes scheduled to begin on the sixth weekday. According to preliminary reports, only the College of Fine Arts reached or exceeded the five per cent recommendation made by William Scheuerle, assistant vice president for Academic Affairs, in December. FIGURES compiled from first lists of classes submitted by the departments to the registrar's office, show some corrections were made atter the percentages were figured, according to Lillian York, director of space and facilities. The first reports showed the College of Fine Arts with a Saturday high of s:23 per cent follow ect by the College of Business with 4 .22 per cent and Physical Education with an even per cent . Lal).ga:ge Literature offered only 1 .67 per cent of its classes on Saturday while the remaining colleges dropped to l9ws of 1.25 per cerit. College Of Engineering Dean Edgar Kopp said no Saturday classes were scheduled because "students didn't want them." He also said Saturday classes were unnecessary in summer because the engineering building would not be filled to capacity even with five days of classes. HOWEVER, he did mention that throughout the year some Saturday labs had been held and did expect more in the fall. In the College of Social and Behavioral Science "three out of a couple hundred" will be offered according to Don Lacey, assistant.to the dean. He said few Saturday classes will be offered probably because departments did not want to try anything new for summer quarter since they did not know how much support and how many professors would be hired. "The departments are hesitant because they do not know what the students want," he added. York said the five per cent per college was chosen over five per cent per department because "some departments could more easily offer Saturday classes." The deans reported they had not instructed any departments specifically to offer any Saturday classes but had made the suggestions to all departments and had left final decision up to the department chairmen Yorks said she had not checked into the c oursei; offered on Saturday but suspected of them will be individual resear.ch or individuai study-type classes. Scheuer le was llOt available to, comment on action, if he would take toward colleges not meeting t,he' fiv:e ; celit requirements American Id ea requirement out American Idea , bare feet, boots, sandals and several u;1classable ty}'tes of shoes. A STUDENT who calls himself a "shoe freak" and manages a men's store said "people are spending more money on shoes. Shoes used to be something you had to wear Now, instead of having one or two pairs, people have five or six." He said flip-flops and "kick around" shoes are the most popular with students. If all else failed, male could always be distinguished from female by his footwear Now those days are long past with women as likely to be wearing boots as men and men sporting three-inch heels. THE "SHOE freak" was wearing a pair of white clogs, and said he buys the rest of his clothes to go with them. "You've got to decide if you want to wear them because you have to buy your clothes to go with them," he said, "If. I stopped wearing them I would have to let all my pants down three inches Another student was more critical of clogs, however. She said although they're easy to put on, they make it hard to run, clumb stairs, and ride a bicycle. Continued on Page 12 Moccasslns or11e1e photo by O.ry Lntrlp . are just one form of USF footwear seen on campus.
2 -THE ORACLE April 8, 1973 Gray's FBI nomination withdrawn SAN CLEMENTE. Calif. President Nixon withdrew the nomination of L. Patrick Gray III to be permanent FBI director last night at Gray's request and said the acting director had been the victim of "totally unfair Innuendo and suspicion" in the Watergate controversy. Shortly after Gray telephoned the President from Washington asking that his name be with drawn, Nixon issued a statement saying it was obvious that Gray would not be confirmed by the Senate. "In fairness to Mr. Gr1ty, and out of my overriding concern for the effective conduct of the vitally important business of the FBI, I have regretfully agreed to withdraw Mr. Gray's nomination," he said. Airfare reduction WASHINGTON ll14h1 l-511 (10-jlJ ff().l)IJ 100 mud1r1111 lw1ny 1xlr1wly 111u1t S11ur1 E1nir1111111tl Prohrllon legislators yesterday, urging their support of a campaign to roll-back prices The sandwiches, in brown paper bags, were put on the desks of the lawmakers. A note on each one said: "It's time that buyers were given a break. That's why it's peanut butter instead of steak. The only question, then, is whether. You'll help us to fight inflation together. '' Senate President Mallory Horne said he thought he'd rather have a hamburger. Court rulings TALLAHASSEE (UPI) -The Florida Supreme Court yester day ruled that the appointed State Auditor General cannot "override" local elected tax assessol's and rejected the statewide property tax ratio study as the basis of Florida 's billion-dollar school funding system. House Appropriations Chairman Marshall Harris, D Mlami author of the study, I bl II called the ruling "unbelieva e and said the court was ''scut tling" Florida's education fun ding equilization program. He said the court was in effect taking school money from poor counties and giving it to rich counties But Sen. Bob Saunders,. D Gainesville, Chairman ot' the Senate Ways and Means Com mittee said the legislature could still equalization in school funding and get around The oracle Is the otflclal student.edited nP 11paper of the University of South Florida and Is published tour times weekly, Tuesd : / through Friday, during the academic year period September through mld-June1 twice during the academic year period mid.June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4102 Fowler Ave. Tampa Fla. 33620 Opinions In The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and thou of the University of South Florida. Addr&ss correspondence to The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 33610 1 t T The oracle Is entered as Second Class maller at the United States Post Of ice a ampa, Fla and printed by Newspaper Printing Company, Pinellas Park, Fla. The oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and 10 revise or turn away copy It conslders objectionable. Subscription rate Is 57 per year or 51 tor Qtrs. 1,l,3; Sl for Qtr.4. unequal tax assessments among counties by taking tax roll certification away from in dividual county assessors and giving that job to the stale auditor general. Some 45 counties gained state education money as a result of the ruling, and 27, lost. Execution policy TALLAHASSEE UPI l A bill shifting responsibility from signing warrants for the execution of pl'isoners from the governor to the State Supreme Court passed the house 104-5 yestel'day "Many governors are reluctant to sign death wanants, said El Casino Mock Gambling Only Advance Tickets Available UCDesk$2 The Sound Room Inc. MAllANTZ: ;fl!IL K 1..t-4 .SAE SoNY -By Appointment 813/ 879-6970 3216 W. Kennedy Suite 1 Sales Service Hep. .Jeff Gautier, D-Miarni, Chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, in urging the House support his bill. "This is an onerous task to place on the governor, and it should be a ministerial function of the Supreme Court to certify that all appeals have been exhaused and the death sen tence should be carried out," Gautier said. Gautier said he had seen execution warrant:and "they're scary to look al I can see why governori; would not want to play God in signing these death warrants .'' Insurance repeal TALLAHASSEE -The Senate voted yesterday to 1epeal a scheduled July 1 increase in minimum automobile liability insurance requirements, which would mflan premium increases for nearly half the state's drivers. Frani;ois Truffaut hllll created a new film mllllterpieee from the only other novel by the author of "Jules and Jim" ;..... bl" hom !he book by Henri-Pierre Roche EXCLUSIVE SUNCOAST SHOWING Tues, April 10, ..... Wed. April 11, ...... Thur. April 12 7 & 9: 30 PM .... LAN 103 Tickets $1.50 USF Students $1 Advance Ticket Sale to All Showings Now Theatre Box Office 1: 45 4: 30 Weekdays FLA. CENTER FOR THE ARTS FILM ART SERIES .... _.....,,,...., ......... ............. _.. ............................. .......
Phil Miller's idea ... goes into the suggestion box in the Library Suggestion box aids library improvement BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle-Staff Writer Student ideas and innovations are helping to improve services at USF's library. Ideas found in the suggestion box on the main floor of the library may be anything from a request.for a new book to a plan to relocate a in the the library. THE BOX RECEIVES about one suggestion a day according to Library Director Mary Lou Harkness Answers to questions and replies to suggestions are posted on the lobby bulletin board about once a week, she said. Some ideas require too much money for the library to im plement. spend about three to four thousand dollars annually to restore missing material. Periodicals are not the only articles stolen from the library In fact, the first suggestion box that was set up was stolen It was replaced with the box that is currently in use. Robinson said student con tributions are "very helpful." Harkness added students may present specific requests and ideas to her personally at her office. 1973 THE ORACLE -Aprll 6, 1973 'Crucial difference' cited Bill could hurt veterans A bill intended to supplement educational benefits to veterans, in addition to their G.I. Bills, is currently before the State House Committee on Military and Veteran's Affairs. But according to Bruce Daniell, USF's veteran's advisor, if passed in its present form, the bill could hurt veterans more than help them "THE COMMITTEE implied that the bill would state that all veterans could receive these benefits. whet.hP.r thP.y were receiving G.I. Bill or not, but it looks like they may tie state benefits to getting the G.I. Bill," he said. Daniell said a table will be set up in the UC Monday to get signatures for a telegram to be sent to the committee before they decide on the bill's language in a committee meeting scheduled for Wednesday. "If veterans would just realize how much this means, they would come to the table and sign this telegram," he said. "This distinction and bill mean a lot of money to veteran-. .. about $500 a year, in fact, since it would knock about $150 a quarter from registration fees." Bruce Daniell DANIELL explained there is a crucial difference between the state's paying a veteran's tuition as opposed to registrati on fees, since residents pay no tuition only registration fees. "They had a bill a couple of years ago for dependents of POWs and MIAs which only waivered tuition and, in effect provided no he said. "This distindion and the bill itself means a lot of money to veterans, about $500 a year, in fact, since it would knock about $150 a quarter from registration fees," Daniell said "WHAT WE WANT is a bill which would help defray the cost of registration fees and also cover veterans even after the G.I. Bill has run out,'' he added. Daniell urged veterans to write to those committee members who represent them, in addition to signing the telegram. Members .of the committee (by county) are Ray. Mattox, chairman, (Polk), .Gwen Cherry and WOiiam H . Lockword . However, this year's over projection in enrollment resulted in "excess" faculty members The BOR has instructed Mackey to eliminate these extra lines, so prospects of new lines for Mass Com or any other department seem dim SALES SERVICE PARTS Cycles Are Our Business Our Only Business! ALSO DEALERS IN GREEV S . AND DALESMAN Good, Fast Service ." ,1'.1 is our way of saying thanks 971-8171 MONDAY 9 10 9. CLOSED SUNDAYS WEEKDAYS 9 'TIL 6 74 STAFF APPOINTMENT One student suggestion put into practice was the centralization of all lost and found articles at the first floor check-out desk. Previously there was a lost and found department on each floor. ANOTHER CHANGE is moving current periodicals to the fourth floor which puts them in the same areas as the bound ones. Applications Available Now Dennis Robinson, Assistant Director of Public Services for the Library said a request for a book not already in the library is usually approved. A student request for copies of Harvard Lampoon and New York magazines was not granted, however, due to money shortage. These publications were also rejected because they don't meet "the primary purchasing criteria of serving for research or sup porting curriculum." They do fulfill a student need, Robinson said. but he added that the funds just aren't available now. MANY FUNDS the library receives go to replace stolen or mutilated periodicals. Robinson and estimate they Editor Managing Editor Staff Members Photographer Paid Positions Pick up applications in LAN 472 Interviews will be arranged later.
4 -THE ORACLE April 6, 1973 I Will miracles never cease ? I Student Government and the Administration have finally agreed on something, and it looks like the overall winner will be the students. The discontinuing of CBS 401 as a graduation requirement is a decision long overdue. All involved deserve credit for this highly favorable d ecision. Special recognition should go to Ben Johnson. SG secretary of Academic Af fairs, for formulating the original proposal. Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, deserves credit for expediting the matter through his office to the desk of Pres. Cecil Mackey, where it r eceived its final approval. THE ONLY disagreeable part of the decision, is its effective date. If the course is unsatisfactory now, why wait to drop it as a requirement next Sept? The decision to drop CBS 401 was good, and all in volved should share the credit. However, next week when the Academic Affairs staff re-examines the date of implimentation, they should make it effective Qtr. 4. Meat the challenge --boycott Boy cotters unite! ! With only two days left, don't give in. If you feel the urge for a burger, fight it and especially don't buy beef. FOR 01\iCE the' little people' of America have shown that they can get it all together, even when it involves giving up something as sacred as beef. If ever the old peer group pressure was needed, it will be in these last couple of days. Don't let anybody eat l Commentary) beef without giving them the evil eye. Next time you see somebody slinking towards the meat counter, just say, "Boy this boycott is really working isn't it? ... you are boycotting aren't you?" And watch them quickly steer away. FOR MOST of us this week has been fun. Jokes of beefing about prices and sneaking around with a burger under your coat have been thrown about with a lot of laughter, but the boycott has a serious side too. Farmers are meeting the boycott with a holding back of their livestock to drive prices back up. President Nixon's meat price ceiling isn't ex pected to lower prices, merely hold them at their current all-time high. The real benefit from the boycott will come in the long run when people begin to substitute newfound meatless meals in place of traditional main courses When meat demand is lowered, prices will drop. The important thing now is to not break the boycott. As well as being an economic issue, it's a psychological thing. This might well be the first battle between cornmmers and big business and if the consumers win this battle they may well win the war on inflation in the long run. ( lttters 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 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. Where are all those Physical Plant riches? Editor: In recent months Physical Plant has been under attack for high costs and over bidding. What we would like to know is, if Physical Plant is making so (letters) much money then where is it' going? FROM these answers we can conRaises are often small in the Mainelude the Physical Plant is broke, we tenance Dept. When asked why better have a funny Physical Plant Adraises can't be achieved we are usually ministrator who suggesi.s that we farm answered, "We haven't got the on the side, and a foreman who makes money Last week a Physical Plant up stories. However, despite the humor Administrator replied to a question and good will involved, smiling faces asked concerning salary adjustments and jokes don't put bread on our and the rising cost of living, "Eat less tables! and grow more." One Maintenance Also, Physical Plant's new sick leave Foreman recently answered a similar policy now threatens us in the sense easily manipulated by Physical Plant. Furthermore, if Physical Plant has trouble monitoring sick leave, we feel that they should seek means to correct the problem other than the use of "Scare Tactics." Morale in the Maintenance Dept. is poor Supervision and administration is Questionable. After all, if we were farmers why would be be working at USF as Electricians, Plumbers, Car penters, Refrigeration Mechanics, and Painters? Who knows, Maybe there is more money in f_arming. USF Maintenance Employees question concerning raises by exthat our use of sick leave will be used to plaining to the man who asked the determine our merit grading on our Editor: question that a supervisor in another evaluation reports which are used to If "M. Ross is a real person and shop area had "Brown Nosed his way regulate our raises. We feel that the he s "looking towards Speech as a into the superintendant's raise fund and sick leave time is a benefit offered by major," give him my name. I'm his the State of Floi:ida and shouldn't be so advisor and I haven't seen him. Regarding homosexuality, we did have a public Focus Debate, "What About Homosexuals?" this past quarter. So I guess we can be accused of having a serious concern about this social phenomenon Perhaps this attitude is not permitted in the "small town out side Pensacola from which he hails. Sorry R. J. Schneider Speech Dept. Advisor This public document was promulgated at an :o>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 of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) friday's ROBERT FIALLO LAUREL TEVERBAUGH BOB FANT Editor Managing Editor Advertising Manager News Editor MICHAEL KILGORE News Editor VALERIE WICKSTROM Entertainment Editor VIVIAN MULEY Feature Editor ANDREA HARRIS Sports Editor DAVID MOORMANN Advisor LEO STALNAKER the ORACLE DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday, Friday noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon for Friday . f\P.-l />.-lCE l/.4 KER .-l WA.RD 196 7, / 969 Deadlines extended one day without proof. Classified ads taken 8 a.m -noon two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, l.i.ii .. -l Cf> -l /,/,-. -Ill ERJC.-l .\' J 96 I Monday through Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted to The Oracle in LA!" 469 or the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. :t
DOONESBURY 8 R fl/:ft-F Htt-vlON?I HOt.V cow! I by Garry Trudeau rHU
6 -THE ORACLE April 6, 1973 announces selected creative works The narhes of 36 people whose creative work has been accepted for publication in "Ampersand: The South Florida Review have been announced by editor Terry Tofoya. "Ampersand" is a nationally recognized literary magazine published each spring by USF THIS YEAR Tofoya said, "Ampersand" will be totally composed of the works of USF students, faculty, staff or alumni. Formerly, it also featured work by artist or writers that were not associated with the university Richard Lanier and Mario Fernandez have had prose works selected. The cover was designed by Denni s Pozzes sere who, with Randy Lovely con tributed the art and photograph y that will illustrate the magazine. The following people have had poetry selected for publication: S. Allard, Carmen Avila, Jane Banks, Russ Brahmer, J Braze, Jerry Chadwick, Stephen Corbin, Scott Cruikshank, Kat Dalheim, Ken Frazer, K. D. Gibson John Hatcher, Juanel Henry, John Hogg, Dr. Hans Juergensen and his wife, Ilse Juergensen. Also selected were: Ruth Moore Kempher, J. R. Kinz, Jiro Negishi, Hans Neuberger J w Noble, D. M. Painter. Willie Reader Sterner R ey nolds, Larry Ross, Thomas Sand e rs Robert L. Smith. Ellie Somm e r Carol A. Taylor, Jeanne Thoma s, William Tremmel, Thom Wilker s on. THIS ISSll E of "Ampersand" will be "totally unlike other issues," Tofoya s aid. All of the production work except the ac tual printing will be done on campus in Educational Resources. The magazine will be in the form of an unbound folder, he said, adding that this form gives his staff more freedom in laying out the magazine lit Hour tryouts set Also included in the folder will be posters that can be taken out and hung on a wall without damaging the magazine, he added. Tryouts for "The Spinoza of Market Street," a short story by Issac Bashevis Singer, will be held Monday and Tuesday from 4 to 6 p.m. in LAN 478. Students should come prepared with a two or three minute reading. Copies of the story are on reserve on the first floor of the library. All students may Kaplan lectures in Belgium audition for Speech presentations regardless of their major. '"the Spinoza of Market Street," which shows how the foolishness of life surprises an old philosopher, is being adapted and produced by Dr. Raymond J. Schneider for the Literature Hour of the Speech Communication Department, on May 9 and 16. Max Kc.1plan, director of USF's Leisure Studies Program, will be speaking in Brussels, Belgium, today at a conference on Leisure and Iridustrial Society sponsored by the Van Cle Foundation. The topic of his lecture, "The Arts and Recreation: a Conscious Attempt at Rapport," is an amplification of a paper prepared by Dr. Kaplan for a series of regional and national conferences co-sponsored by the U S. Endowment of the Arts, the National Recreation and Park Association and the U S Park Service. TOFOY A said his staff will be sending out critiques on the material that was rejected, but, due to the volume of material to be criticized this will take some time The 50 page magazine will be available in mid-May, Tofoya said. The issue will sell for 25 cents. One thousand copies will be ordered. Anderson: a woman with wit BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor T Dianne Anderson's wit and energy in telling fascinating tales about her life mingled with her avid advice for aspiring playwrights Thursday morning, as she spoke to Eldon Mecham 's Introduction to Theatre class (TAR 203, 002). "I was a fat, ugly kid," the USF playwright in residence said, "but smart." ANDERSON recalled how her brother, sister and herself "were the type of kids who went to college -no doubt about it." She went to Stanford University, where she planned to study Eastwood stars in UC movie Clint Eastwood and Jessica Walter will star in "Play Misty For Me" Friday and Saturday at 7 :30 and 10 p.m. and Sunday at 7:30 p.m in LAN 103. Eastwood, who made his directoral debut with this. suspense story, stars as popular disc jockey who brings trouble on himself by obliging a fan who constantly reQuests that he play "Misty" for her. Aam1ss10n to the UC feature is 50 cents. LI v e Only El Casino E n tertainment Advance Available UC journalism but became interested in the theatre and "what goes on behind the scenes "I'm very much a people person she said. "I like working as a team -all these people who come together to do something you write --that's why I'm a playwright." Anderson said the most im portant .aspect when a playwright begins to write is to "know your medium." "KNOW HOW the theatre operates," she said "People tend to think in the film medium. You don't want chase scenes like in 'The French Connection.' If something is written for theatre and you can visualize it on stage, it will be easier for a producer to choose your play. What you write and the way you present it is very important," she added Anderson gleamed as she began talking about her play "The Unicorn Died at Dawn the play that established her as a major playwright. "After you've been at it for so long she said, "you know when you've done something good." A critic from the Washington Post, "the paper that broke the Pentagon," compared her play to Tennessee William's "Glass Menagerie," and that was all she needed to give her her confident and somewhat humorously flippant type attitude. The playwright, who calls Eugene O'Neill her "very favorite playwright of all times," will present her production "Black Sparrow," written at USF during the fall quarter, this summer in its entirety. Wainwright cancels Because of a disagreement with the contract, Loudon Wainwright III, scheduled to appear at USF Tuesday, has has canceled his two miniconcerts, according to Duane Lake, director of the University Center Introducing JOSH Formerly from Penneys at W estshore Specializing in hair cutting and blow drying 988-4526 Susan lVIancinik Owner Andy Warhol's "Trash" The story of a heroin addict (Joe Dallesandro) and his ravished transvestite lover (Holly Woodlawn) will be presented in Andy Warhol's "Trash," Friday and Saturday at 7, 9 and 11 p.m. and Sunday at 7 and 9 p.m. in ENA. "Trash" has been hailed as a powerful tragicomic view of life in today's urban drug culture. Admission to the Film Art Series offering is $1. County pageant today Today 16 women from Hillsborough County will be vying for first place in the Miss Hillsborough County pageant. Participating in the contest will be Sheila Russell, Jennifer Jester, Kathy Whitaker, Kerry Whitaker, Lynne Seabury, Donna Adams, Patty Roman, Cathy Stowers, Joyce Swarz, Leslie Williams, Ginger Burgett, Bridget Hanahan, Vanda Vetzel, Ruth Ryan, Eartha Stewart and Georgett Fette. The winner will receive $550 in scholarships and will compete in the Miss Florida Contest in Orlando in late June. IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY Carriage Hills, a community of gracious homes in Temple Terrace. Cherry Creek, in the de s i ra bl e Lake Magdalene area. Phone 933-1043 Phone 933-1043 HORATIO I=I CORE OF FlJ\. 3 and 4 bedrooms priced from $33,900 Equal Housing Opportunity BUILDERS OF "CRAFTED QUALITY" COMMUNITIES ]Lc(Q)) Every day 7:00 PM 9:00 PM No Gimmicks No Other purchase necessary NOW we have POOL TABLES & FOOS BALL For play.time eating and drinking Temple Terrace Plaza 56th St. & Busch Blvd. 988-7391 988-7391
'TU highlites, .. FRIDAY 7:30 p m ., Ch. 44 --NBA Basketball --Atlanta Hawks vs Boston Celtics. 9 p.m., Ch. 8 --Circle of Fear -Jason Robarbs in "The Dead We Leave Behind," about a man haunted by television. 10 p.m., Ch. 44 --Movie --Basil Rathbone in "The House of Fear.'' 1 a.m. Ch. 8 --Midnight Special with the BeeGees, Jerry Lee Lewis, Gladys Knight and the Pips,. Johnny Nash and Jim Weather SATURDAY 10 a m., Ch. 44 --Movie --Bud Abbott and Lou Costello in ''One Night in the Tropics." 1:30p in Ch. 13--ABA Playoff 2:15 p m Ch. 8 --Baseball San Franscisco Giants vs Cin-cinnati Reds 4 p.m ., Ch. 44 --NHL Action -highlights of games 4:30 p m ., Ch. 13 --Golf tour nament. 5 p.m., Ch. 10 --Auto Race. 6:30 p m ., Ch. 13 --National Geographic -"Dr. Leakey and the Dawn of Man," a chronicle of a 40 year search for man's an cestors. 8 p.m ., Ch. 44-Boxing from the Forum 9 p.m., Ch. 8 Movie -Omar Sharif and Catherine Deneuve star in "Mayerling" a story about Gleason goes back on TV FORT LAUDERDALE
8 -THE ORACLE Aprll 8, 1973 Baseball coach planning changes HY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Coach Beefy Wright may go into the moving business. Moving of baseball players that is. Already he's lost third baseman Glenn Alvarez for a good part of the year with a broken left thumb, and first baseman-outfielder, Steve Gihnore, for the entire season with a broken right wrist. NOW HIS top RBI man and second leading hitter, Don Ellison, has 11utrered a hairline frat?ture or his righi tibia shin bone. "it's not too bad;" Wright said of Elllson's Injury. itt's just a matter of taking him out of the lineup. He thinks he'll be back In time for the Rollins game egun just this year and already the Brahmlllses arfl!xperlenclng success .. At this year's state basketball tournament, the women captured two games and the eoftball squad, 5-1 at present, 15 At this year's state bas.ketba11 tournament, the women captured two games and the &ottball squad, 5-1 at present, Is a strong contender for the Florida championship. USF'S JtJDO Club has done especially well. Tom Masterson, while attending theUnlverslty, was an Olympic alternate and USF's Tom Rigg was the lone American to win a medal In the World University Games as he captured a silver. TABLE TENNIS' Greg Glngold was .one. of six collegians to represent the United States in the initial World University Table Tennis Championships this year. USF certainly has come a long way since 0-4. DAVE MOORMANN UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER RAl.Ek#N Dealer 'at prolslonal repoln on all moires of hlcycl ,.;l220 E. Fletcher Ave. .... HOW All YOUffBRAICIS? Bay Area will pose a problem. "The wind has an effect on our pitchers, since It's slow pitch, and our outfield especially, she said. When asked If they are looking to the Florida State Cham pionships on April 13, Cheatham replied with an emphatic "very definitely.'' "I wlll make a prediction," said Cheatham, "that we will be in the top four." Cheatham added that USF's toughest competition will come from Florida State, Miami-Dade Junior College South and Flagle1, the latter having !1anded the Brahmlsses their only defeat this season "Florida State always turns out a good team. And from secon dhand information I've heard that Miami-Dade Is really quite strong this year," Cheatham said. "It's a matter of who's hitting and which teams .get the breaks; but If we play a tight game we have a good chance to take It." TICKETS AVAILABLE IN U.C. TAT. 8& 10PMTUES. APRIL 101 i EAC $ 1.50 o/ust ID I .... ._ ... ,.,.,.,.,., .. ._ ... ..... ,...... ... ............,,...:::'_.J* .... ,...-..:,
THE ORACLE -April 6, 1973 9 Rested tennis team faces FSU BY DAVE MOORMANJ\ Oracle Sports Editor Thanks to Wednesday's rain, the USF men's tennis squad received a much needed rest. Scheduled to meet Florida Tech in Orlando, the Brahmans, coached by Spaff Taylor, were forced to stay inside by the wet weather. THEY'LL TRY to play today an away match with the Florida State Seminoles at Tallahassee. And for the first time in a long while, USF will be rested for an opponent. Since the beginning of March, the Brahmans have been playing nearly every other day, 12 games to be exact. "We've been playing so much that any rest has got to help," said Taylor yesterday. "I think we'll be a little stronger now And it should help Mike Huss
10-THE ORACLE April 6, 1973 Jamaican studies deadline Monday Ope nings are still available for interested students who would like to spend 16 days in June in Jamaica. The deadline for the Jamaican Studies Project, which has five more openings for qualified students, has been extended to Monday by director Keith Lupton. The Jamaican project is being coordinated through the Off Campus Term Program (OCT) which offers six hours of academic credit to students who participate in the 17-day field interaction trip Project costs are $380 which includes roundtrip air fare from Tampa, lodging, breakfast, dinner, local travel and travel taxes. However, the six or 12 hours registration fees are not included in the OCT fee Studies will cover en-vironmental problem s in the emerging nation with emphasis on youth, according to Lupton. A visH with Dr. Sophia D o y le' Rap Cadre head' leaving for new pos i tion HY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Ray Doyle di;ector of Rap Cadre since its founding in Oc tober 1971, leaves tod a y for a job with Pare nts Awa r e ness and Responsibility
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12-THE ORACLE Shoes Continued from P!lge 1 SHE SAID she prefers to go barefoot, but "some people get offended in class. They feel they're going to catch germs or something." Clogs have recently been criticized as dangerous and even banned by the headmistress in an April I, 1973 English private school. The visiting student who twisted her ankle on a wheelchair ramp here this week was wearing clogs at the time. Kay Stewart, a registered nurse at the Health Center, spoke from personal experience when she said "they (clogs) are definitely dangerous unless you wear them in the confines of your house." She said she had worn clogs "for a number of years" when (Jne day she raced in from the backyard to answer the phone. She caught her toe under the door ledge and tore the nail "almost completely off," and had to have surgery because of it. "THOSE THAT are elevated way way high --I think it would be very easy to sprain your ankle or even fall down a flight of stairs unless you are very sure-footed," she said. Oracle photos by Garv Lantrip Sponsored by SEAC Housing, food prices announced for Qfr. 4 Housing fees will be $125 for the Summer quarter and Saga meal ticket prices will go down, ac cording to Ray King, director of Housing and Food Service. According to King, all dorm residents will be moved into Andros complex for Qtr 4 "WE WON'T RUN a room sign up for Qtr. 4 until the summer class schedule is out," King said. "We figure students won't know whether or not they are going to stay until they see what classes are offered this summer Students can start applying now though Schedules will be released next week or the week after, ac cording to the Registrar King also said that room assignments for Fall quarter would start the week of May 21. FAMILY housing, which provides up to three bedrooms per family, will be available this summer. Most family housing is offered to faculty with families, according to King's office. Family housing applications wiil be available after the class schedule is published. Other summer housing will involve USF's Upward Bound programs, which will be housed in Kappa. TENTATIVE Saga meal prices, quoted by a spokesman for Saga, show about a 16 per cent average decrease from regular prices. "The rates aren't reduced," King said. "We are just making a compensation for the 9-week Summer quarter." Thompson assumes duties formerly done by Hartley Three administrative areas switched hands this week as two men assumed new University duties. Ken Thompson, assistant vice president for Administrative Affairs, took over the divisions of Finance and Accounting, In ternal Control, and Equal Op portunity, and will report directly to President Mackey Former Vice President for Administrative Affairs Albert Hartley was named head of the newly-created office of Finance and Planning last week. "We feel a need for con siderable emphasis on planning in the University,'' Thompson said "For that reason, Hartley is being freed of his operational responsibilities in order to concentrate more on the planning function .'' Thompson said that the added responsibilities do not change the scope of his function, but simply add to his current responsibilities. In approaching his added work load, Thompson said, "I don't anticipate any changes in terms of reorganizing any offices El Casino Riverboat Cruise Only Advance Tickets Available UC Desk$2 Cassadega Stories Folk Festival FREE Crescent Hill Gamble Rogers Saturday Paul Champion April 7, 1973 11 am -5 pm
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