The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Fiallo, Robert ( Editor )
Teverbaugh, Laurel ( Managing editor )
Fant, Bob ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)

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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)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00048 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.48 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

BOR adopts policy Campus facilities available to all B\' BILL :\OTTl:\GH:-\:\1 Oracle Staff Writer Association of UniYersitv Professors l and The policy further allows "all other AFT yesterday approved a policy allowing "university persons, organizations and groups" use.of campus facilities "in accordance w1th university policies and procedures." gives use of facilities to groups "whose Nothing in this policy ... it continues. "shall activities are related to and further the prevent a university from making charges mission of the university: to recover direct cost for any use See Related Story, Page 10 THE ADOPTED policy, recommended by the Council of abide bv what it faculty evaluation procedures adopted at says, I don't see any opposition-_.. last month's meeting in PC'nsacola. he said trial use of procedures until more faculty input had been allowed, seemed a Oracl" photo by aill Phillips Dr. John Briggs -. reports many of US f's graduate students are not well qualified. T ,. h erm1na ion ear1ngs require active counsel BY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Phillip Ortwein and all other non-tenured faculty must be allowed active participation of counsel in their termination hearings, according to Friday's ruling by U.S. District Court Judge Ben Krentzman in Tampa. ''Great!'' said Ortwein, reacting to the decision which may mark the end of his court battle with the University, but the USF tennis instructor added, "I want to get my chargs cleared by the University, they're false and stigmatizing." RICHARD FRANK, Ortwein's attorney, said Monday, "The University now has three choices-Phillip Ortwein -they can appeal. they can keep him on the payroll or they can give him a hearing and present charges." In his decision Krentzman termed charges of "non per formance" against Ortwein .stigma-producing," adding such charges C"OUld affect a faculty member's future em ployment at the university level. For this reason, Krentzman ruled that to bar active par ticipation of .Ortwein's attorney in termination proceedings was .to deny due process. This decision runs contrary to Pres. Cecil Mackeys policy when the case began, but Larry Robinson, USF general counsel, said 110 appeal is planned yet. are indications Mackey's philosophy has altered, however, judging from a recent memo to Sotirios Barber, acting chairman of the Academic Relations Committee. Mackey there proposed a twotrack hearing system for faculty, one of which includes active participation of counsel in proceedings before a qualified hearing officer. "I THINK IT'S a good Barber said, adding, "It's in line with Mackey's two-ttack system, Continued on Page 12 good idea. -------'---___:_;__ __ .:::._ ___________________ tuesday's thtORACLE April 10, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 8 12 pages Number of qualified USF graduates scarce _HY SMWH.A WH.IGHT Oracle Staff writer About 70 HO per cent of USF's graduate students arc not well qualified when they apply: according to Dr. John Briggs. director of Graduate Studies. "Only :m per cent of USF's newly-admitted graduate students met the Jwo required state slandardsin I this year and this figure dropped to as Iowas 1:1 per cent in some prcigrams,"Briggs said. TllE TWO :\L\.JOH statewide requirements state students 1riust either score a 1000 on the Graduate lkcord Exam or have a minimum grade point ; mragl' o't' :i.o for the last two years of un dlrgraduatl' Work, BQth requirements should be nwt. aeeording to Briggs if_ the student is "weJlc q11alifiPd ... Briggs said the primary criteria for adm ission to a graduate program are determined by the State Board of_ Hegents and the University However, at l SJ<. Individual programs and departments are also allowed their perogatives in admitting can dida1es. Briggs said these deviations often lead to thl' drop in. percentagl' of well-qualified" students. I:\ TllE ( 'OU.EGE of Education, the Library < ,\ud io-Vil'Ual 1 and Edulation pro rams m showed as few as I :rper cent of their students meeting both crilcria The Speech Department in Language-Literature showed orily 14 per cent of its graduate students fulfilling these standards Other graduate programs with :m per cent or less of their students meeting both requirements _in clude : Elementary Education, Guidance, Special Education. Chemistry, Gerontology, Political Science, Rehabilitation Counseling_ and Business Management. These programs all admitte d more than .10 students in Qtr. 1. No statistics were available for the smaller programs Seven per cent of USF's graduate students meet neither of the two prerequisites; which Briggs ex plained is legal uncier a state policy allowing up to io per cent of graduate students in this category, The purpose of this ruling is to admit disad vantaged or students," according to Briggs. "To be considered under this policy, a student imist show potential for succeeding," .he added. After the program or departinerit determines the student's potential, a special request is made for admission This procedure also those with educational disadvantages." Br iggs -s1;1id. r,1 Meet at Bikers 11 I I [ University Cente. r Fletcher ... ---- ..c 0 C')' ... _. .. _Busch lake Roberta Park Buffalo_ .. ___ Station Bike route is blue Court House Zack (park on front lawn} Kennedy .-:.-.... City Hall to rally USF bicyclers will be riding to ; the Hillsborough County Cou-:-1-; houi"e tomorrdw to prove a _poult ; and present a petition for th! creation of bicycle paths in the USF area A mass bike ride, sponsored by USF's Bicycle Club, will begin at 8:30 .a.m. at Creseent Hill, on the north side of the UC and end at the courthouse about two hours later. Bicycle riders are invited to si_ t in on a bicycle path hearing in the county commision chambi:- at 10:30 a.m. Professor Jesse Binford, Bicycle Club Advi8or, stated this mass bike ride is not a protest but "an expresiion of concern" for the safety of bicycle riders. "Our pitch is that bicycles should have access to everything cars do. it stands now some streets are just too dangerous for cyclists," Binford said. SG Pres. Bill Davis has thrown his support behind th<' petition and bike ride and suggests commutors who are tired of narrowly missing bicyclers with their cars also attend the hearing in hopes of getting bic}cles off th1! road

PAGE 2

2 -THE ORACLE April 10, 1973 AIM threatens take-over--again WASHINGTON Il -A special House Committee approved the Equal Rights Amendment 20 Thl' Oracle is. entered as Second Class matter at thl' United Post Oftice at Tampa, Fla and printed by Newspaper Printing Company, Pinellas Park, Fla Tht' Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all .rnd to or turn away copy 1t considers ob1ect1onable Sub::.cnpt1on rah:o is S7 per year or S2 for 1,2,3 for Qtr.: Kennedy who has been indicted on conspiracy charges. Askew made the suspension effective at Ci p.m. Wednesday, April 11. Askew said Kennedy---who resigned as chairman of his Dade County Advisory Committee during the investigation that led to his indictment along with two judges---requested that he be suspended pending resolution of the criminal charges against him. weather Fair today and Wed nesday. Colder with the lows in the low 50's. Today's high in the mid.. 60's. The measure tightens up the law against loose spending in elections rampaigns, said Rep. Elvin Marti nez. D-Tampa, chairman of the Elections Committee. "The who gave it, who got it law" requires candidates to report all campaign con tributions received and spent in their races for office, but up to now there has been no way of enforcing it, Martinez said. LAN 103 Frida.1 April 13 7:30 & 10 PNI Saturday April 14 7:30 & 10 PNI April 15 7:30 & 10 PJW_ I 50 W/ID I is our post grad.uate school of nuclear engineering I . FOR MORE INFORM.AT!ON CALL U.S. Novv. Tempie Terrarn. 985-1010 ; ... 7"AC::)

PAGE 3

THE ORACLE -April IO, 1973 Oracle photo by Wilma Lennon African Queens Three of the participants in the "Traditional African Queen Walk" held last Friday, come together on the UC mall Par ticipants were pledges of the Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority and started from all parts of the campus to reach the mall, chanting and dancing to the drum beats. Participating were Ann tionette Harper, Celeste Bennett, Sharon Miller, Shirley Guildford, Gwen Tim, and Brenda Davis s Contract hassles cancel concert BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor Due to existing contract restrictions for entertainment on the USF campus, the Student Entertainment and Activities Council
PAGE 4

4 -THE ORACLE April 10, 1973 -ORACLE-------------d ito ri a IS (ommentar Bike paths needed now I Bicycles are cheap, non-polluting, and fun-to-ride transportation"--but they can be dangerous .. Needed Now---If you want to do something to change the. current situation of bicycles and vehicles traveling up to 65 miles per hour on the same two lane highway' join the mass bike ride to downtown Tampa tomorrow morning. r------o--, !Shopping 1 I I Needed THE RIDE, sponsored and organized by the USF Bicycle Club, will leave USF at 8:30 a.m., for a 10-mile ride to the County Court House, for hearings by the Hillsborough Country Com mission on constructing bike paths around USF. Upon their arrival, the caravan will present petitions, circulated in the USF area for the past month, calling for construction of bike paths in the University area (see map). : Center I .... p a llt a .. .a Cl> z 131st .c U) ;:;:;:;:;:;:;:;:;8::;:;:;:;:#1 ----..--.... l!llm.... Fowler . .c U) The Oracle urges all readers to support this effort in any 1 way possible. If you don't have a bike, borrow one. If none can be had, drive your car to the hearings. If you can't stay for the entire hearings, at least make an appearance. If you can't go, write or call the commissioners and let them know you support the bike paths. Proposed Bike Paths Temple Terrace LUCKILY, no one l;ias died bicycling to USF yet. If present conditions aren't chanflP.rl. it ii: only a matter of time before someone is killed for the lack of a bike path. Currently there are 1,084 two-wheel vehicles registered on campus. This includes both bike and motorcycles, but bikes account for the vast majority. Many additional ones aren't registered The ride from USF to the Court House will take about two hours. The Sheriff's department will escort the caravan, as will experienced riders with warning flags from the USF Bicycle Club. Bicyclists on Fletcher must compete with traffic of "rush hour" proportions. Oracle photo by Steve Brier Pig's litter ruins Riverfront Park [ ] I WOULD like to think that the mess Editor: I t t was not left by USF students. I would Since Sunday was such a beautiful 6 6 r like to believe that they would have day, I decided to study outside, and I ll respect for their own facilities If the thought the USF student activities park ... -trash was left by the public, then would be a nice spot. I who might have prevented the mess perhaps the park should be closed to was disgusted to find that a portion of from being made? them. the park had been littered with wine Isn't it sad to think that people must Anyway, the next time you SLOBS --and beer bottles and beer cans. be hired to clean up after others, and whoever you are --have a party, have it Several thoughts occurred to me: that people must be hired to protect the at home. What you do to your own HOW CAN people be such PIGS, is rights of others? property is your business, but don't anyone employed by USF to clean up If people would simply respect nature disrespect the property of others after such PIGS and where were the .. and other people --we wouldn t need Priscilla Young police -who usually patrol the area --maintenance crews or police. 2 DUS The importance of a good showing to impress on the commission members how badly the paths are needed cannot be stressed enough Everyone who can possibly make it should go to the hearings. Professors should not count absences against students. SUPPORT for the caravan should come from all parts of the University A united showing by the entire University community, might well convince the commission to vote in favor of the bike paths Bike paths are needed around USF, and needed now. Any delay in the decision to build them would be gam bling with the lives of student and faculty bicycle riders The Oracle feels the paths should be approved tomorrow, and construction should begin immediately. (letters policy) The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will be considered for publication the following day. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. This public document was promulgated at an t>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. . _, />.I l/. -11\. ER A Jr A RD 196 7. l .969 Deadlines ext:nded 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, .IC/> .-1/J,-.-1.l/ ER/CA:\ SJSCE 196 7 Monday through Friday. s a.m.-5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted to The Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. ::::;,

PAGE 5

THE ORACLE -Aprll 10, 1973 5 Facilities lacking for married students BY MARILYN EVON Oracle Staff Writer Married people constitute about one-third of USF's students and the way those students tell it that means well over 4,000 people whose needs are not being met by the present USF structure. Married student enrollment jumped from 4,120 Qtr. 1 to 4,378 Qtr. 2 according to Shirley Thomes of the office of Academic Planning and Analysis. For a university of this size, USF is a little unusual in that it lacks many of the facilities that are termed essential by students and administration on other state university campuses across the nation. The area that most USF married couples find sadly lacking is child care facilities. All attempts at establishing child care centers at the Tampa campus of USF have failed although a day care service is in operation at the St. Petersburg campus. *** Study group plans underway An attempt to organize a core group of married students to study married student problems is underway through the com bined efforts of the University Chapel Fellowship and SEAC. Interested couples will meet April 29 at USF's Riverfront area to explore the difficulties faced by married students attending USF. The purpose of the meeting will be to create proposals to be submitted to the administration, designed to solve some of the unique problems married students encounter. "We know that they have difficulties and we hope that this core goup will be able to serve in an advisory capacity to both student groups and the administration;' said Jim Crouch, assistant program director for SEAC. Jennie Loudermilk, SEAC'S program director, commented the students she had contacted during the past week were "astounded" that was finally being done to help them. "This says a lot about the current situation," she said. Couples who wish to be a part of this group or who sjmply want to explain their own problems should contact Crouch in UC 159 or Bill Lipp and Bob Heywodd at the University Chapel Fellowship. r' analysis Student-parents must pay privately run centers anywhere from $15-$35 per week per child. USF HAS NO provision for married student housing on or off campus and the current ad ministration seems to consider the issue too impractical to explore. Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, responded to an inquiry by Peggy Dinkle concerning the feasibility of USF buying Fontana Hall and using part of it as married student housing as "impractical". One disgruntled student remarked that it was, "awfully strange that the university provides cheap housing for the students whose parents are footing the bill'' while doing nothing for the couples who are, in most cases on their own and who can't live in the dorms. IN THE PAST, University response has been that it was the students who chose to get married and they should be responsible for their own problems. "Does this indicate that the university policy is to provide education for only the wealthy, subsidized or single," one female student asked indignantly. Many students complain about the lack of a cohesive atmosphere which most trace to the absence USF gradu11te programs are producing lower-quality students than the state's two other main universities, according to comments made yesterday at the Graduate Council meeting. "We're slightly behind FSU and a lot behind UF," Dr. John Briggs, chairman, told the council, which later rejected a proposal to place on probation those accepted applicants who don't meet the criteria. Briggs noted connections between the quality of students now being admitted and the quality of USF's graduate program. The council passed a motion to consider USF trends on new graduate student quality (in terms of state requirements) quarterly and then compared with UF and FSU in various academic disciplines and-or colleges. Faulty programs would then be notified by the council. In other business the council approved a graduate engineering course, EGE 562 (Computer Analysis of Power Systems), for catalogue listing. The course has been offered before under "special topics" because there was a "freeze" here on computer courses. Appointment of a committee for Ph.D. students was tabled for the council's next meeting and the council approved a rec comendation that Briggs' office review new course proposals before submission to the graduate council. A master of arts in educational psychology was not recommended for approval to the Board of Regents because of a "duplication in curriculum," rule, a new means for junior college teaching certification whereby business students could get a certificate after nine hours of classes and a nine-hour in ternship in education, was ap proved. The council also announced 36 graduate fellowships had been awarded with funds provided by the University. Fall schedules programmed for computer registration A weekend test of the computer registration system to be used fall quarter showed no major problems according to Jack Hall, director of the Computer Center. Dennis Goodwin, director of Records and' Registration, said the purpose was to iron out any "bugs" in the system and to begin to program the system to produce the fall schedule of classes. Hall said the company representative who's doing the work will be here to "customize the machine to USF" for the rntire week. Customizing in volves type size and display and is done for every school where the system is im plemented, Hall explained. Goodwin said the fall schedule was due at the printer's by April 16 but did not know when they would be distributed to students. Qtr. 4 schedules will be released by the end of April and Qtr. 1 schedules shortly after that because advisors have reported they plan to advise for Qtr. 4 and Qtr. 1 at the same time. EARLY registration for Qtr. 4 is set for May 24 and 25, followed by Qtr. 1 registration beginning May 28. Jim Oliver, Art Department chairman, said this would make advising "an adventure." Many changes will be required in fall class schedules after registration, according to Goodwin. All departments have submitted their proposed schedules for faculty. "THERE WILL be lots of changes by the fall because of this early deadline (for sub mitting department schedules) and because departments do not know how many faculty they will have by fall," he said. The new fall schedules will be color-coded as in the past but have a different cover design. Goodwin said there was no additional cost for the graphics except for a "nominal" charge for the original art work. He said the cover design, which will be used for at least one year, will make the schedule "more professional looking." "Students should be careful not to get the summer and fall class schedules confused when plan ning their schedules," Goodwin said. ofa unified housing area. MARRIED student Alice Mazance commented that the creation of a married stucient village might solve the child care problem with parent-students organizing themselves into. on location babysitting services. Some married students feel that USF's professors are not aware of the needs of the non traditional student who may be working full time and raising a family besides working toward a degree. "I thought that the philosophy was that every student who wanted to try was entitled to an education," said one student wife, "but they sure make it hard on some of us by forgetting our situation." STUDENTS WHO are in need of counseling for marital or emotional problems may counter difficulty when seeking professional help from the Counseling Center for Human development. In order to be eligible for counseling both the husband and wife must be USF students. While this is uridoubtebly for the protection of the Counseling Center it is unfortuate since this sometimes causes small problems to grow. Foreign students, blacks, and veterans have been recognized by the University as having special needs and provisions have been made for them, but the University has not yet recognized married students as a distinct group with . distinct and sometimes unusual problems. JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 14 Buffalo Ave. Phone 232-0661 1-75 South to Buffalo exit 1h block west of Fla. Ave. Quality and Reasonable Prices are our standard Discounts to USF Students and Staff Continued. Lindell Volkswagen Present, s THE MINI-ROLLS Cohvert your new or used Volkswagen to the classic Mini-Rolls, both new and used now in stock, ready for delivery. Good Used Car Specials '69 VW BEETLE 1131, radio, heater. $1295 leatherett inte.rior.if: 1803 ......................................... '69 VW FASTBACK Sedan 3111, radio, heotor, $129 S leatherette Interior.# 1112 ......................................... 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6-THE ORACLE Aprll 10, 1973 Truffouf movie: a 'eulogy to life' BY VIVIAN MULEY Entert a inment Editor In an "interplay of sen timents," French director Francois Truffaut creates an intimately unique, beautiful and tragic portrayal of the ecstacy and restrained propriety of love among three young people and incorporates varied images to present a "eulogy to life" in his latest masterpiece "Two English Girls The psychologically complex contrast of two English sisters in love with the same man make for a tender, sometimes comic, basis for the interweaving of the trio throughout their lives covered in the film. Stacey Tendeter, Jean-Pierre Leaud and Kika Markham ... in a scene from Francois Truffaut's "Two English Girls." ANNE, superbly portrayed by Kika Markham, meets Claude ; played by Jean-Pierre Leaud while she is visiting France at the request of her mother She stays with Claude s family because once her mother and his were very close friends Meanwhile, Anne has come back to France to work as a sculp tress Anne and Claude put aside their past and begin to have -a carnal love affair. Anne is a physically liberated woman She accepts her sexuality and way of life with an air of knowledged innocence. But she is destined to die young. Muriel cannot shed a tear when she loses her sister because she can never really forget her sister's affair with the man she loved In fact, the audience cannot forget the terrifying scene when Anne tells Muriel about the affair. The magnificent photography when Claude finally deflowers Muriel ruthlessly and at the same time beautifully expresses the complicated moral barriers that exist. Poetry-in-Schools gets grant Hillsborough County's Poetry in-the Schools project headed by USF's Dr. Hans Juergensen has received an additional $800 grant from the Fine Arts Council of Florida and the National En dowment for the Arts. The program originally scheduled for 13 weeks and 30 elementary schools may be extended with the additional money Juergensen said Some of the money may also be used to USF artists net prizes in art fest WINTER HA VEN--Three USF artists won two first place awards and a second place prize at the Sunshine Art Festival this weekend. Held on the Polk Junior College Campus here, the festival featured competition in painting, sculpture, photography, crafts, and "contemporary" and "traditional" categories. First place in painting went to lISF graduate student John Gurbacs for an untitled oil on l an\'as Second place in sculp tun went to undergraduate .lames White for "Silver Tongued lk\'il. .. Instructor Robert Polzer took first place in photography with a hlalk and white print of an old man with a cup. This print also won at the Winter Park Arts 1'\sti\'al last month help print stenciled collections of each school s work Also teaching ii1 the program are two former USF graduate students John Calderazzo and Eugenia Nable They teach one day a week each at four different schools changing schools each month Juergensen teaches one day a week and Dr. Duane Locke, poet in-residence at the University of Tampa (UT ) will also be teaching during his school s Easter vacation. Locke and Juergensen helped originate the program Fifteen hundred children will be involved in this year's project, Juergensen said. Thirty or 40 of the best poems will be publisheq in the UT Review, edited by Locke The poetry magazine has a national circulation. Juergensen said he sees the possibility of a book coming out of the experience to be circulated to other states interested in such a program Juergensen said he hopes to expand the program next year, but that this depends on the amount of funding they receive. Response has been "far better than we expected," Juergensen said. "The kids are just turned on. Juergensen also said response has been very good .from the teachers they have worked with. "Many of them are USF graduates he said. They are eager, helpful, and they care terribly about the children." Teachers are given tips on how to encourage creativity in their class between visits by the poets. PELLETS FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-2131 Claude returns the favor for their mothers by visiting England where he meets Anne's sister, a pure fragile virgin, excellently portrayed by Stacey Tendeter. A long, enduring friendship ensues, resulting in a request that Claude be allowed to marry Muriel, Anne's sister. The mothers disagree and decide that Claude and Muriel should separate for a year and then make the decision. BACK IN France, Claude is lonely but soon begins to have "women friends He writes a letter to Muriel telling her the betrothal is off, leaving Muriel a broken woman in deep despair The story, adapted from the novel by Henri-Pierre Rockhe author of "Jules and Jim" (another Tutffaut directed film), tends to run rather slow, somewhat soap-operaish at times, but it far surpasses any cinematic attempt at such a touching account. THE FILM will be shownin its first area engagement today, Wednesday and Thursday at 7 and 9:30 p.m. in LAN 103. Tickets are $1 for students and $1.50 for the public. They are on sale at the Theatre Box Office, ext. 2323 or at the door 45 minutes prior to each screening. Womens Lib demands lady pawnbroker MENARD PAWH AHO GIFT SffOF BW Si.l 1MDE PH..935-1113 QPENlO-TO WED. Import Car Repairs Factory Trained Mechanics Attention Import Owners Tired of poor service?? FiatSaabVW Datsun MG Triumph Call Us: GARY MERRILL IN/PORTS 5804 N. Dale Mabry Ph. 884-8464 Tampa's onl y authorized Fiat Saab dealer Free Concert! Silverinan TONIGHT TAT 9PM Free W ID Spon s ored hy SEAC

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Experimental films prove successful BY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Head Thea'tre, a mind ex panding trip conducted via ex perimental movies, premiered Saturday midnight in LAN 103 and was very successful. Plans are to offer different programs each week. The proceeds (admission is 75 cents J will be ust?d for setting up a co-op store to sell produce, grains natural foods and sundr i es at reduced prices. SATURDAY night's films can be classified as visua l trips, beginnin_g with 'The Eruption of Kilauea" with lava flowing t( the sound'> of the "Underground Railroad.'. "Allures," "Mosaic," "Powers of Ten" and Omega offered rapidly changing numbers, colors and shapes, explorations of space-time relationships and fantastic color solarizations There were also two serious of Consequence Happened That Year and "La Jettee." IN THE first one, the nonin volvement of the '5<: s is alter nated with the activism of the (films) Sixties old rock 'n roll tunes, the malt shop and the people of the 60s taking to the street. The second film which may be shown again, has a surprise ending, but suffice it to say that man cannot escape from time Coming up next Saturday night is a surprise show All the spon sor s are saying 1s that "PompeiiOnce There Was A City" will be on the bill. A FREE SHOW is sche-: for the following week
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8-THE ORACLE April 10, 1973 Historic squad wins again BY D.-\ n: :\IOOR:\I..\:\:\ Oracle Sports Editor With its winningest season already assured. USF s baseball team came back from a first inning 4-0 deficit. to defea t Tampa 6-4. yesterday The victor y. USF 's third in a row upped the Brahmans record to 20-8. Previous high in the sport which began at USF in 1965, was last season when Coach Beery Wright s squad ended the campaign at 18-16. YESTERD.-\ Y L 'SF starter. !\lark Baum had a rough opening fram e s urrendering a pair two run s ingles to Burt R a mos and Rick Hernandez. For the fir s t fi\' e thr Br a hmans w e r e h eld s c o re less as Paul V.'aidzunas and Ste\ e Steinb e r g h eld T a mpa in check throu g h the sixth Pinch hitt e r Tonv C iccarello began USF's half oft he s ixth with a walk and advanc e d to s econd on another free p a ss !\like Hazel Brahmisses cruise to West Coast title A powerful USF women's softball team handily whipped all three of their opponents as they hosted the West Coast Tournament here Saturday. The Brahmisses handed defeats to Stetson 7-1, St. Petersburg Junior College, 7-2, and romped Manatee Junior College, 18-3. THEY JUST HIT well,'' Coach Janie Cheatham said of her team. "We had no problem The women tallied five triples seven doubles, and four _home runs, each by Sue "Stidham and Carol Riemann in the tourney wins, which brought their record to 8-1. As t?e Brahmisses prepare for the Florida State Championships they w1ll 3dd the efforts of Paula Nicks to their pitching staff. "I tried her against Manatee and she did well, so now we'll have three pit chers." Also throwing will be Krista Barker and Sharon Mvers. "WE A.RE GOING TO be running running a lot to keep fn top shape;' Cheatham said. "This promises to be a good tournament The girls are really looking forward to this Commenting on the competition, Cheatham said that the women will have to put their best into the games in order to stay in the running. USF will face .'r1iami-Dade Junior College South, and according to Cheath::im, "They team to beat in this tourney." ALSO Pl'1'TING the Brahmisses to the test will be Flagler College which hanoca L"SF their only defeat, earlier in the season. USF nets fourth in state contest USF's women netters sustained several .losses but hung on to clinch fourth place in the f<'lorida Women's Intercollegiate Closed Tennis Championships last weekend The Brahmisses took their worst defeats at the hands of Rollins College and the University of Miami USF car club takes four wins in weekend meet USF s autocross team did well for itself Sunday. taking four top spots in the quarter's first here Jim Goetz, driving a Porsche :l56B, capttired the initial victory for the USF Sports Car Club squad with a win in C-Sports class c Iass belonged to Bob Vail triumphed in his Datsun dho". Steve Brewer in a Corvett,e-.427 won Corvette-B division and Shirley Torretta in her Pinto 2,000 sped to victory in Ladies A-Sedan class. Saturday, the club sponsored a car ralley, won by Danny Shields and Mark Sharf. Plagued by wet weather only three of the 15 starters completed the ralley. Gail O Connor lost to Rollins' sixth-seeded Pam Hobbs, 6 -3, 6-4, while Robin Edenbaum went down fi2 fi-0. to seventh-seeded Ann Flint also of Rollins. Frankie Wilson was defeated by a strong top seeded Janet Haas of Miami. fi-1. 6 0 In doubles competition, O'Connor and Judy Brooks lost a close 7-6. 7-5 match to Wanda Bedingfield and Barbara Flack of Miami-Dade North. Terry Sherlock and Edenbauin were turned down. 6-0. 6-4, by Rollins' Siss y Collins and Ann Flint. we did as well as I expected," said coach JoAnne Young commenting on the Brahmisses performance in the meet. Young also stated that first place winner Miami won it hands down." The 6-3 nctters still face some tough competition in the remainder of their season with contests against Rollins and the University of Florida, both of which defeated USF in previous meetings. However the Brahmisses had an opportunity to play against some of the.players from the two teams during the championships and Young hopes the added ex perience will help them in future meets The Brahmisses' next opponent will be the University of Tampa Friday at 2 p m in a home contest. PHONE 986-1400 AGUILAR CYCLE SALES WE SPECIALIZE I N CHOPPERS ALSO USED HARLEYS & PARTS AND OTHER M OTORCYCLES AUTHORIZED HODAKA DEA LER ALSO 5 and 10 SPEED BICYCLES 1 MILE WEST OF 301 ON FOWLER A V ENUE TAMPA FLORIDA then collected USF's second hit of the gamc>. driving in Ciccarello. l'SF TIED the game in the following inning as it erupted for three runs. Tony Rizzo tripled to start the seventh and was stranded there as Tampa record e d two strikeouts Glenn :\l\'arez returning to the lineup in left field after sustaining a broken left thumb at the begin ning of the season. walked and Mike Campbell collected two RBI's with a triple Campbell a lso scored on the play, thanks to a Spartan throwing error. Rudy Daumy gave USF its 2 0th \ ictory with a two-run triple in the eighth. driving in Don Frederick and Rizzo Spence Shalip 3-0 on the year. picked up the win with three innings scoreless relief pit ching Friday and Saturday, the Brah man:; 13-2 and 4-1 wins over Bethune-Cookman Against the Daytona Beach school Friday, USF collected 15 hits and capitalized on eight Cookman errors as Jack Wlfe evened his record at 3-3. Saturday, USF began a five day road trip as it traveled to Cookman's field, where the Brah mans, with the aid of a Bill Berkes two run homer, gave Charlie Baldwin his fifth win in seven decisions The win increased Baldwin s team-leading victory total and dropped his ERA to 2 .07. THE BRAHMANS meet defending NCAA College Division champs, Florida Southern, today at 3 :30 p m at Merchant Stadium in Lakeland The 'wo have met once before, F'iorida Southern beating USF at home 7-1. Wolfe will start for the Brahmans with Steve Baumiller, winner last time, scheduled to throw for the Moccasins. A Brahman win would be a pleasant birthday present for Wright who is celebrating his 4lst birthday today oracle photo by Steve Brier Stretch! USF Rugby men conspire to steal the ball in their 26-8 romp over the Orlando Rugby Club. The Saturday match revenged a previous Brahman loss to Orlando. USF will meet with traditional rival University of Florida April 21. WFLA-TV captures match WFLA-TV
PAGE 9

THE ORACLE -April 10, 1973 9 Brahmans slip below .500 mark BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Friday, the Brahman men's tennis squad ran into Florida State, their third big name op ponent in a row, and for the third time, USF came away a loser. The 7-2 defeat to the Seminoles followed setbacks to Georgia Tech and Vanderbilt and dropped Coach Spaff Taylor's team below the .500 level for the first time since mid-season. USF currently is 8-9 THE TWO points USF managed against FSU came from George Falinksi and the doubles squad of Steve Harrington and Joel Racker. Falinksi took his match, 6-2,6-2, .and the Brahman doubles combination triumphed, 6-2, 6-4. Rigg places second Tom Rigg beat all but one person in the 154-lb. class at last weekend's Men's Senior National Judo Championship in Atlanta. Pat Burris, the lone man the USF sophomore didn't defeat, beat Rigg in the final round and earned the right to represent the United States in the World Championship Games in Swit zerland. Burris was a member of the 1972 Olympic squad. There is still a possibility Rigg might go to Switzerland. Two people from each division will probably make the trip, and the former World University Games silver medalist stands a good "They're so good that they make you look like you 're not playing well." Taylor said of the Seminoles. "We've played them so many times and lost, 9-0, that it might be somewhat gratifying to iose, 7-2." The match was only the third time USF has played away from home this year and Taylor also felt this hurt the play of his team in nation chance of accompanying Burris overseas In finishing second in the Friday-Saturday meet, Rigg had to defeat his ex-roommate and one of his closest friends, Tom Masterson. Masterson,who made it to the finals along with Rigg, was an Olympic alternate for the United States last year "I THINK that had a lot to do with the FSU situation,"ex plained Taylor. "We had so many home matches and then we hit the road. It was a definite factor. Mentally we were not up." USF returns to more familiar settings today when it plays Jacksonville at 2 :30 p m. ion the Andros Courts "They're the type of team that is beatable on our schedule," Taylor said of the Dolphins. "It would be bad to lose it. "HllT THEY'RE not to be taken lightly. They're not weak and their top three players are really good." If the Brahmans are to snap their three game losing streak, and perform well the remainder of the year, Taylor said his players must begin to discipline themselves on the court. "We've got fellas that need improvement on certain facets of their game and when they get into competition they've got to concentrate on improving these things," Taylor -said. "We've got to do this Lacrosse squad falls to FIU, 4-2 USF Lacrosse Club had a chance for its first win but lost it Saturday, when Florida In ternational came up with two goals in the fourth period to triumph, 4-2. Leo O'Brien and Pete Derekson scored for USF as Jeff Melofsky and Jeff Fox eftch had an assist in the game played here. Nationa Air ines announces this yearS Spring and SummerYouth Fares* to Europe. Fly us. Starting April 15, you can fly to Europe at special lo\\' fares if you're between the ages of 12 and 2 3 and can sho\\' a passport as proof. We've got daily nonstop flights from Miami e\ ery evening at 6:05 You rL''' BankAmcncard. Cute Blanche. Diner' Club. M;btcr Char0L/lmnhank. l IATP. Pttr 1 )\\'n ,ard .mcl c:ish

PAGE 10

10-THE ORACLE April 10, 1973 Fla. SG presidents attack issues BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer Faculty access to university facilities, the Equal Rights Amendment , majority rights and .florida Public In terest Research Group ri. Tlw 1 lnH"i<-. Lan 17:!. \II for T114 ... (It' rt'(''iHd noon \II noti .. ,., 11111,1 he atto111pa11ittl In IHlllH' and 1clrpho11t 1u1 tnlur lo assn rt aotl '.-rifiation. speakers and projects for this quarter. CONTINUING EVENTS Helpline If you want info on drugs, campus activities, referrals, or just want to rap call Helpline at ext. 2555 or Women's Line for women's problems at ext. 2556. Senior Class Graduation announcements will be on sale beginning April 12. The price is 25 cents a piece. There is no limit. Name cards can be ordered at this time They are dated announcements. Davis voted against endorsement of the FPIRG resolution. He said he fully supports the FPIRG concept, but does not approve of the funding section A PETITION drive at UF yielded 12,000 signatures-better than half of the enrolled students --in favor of FPIRG. The FPIRG proposal requires 51 per cent support of all full time students enrolled at any university establishiiig FPIRG. The council endorsed passage of House Bill 117 and Senate Bill 152 which woulcl lower the majority age to 18. Such legislation would extend residency rights, control over individual assets, and earnings, civil rights, and contractual and civil liability to 18-21-year-old Tom Dobson, University of West Florida student body president, was elected council chairman. He will hold the position until June when he completes his graduate studies in history. Dobson presented all four council resolutions to the BOR yesterday. None received im mediate reaction or response from the Board. WORLD OF CERAMICS Free Firing on all Reveard Glazes lessons in ceramics t greenware firing 7 9 Sat. 11-6 pm even mg pm 11103 N. 56th Street Phone: 988-3685 Temple Terrace, Florida NOW @ @ VOLKSWAGEN Total amount of payments, $2246.09.APR 11.08. ALSO FEATURING OUR NEW "7-YEAR NEW CAR WARRANTY PLAN." LINDELL TAMPA'S ORiGINI L VOLKSWAGEN DEAUR 3900 W. KENNEDY BLVD. 1 BLOCK WEST OF DALE MABRY Ph. 172-484'1

PAGE 11

CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. s min. from USF--971-6041 alter 6 p m SPECIALIZED TYPIST I BM Selectric that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS. P ica or Elite. ASll types of work, 5 minutes from USF' N i na S chiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971 If no answer, CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave. 935. LOST men's round brown gla.sses in black case ; v i c inity of Lang-Lit 4-2-73. Please turn in at UC. Neurological consequences are tragic i t not returned. Thanks. LOST: Gold charm bracelet watch. Maybe Soc building 3 -22-73. Fake stones It means more to me than you-can I please have it back? I'll pay-Call Bobbie 833-1474. NEEDS WORK, must sell 1965 Mustang conv., standard, radio, many new parts. Can be seen at Paradise Apts. Call Carl 971 5874. Asking S250. '68 JAGUAR XKE, converiible, excellent condition, $2995. Call 933-5051 after 5 pm. 7854. Eyeglass RX. Sunglasses & -------------photography; plastic or hardened lenses 1970 Maverick 2 door, 6 cyl., 3-speed Great made. Gold wire frames g fashioned condition, $1150. Call 971--6752 alter 12 frames Duplicate broken lenses & repair noon. frames. ANTHONY'S STUDIOS HOME PORTRAITS.specializing i n child Photography. lntroductor.,. Offer, 8xl0 Natural Color Portraits, only S3:95. For appointment, pnone 971-9843 after 5 :30. ! Schwinn Varsity 10speed for sale S80. Call Suzanne -974-6564. STRAIGHT-ARROW BOOKS ALL the Straight Arrow Books that appear in Rolling Stone are now available at Sur vival Book works 12303 Nebraska Ave. Open 7 days a week. 11:00 a.m.-7:30 p.m. UNDERGROUND COMIX COMPLETE line of underground comix. Over 100 different titles. Available at Survival Bookworks 12303 Nebraska Ave. Open 7 days a week. 11 :OO a .m.-7:30 p.,m. COMICS,paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Buy Trade. Fiction-Non-Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Comi cs for collectors. 9-9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. BEAUTIFUL !RISH SETTER PUPS. EXCELLENT PEDIGREE. AKC, SHOTS WORMED. Must sell. Very reasonable. 7 weeks old. Ph: 234-4131. NIKON SB-1. photo flash unit complete in box. New condition, used only twice. New price $185, will sell for $100. Call Tom at 974-2181 i n ADM 190. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These m acni n e s have never been used and a r e equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttoni;;, monogram & much more. Only S49.95 at : United Freight Sales 4712 N Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9 -7. THIS is your LEVI store. We have denim 8 corduroys ; n re;ulars & BELLS. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min from campus. Bermax Western Wear 870 Nebraska. Need ride to Northgate or Sligh and Fla. Ave Will Pay fare. Call 974-2930 Ext. 33 or 932-6364. Jerry Morris SCA 206. LOST German Shepherd puppy. Last seen 9:00 Tues. by Phys. Ed. She is b lack and tan, 6 mo. old and answers to Princess. If you found her, p l ease call 971-2181. 1965 VW BUS $400. Driven to school daily. It has a radio and it is carpet ed. Call 6265608 or 996-2644. RECORDS factor y fresh Si2.50' Rod :;::wart: Never a Dull Moment, The Rod Stewart Album. Every Picture tells a story. Uriah Heep: Demons and Wizards. ,Asst' d Ston e s 1'!. Ca!! Toffee 6-8pm. 971-7102. SENIOR CLASS ELECTIONS April 16-turn in petition to UC 226 by 5 p.m. April 16. April 17-18 Campaign. April 19Vote in UC lobby .10-4 p.m.All those in terested must have completed 90 hrs. and be enrolled in classes during 1973-74 yr. Hi Fi Stereo Component Systems very Reasonabl e 877-6389 17 DAYS Jamaica 6 credits. June 11-27. Trip costs 5380.00. 10 days Kingston & 7 days Montego Bay. Add 7 hrs can be earned for another project on return. See Lupton, OCT Prog. FAO 122 (2536). PART TIME JANITORS 4 hr. afternoons and evenings. Call 879-7076.after 3 :00 p m ''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 waitr esses and porters, Contact Mr. Matsagas in Rm 242 in the University Center. ORGAN I ST. popular Tampa group. Must be capable of Top 40 music nightculb work. Above average income but strict organization. Call_ 689-7730 after 6 p.m, MEN or women wanted for permanent part time employment taking inventory in grocery, drug and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inventory Specialists. Phone : 879-1876. HELP wanted; part-time, Carvel Ice Cream Supermarket 4924 Busch Plaza 988-1235. SUMMER POSITIONS. Boys' camp, Lenox, Mass. (45th Year) Aquatic openings for strong swimmers (competitive>. photography; skiing; tennis ( 14 courts 14 staff) ; golf; baseball coaches. Travel allowance. Write fully--phone no. Camp Mah-Kee-Nae, 137 Thacher Lane, South Orange, NJ 07079. WILSON'S 3251 W Hillsborough Tampa, Fla. PART TIME Sales Cle r ks needed--Mornin g and evening hours. Must be able to work Sat & Sun also. Abl e to work 25-30 hrs. a week. Apply in person 9 a .m.9 p .m. $1.75 to 52.00 pe r hr. Mothers Helper !Apr.-Sept. ) one 3 yr. old, live-in, separate apt., responsible, pleasant, beach & some tavel. $60 per week. Phone 251-3736. PART TIME JOB CHOOSE YOUR OWN HOUR s passing out leaflets in campus areas for massive nationwide publicity campaign. To receive information kit telephone toll free 800621-7725dept A12. Open 24 hours 1 days a week. All woman sales team being formed to cover banks and financial institutions. We furnish new car, expens.es drawing account against liberal After first month of training, you will earn over 51,000 monthly. Send your complete resume to Panorama _Publishing Com pany, P O Box 1845, Albany, Ga. 31702. We will send full particulars to you by mail. ONLY Ml.NUTES FROM USF FULLY carpeted, 3br, 1 bath home, w-living & dining room, pretty kitchen, s ingle garage, fenced in back yard & sidewalks. Has 24,000 BTR A-C unit & wall hrn;1ce with thermostat. Only $23,000 Coyle Realty -877-8227. Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. 839-1654. PANll:SONIC, 8-track player with pre-amp and speakers. Model 8105 $75, ext. 2720, 971-9438. Mustang, '67; ATM; PS; R&H. Excellent condition $800. GOING to Europe-Must sell Honda 350. CB, Excellent condition, recently rebuilt, $380. Call 971-0547 after 5 p .m. 1971 9-10 HODAKA Dirt Bike, 500 mi., great for trail, Enduro riding. Can be used for street. $200. Call 971-8706. FOR a knowledgeable understanding of the news, read the Weekly People. 4 mo. $1.00. Socialist Labor Party, 4530 9th St. N St. Petersburg, Fla. 33703 AR"; you interesteJ in on HELPLINE? Training begins Apri l 14th Get more into by calling HELPLINE at 974-2555. SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS Study and relax at La MANCHA DOS this summer. Our rates will remai n less expensive even than the dorms-$75 month or 5175 for summer qtr. Free utilities. Make reservations now while summer vacancies last. I block from campus. 42nd st. 9710100 .. ABOUT 1, 100 students will live at La Mancha Dos next year. $67. per month if you sign up early. 971-0100. llv.eEN !ak ViU& A:s: One uuii t.,.o bedroom apts., furn., 1 mile N of USF on 42nd St. from S12S.OO Call 971-1424. THE ORACLE -April 10, 1973 11 NEW 2BR LUX. APTS. Central A -H, n e w c a r p ets, d is h w ash e r disp o s a l, k i ds 8. pets OK. 5160-unt; 5180-furn. Liberal landlord (st udent) Call B ess Carte r Asso c. o r Angela Brant le y Asso c. Ann Davis Reg R E Broke r 932308. 1972 12x6 5 Mobile home; fully furn., AC WW carpet; frost free r e f rig. Young p e op l e s community. Low r ent; b eautiful park; Olym. pool ; All rec. facilities. $ 5 ,500. Call after 5 p m 8845881. U 0 l(!l (!JTHEATRE NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 THE SENSUAL MALE Midnight Shows FrL & Sat. U Sf dance department I DANCE CONCERT I University Theatre Fri.,Sat. Apri 1 1a-14 fulhime-students $1 -others $2 8:30pm Jeff Espina April 13 14 9 PM Midnight r--------------------------... This Offer Expires April 30 'COUPON] DOMINO'S 50 OFF THE PRICE OF DOMINO'S PIZZA 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I PHONE 971-7875 FOR FAS T FREE HO T DELIVE R Y I THE PIZZA PEOPLE, PERIOD. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I eJ

PAGE 12

12-THE ORACLE DOONESBURY OH, NO! If CRN'r HB//& RJWEiD! FOR. SVe/I/ y&.1:;12s .'Ve eaN to0KIN6 FORWllRJJ fo S!ZIN6 II 116/JIN ::I: fJSEJJ TD J!CAP ''t-lr&" eve12y suNOliY l Ei'f/6NtNG/ ... April 10, 1973 by Garry Trudeau tr Mt3"NT ovror: 81J.Sttl&">5?.I } YUP rOUJ&O LJJ5T W!Nr&R! I G&e, .z',v/ SD,eRY, .SklP, Or tr IS/ IHRr Wl1S l/6R.'/ !NSGNSfrtV'E OF H&. .t:'N Stl!CE yov JVSr {A)flN-r 1P \ USF nante change? USF may soon be known as the University of Florida at Tampa, should the Regents follow the Ortwein-Continued from Page I which has formal should be made on campus for those who want them." Irving l)eer, president of the local American Federation of Teachers, added, "You can't fire a man and ruin his career without affording him a defense, the accuser is as accountable as the accused." Ortwein has been employed under an injunction from Krentzman since Dec 1, 1971, but there is more to his plea than just a job, since he turned down an out of court settlement in December which would have guaranteed him his job until the end of June, at which time he could retire. ORTWEIN charged he has: received no cost of living pay increase since 1966, a cla\m amounting then to about $7700 and that his name is being left out of class schedules, with only "Staff" put next to sections he teaches. Nevertheless, Ortwein says he's willing to stay if these matters are cleared up lead set at the Board of Regents rted Universities with the name of the city where it is located. Under that system, the University of Florida would become University of Florida at Gainesville or State University at Gainesville and FSU would be "at Tallahassee." Board member Chester Ferguson objected to calling any University by the name of its nearest town, arguing that the Universities belong to the state, not to the cities. Dr. Charles N. Millican, president of FTU, said students suggested the name be changro to Florida Tinkerbell University to capitalize on their proximity to Disney World and preserve the initials initials FTU Housing prices for Qtr. 1 won't rise, says director BY .\:\":\ E L\l'GllLIN Oracle Staff Writer Housing prices will not go up Qtr. 1 despite price increases by other state universities. according to Ray King. director of Housing and Food Services 'Tm not dilly-dallying with taxpayers money and I don't fee 1 the drive to spend every penny. King said Housing and Food Services will break even this year. We aren't asking anything from the student ac tivity fee. "\\"E'\' E ONLY got 35 more years on our longest mortgage," King said "We will make our last payment o n the federal reserve requirements in June. King also said that there would be no major changes in the dorms next year. King made his comments at a university Budget hearing yesterday. "There are no finalized plans as yet. Dr Charles Hewitt, university budgeta ry officer, s3id TampaJewish familiesoffer hospitality to USF students Tampa Jewish families will provide "home hospitality" for USF Jewish students April 16 and 17 Melvin Garter, University of Tampa professor, said the Tampa families will come to the University to pick up the students. Students will celebrate Passover sedar (dinner) with the Tampa family. This is the first time this hospitality has been pro vided to USF students. Students will have the opportunity to express their belief as an Orthodox or Reformed Jew and be placed in the proper home Orthodox Jews will celebrate Passover both nights and Reformed Jews will celebrate it only one night. Students interested in participating s hould call the Jewish Community Center at 877-7644 before April 12. at the meeting "The tentative budgets will be presented until the end of the week." THE CO-OP program is asking for a tentative increase of at least $11,586 38 combining all facets of the program with an increase of $300 in CWSP funds, according to a temporary printed budget. The same. tentative budget listed funding increases for the Career Service Program as at least $22,267 30 combining all facets of the program with a CWSP increase of $100. Hewitt emphasized all buget f'.gures were tentative Having a meeting? Send the time, place, etc. to The Oracle Bulletin Board in LAN 472. Truffaut has created a new fihn masterpiece from the only other novel by the author of "Jules and Jim" Janus Films presents ("Les Deux Angtaises Et Le Continent") wtd\ br from the book by Henri-Pierre Roche EXCLUSIVE SUNCOAST SHOWING OPENS TONITE Tues. April 10 ...... Wed. April 11 7&9:30 PM Tickets $1.50 Thur. April 12 LAN 103 USF Students $1 Advance Ticket Sale to All Showinirs '"' Now Theatre Box Office 1:45 4:30 Weekdays FLA. CENTER FOR THE ARTS FILM ART SERIES


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