The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
University of South Florida -- Newspapers ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( 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 )
O12-00052 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.52 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

USF graduate programs reflect high dropout rate BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer An estimated two-thirds of the students admitted to USF graduate programs drop out before they earn degrees according to Graduate Studies Director Dr. John Briggs Briggs said that few" degrees are awarded, compared to the number of students who enter graduate programs, adding that "this is a national trend, particularly in urban areas". BOTH.UNIVERSITYof Florida and Florida State University officials said they did not have statistics on record dealing with the number of graduate students who do not complete their studies. Both schools did, however, indicate that such surveys may be forthcoming. Tom Gusler, research assistant in the Office of Academic Planning at FSU, said that the school "had kicked the idea (of making such a s t udy) around several times" but that now he could not estimate the number of graduate students who drop out. Briggs cited a trend for graduate students to temporarily leave the University and return later, as one reason for the lack of information According to him this "can go on for years and years. MOST OF USF's drops are "attributable to personal rather than academic difficulties," according to Briggs. More often than not the original intent is to be gone temporarily to earn more money and come back," he added The process of graduate study is described as "slow, discon tinuous, and seemingly wasteful" by a research study cited in the October 1972 edition of the Annotated Bibliography on Graduate Education. However, Briggs said that this is often not true because a student may derive satisfaction from self enrichment in taking advanced courses although he or she never earns a degree. ALTHOUGH Briggs sees the drop rate as a national trend, he expressed hopes of lowering USF s rate by "watching trends in programs and departments to work toward a lower dropout rate." One method of "encouragement" that he feels is useful in this area and in general improvement of graduate programs is in recruiting more April :7, 1973 Dr. John Briggs well qualified" students and in publicizing USF's programs as well as financial aids (such as teaching assistantships) available to graduate students. Use of these techniques, Briggs feels, will improve the entire graduate studes division. tutsda y's theORACLE Vol. 8 No. 12 12 pages Equal Opportunity policy released BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer USF Pres. Cecil Mackey last week released the University's Equal Opportunity policy, which provides for the first time a structure of four special assistants to resolve discrimination complaints. The policy statement provides for "equal opportunity officials." All USF administrative officials, including vice presidents deans, department heads and division heads are respor.sible for imIf you want a degree ... Today is the last day to apply for a degree or an A A. certificate. Applications are available in ADM 264 and may be in the same office or in the drop slot. Virginia Lc1mh. <\f t he office of Records and Registration, said deadlines are required in order to give the office time to process the applications and to allow the colleges to ap prove the application She also said some time is required to order diplomas and certificates. plementation of the Equal Op portunity program. FOUR OFFICIALS have been designated "special assistants" for carrying out the policy in the areas under the three vice presidents. Members of the "University Community" (faculty, staff and students) with complaints of discrimination will address their complaints to special assistants in Academic Affairs, Ad ministrative Affairs and Student Affairs under the policy. Students with discrimination complaints will report their problems to Troy Collier in the Office of Student Affairs CAREER Service and A & P staff will report discrimination to Phyllis Hamm in Administrative Affairs Faculty members will address their complaints to Dr Maxine MacKay and Isaiah Trice in Academic Affairs MacKay will deal with all complaints of discrimination against women faculty members. MacKay directed each vice president to "communicate in writing to each of the deans and directors reporting directly to your office that they and those department and division heads reporting to them, are ac countable USF officials for carrying out the University's commitment to equal opportunity and affirmative action. "IN ADDITION, you (the vice presidents) should indicate to them that they are in turn to be held accountable for carrying out the commitment." Mackey named Dr. Jim Vickrey, director of University Relations, as coordinator of the Equal Opportunity Program. Vickrey's duties will include assisting in the formulation of the USF Affirmative Actiml Plan, consultation with the Equal Opportunity Committee CEOC) Earth Week festivities and the four special assistants. The "Affirmative Action Program's" purpose, when completed, will be to "identify and eliminate,where possible, the vestiges of past discriminatory practices." Roger Stewart, director of the Hillsborough County Pollution Control Agency, was a guest speaker at the Earth Week celebration held Friday at USF's riverfront property. Oracle pboto by Steve Brier State legislation affects students BY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Several bills possibly affecting USF students in areas ranging from family planning to movie review boards have been filed in the Florid.:\ Hnuse of Representatives this year. Under H.B 135, county judges will issue a list of family planning and birth control clinics with marriage licenses. State child care facilities, open to families in which both parents work. in which one works and one goes to school or in cases when only one parent is at home sup porting thr child. are proposed in 11.H. lt1!l. PERFORMED by anyone other than a licensed physician will be prohibited under H.B. 469. In other states, there have been objections to this type of legislation since medical technicians can perform abortions mechanically using the suction m<'tiv10 during the first trimester of pregnancy, cutting financial costs in some instances. Creation of a proposed motion picture review board H .B. 299, could affect USF's Film Arts and Film Classics series, said Dale Rose program coordinator, Florida Center for the Arts "THIS RILL was defeated last year, but not by much of a margin," he said, adding, I don t think such a board should .. Several bills possibly affecting USF students, in areas ranging from family planning to JllOVie review boards, have been filed in the Florida House of Representatives this year. be allowed ; Maryland has one and it s pretty sad. Faculty tieem to oppose two bills aimed at them, one on loyalty oaths
PAGE 2

2-THE ORACLE April 17, 1973 Laotian bombings resumed by U.S. WASHINGTON Sour,. .. : H illshorough County Envirunmt'ntal Protection Ag .. n1y CAMPUSCYCLERY BICYCLE SALES and REPAIRS 5224 FOWLER 988-9316 112 Mile East From USF entrance ]l(Q)
PAGE 3

Have any questions yourself? A portable advisip.g table, representing the Division of University Studies' Office of Academic Advising, is manned here by adviser Jeff Smith and Student Assistant Jackie Lucas. oracle photo by Gary Lantrip Oracle awarded SOX 'best newspaper' The Oracle was presented with an award as the best college newspaper in the Southeastern region at a regional convention of student journalists in Columbia, S.C. Saturday night. The Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism society, Mark of Excellence award was accepted by Bob Fiallo, Oracle editor. STUDENT journalists from Florida, Alabama, Georgia, Mississippi, Tennessee and South Carolina competed in the Sigma Deita Chi sponsored contest. In addition, Oracle newswriter, Bill Nottingham, won third place for newswriting under a deadline. Fiallo said, "It really felt great. I'm really proud of the Oracle staff. Most people don't realize how hard they work to put out a quality daily newspaper It' s quite significant they were recognized by a professional society of journalists. OF HIS award, Nottingham said, "It says a lot for the jour nalism department. This shows how good-the faculty is and how much potential the Mass Com. Dept. has Class schedules for summer out The Summer class schedule is now available to students and staff. Copies may be obtained from the Office of Records and Registration (ADM 264) or from the UC information desk Other Florida schools receiving awards were University of Florida, six awards including two firsts for best writing not under deadline and best news photography, and Florida TechnologicalUniversity for best newswriting The winners will compete with the other 10 Sigma Delta Chi regions at the convention to be held Nov. 14-17 at Buffalo, N Y I IWHEREISITATI I CAR SALES 971-0990 Special Selection Pinto cpes. 1895.00 Pinto Runabouts 2025.00 Equipped, Auto Trans. Fact. Air Con d. Radio Heater White Tires Tinted Glass 11650 N. Nebraska Ave. (at Fowler) Bank Financing Open 8:30-9 pm 1-5 Sun. BANK FINANCING CLOSED SUNDAY UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER A41EkSH Franchised Dealer Fast professional repain Hr', on all malces of bicycles &1 '' 1220 E ...... ch A 01wn .e..1 pm ve. -iti2s;: .. PHO:"llit: '171-U77 HOW ARE YOUR BRAICES? THE ORACLE-Aprll 17, 1973 Security board of review without members remains BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer University administrators have not yet appointed members to a community hoard for review of University Police following campus-wide complaints and a meeting of an ad-hoc committee At the ad-hoc committee meeting April 6, which covered recent Police activity, Dr Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, and Dr. Albert Hartley, former vice president for Administrative Affairs said the Administration was "not trying to placate students" and said that a board would be formed to conduct further studies and to consider recommendations HARTLEY SAID yesterday the committee had not been ap pointed because SG had not recommended student members. SG Pres. Bill Davis said he had not received a request for recommendations from the Administration and believed the Administration was "waiting for everyone to cool off' before ac ting on SG's security proposal. Howell said yesterday he had not sent requests for student recommendations to Davis, but that he was "going to" although he did not specify a date which the requests would be sent. "I HOPE THE Administration understands the gravity of the situation," Davis said He added he feels "they are waiting for people to forget that SG made a very reasonable proposal to make systematic changes." The SG proposal would be one suggestion which would be studied by a campus committee to study Police activities and student complaints. The proposal, which calls for a "Cilivilian Review Board" to make recommendations on "policies, procedures and priorities of the Security Department" is in the process of being finalized and potential members are being identified, according to Hartley. DA VIS SAID the reason the proposal called for screening of the prospective board members by administration, faculty and students is to get "people with attitudes reflected on campus." He added most of the complaints SG had received from students concerning campus police dealt with "problems of attitudes." "There's a real problem with attitudes," commented Davis "No one has any control over what goes on there." Hartley said a committee to study the SG proposal and other suggestions would be formed "within a week to 10 days." This date would be at least one week later than announced earlier by Hartley at the initial ad-hoc committee meeting : Bike path study considered The Council of College Council Presidents is considering conducting a study of the feasibility of building bicycle paths parallel to existing sidewalks on campus. Pedesb'ians and.bicyclists now share the same on-campus avenues to and from various buildings ; A decision on the study is ex pected by Friday. Bunuel takes on Jesus, Mary, Satan, the Marquis DeSade; Jesuits, Jansenites, Bishops, Cardinals, Popes, and assorted heretics and lunatics. In "The Milky Way", Bunuel has mounted a massive assault on the Roman Catholic Church that comes off like a Marx brothers movie with a script by the Marquis DeSade. Watching a Bunuel film is like watching a bullfight in which you are the bull. It's a spaced-out feeling to find yourself saying ole LUIS BUNUEL 'S THE MILKY WAY WEDNESDAY APRIL 18 FILM ART SERIES 7 & 9:30 pm LAN 103 $1.00 ACADEMY AWARD WINNER Somewhere between the innocent girl and the not so innocent mistress is the bizarre, sensuous story of FILM ART SERIES FLA CENTER FOR THE ARTS -N.Y. DAILY NEWS "Tristana is superb! Tremendous everpresent sexuality. Present too is Bunuels fondness for the bizarre." -N.Y. TIMES LEE HESSEL PRESENTS ATHERINE DENEUVE IN TRISTAN A A FILM BY LUIS BUNUEL whh FRANCO NERO ....i FERNANDO REY A CAMBIST RELEASE w,;11cn and o ;rected by LUIS BUNUEL -----EASTMANCOLOR ----THURSDAY APRIL 19TH 7 & 9:30 PM LAN 103 ADMISSION $1.00 FLA CENTER FOR THE ARTS

PAGE 4

4-THE ORACLE April 17, 1973 Save the Riverfront Park It's time for the USF Riverfront Park to be renamed The connotation of the word park, unfortunately, is no longer fitting of USF's land on the Hillsborough River. If motorcycles are going to be allowed to speed around the park at will, then let s call it a speedway and sell tickets for the races Maybe "Mackey Stadium" would sound better AND, if the motorcycles don't get you, watch out for those boat trailers parked all over the place. The Hillsborough River is polluted to the point of obnoxiousness, yet we continue to allow the public at large to launch oil spewing motor boats from the property. Now, how many students really own a motorboat'? If the raping of the riverfront isn't enough, let's look at a few other out standing examples of environmental concern by good old USF. Physical Plant continues to dump an average of seven pounds of pollution into the air, every hour, every day of the year. All this in the name of heating the warmest state in the nation. WITH A straight face, signs have been put up proclaiming the land north of Fletcher from the golf course to the riverfront an "ecological research area." However, it's main use is for motorcycle scrambling, which should make for some really good ecological research (That's like saying strip mining is good for gopher observation.) Recycling stations were set up on campus last quarter, in the name of ecology. And in the name of bureaucracy, everything collected was not recycled but burned in the Tampa -ORACLE-------------E d ito ria IS l Commentary Here we go again and again and .... Yesterday government officials termed actions in Laos, a "flagrant, ov:ert, unprompted and unjustified act," and we agree. THE ONLY difference of opinion is that Nixon's mouth pieces were talking about the actions of the people who live there and we're talking about Nixon's bombing of those people. With this new wave of bombing, there are sure to be some Phase II POWs. What will Nixon do to get them back A SCENARIO: New POWs are taken during the bombing, and the Indoc Chinese people refuse to turn them free. Nixon re-blockades the ports and harbors, but they refuse to give in to his strong-arm tactics. Finally in a nation wide speech we are told an ultimatum has been delivered, "our brave young Americans or else." Finally it happens, a US build-up in Indo-China, and renewed ground fighting with more bombing. With the war again going full speed, a declaration of national emergency is declared, and all national elections are canceled. Long Live King Richard incinerator, due to a logistical problem When this will all stop is not known A good start would be to close Riverfront Park to all motor vehicles. If people want to launch their boats, let them to it elsewhere THE RIVERFRONT Park was created so students would have a place to relax in the calm setting of nature. It should be returned to that status. Let's give the park back to the students, and bar destructive, polluting intruders. WORRY, 1mJNl 'JORNNY COMES MARCflNG HOME. AGAIN, HURRAH, HURRAH----/1

PAGE 5

THE ORACLE -April 17, 1973 Direct input recommended university budgets bill '" Direct student and faculty input to on univer sity budgets has been proposed by Rep Richard Hodes W Tampa) in a bill currently before the House Education Committee Reaction at USF yesterday showed student and faculty representatives supporting the bill while an administrative spokesman expressed concern that Hodrs' measure could make the budgttary process unclear. "THIS BILL recognizes the University is not run by a corporate person, the President, that there are interests in other seg ments ot the instituuon," said Robert Sechen chairman of the Student Finance Commi'tee. Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, however takes another view, "I would have to oppose such a bill. The place for faculty and student input is at the university level." If this bill is successful, Howell claims it will "cloud" the budgetary process. WHAT IT would also do, ac cording to Sechen, is go strongly against an apparent move in the past year by USF's Ad ministration to cut students off from effective budgetary input. "This bill gives better input for the allocation of state funds ; to oppose this would be to oppose giving the Legislature all the information they deem necessary," Sechen said "This is an excellent idea," said Dr Jesse Binford chairman of the Faculty Senate "I think it would make a very good advisory body because il would get inform a ti on from where people intimately involved in education are." HODES' BILL, H.B. 623, directs the Board of Regents to set up two three-member com mittees, one for faculty and one for students, at each state university Faculty Senate and Student Government would handleelection of committee members from their appropriate areas. ***** Each committee would elect its own chairman, set its own procedures and each FE!b. 15, send a report to the Regents, the appropriations "Committees of the Legislature and several other offices in Tallahassee Bike paths lose out ACCORDING TO Section 1 of the bill, its main purpose is to exchange ideas and information, promote better understanding of budgeting problems and provide input which would improve policies. and decision-making for administrators and legislators. Bike paths lost out, but a proposed ban on throwaway beverage containers still has a chance in the Florida House of Representatives this year. ''Pretty stingy," was the reaction of Dr. Jesse Binford, sponsor of USF's Bicycle Club, to the Legislature's aim of providing only $500 000 for bike paths. "THAT'S TOO little to make much impact, but it's a step in the right direction and I wouldn't turn it down," he said. Binford pointed out Oregon uses one per cent of its gasoline tax revenues to finance bike paths, adding such a measure would be a good idea in Florida Legislation authorizing five per cent of Florida's gasoline tax revenue for bike paths was in troduced this year, but died in the House Transportation Committee. .. THIS WOULD HAVE authorized over $10 million for construction of paths along state roads, three of which run along USF 's perimeter. As with bicycle path funding, took the lead in legislation on beverage containers and Florida could follow if proposed legislation passes. The "Florida Bottle Bill," H B is currently in the House Environmental Protection Committee and would require a deposit value of at least five cents on all beverage containers glass, metal or plastic STORES WOULD have to accept containers, whether they stocked that brand or not, and so would distributors, unless the container didn't have the refund value printed on it. Penalties for violation could include revocation of business licenses, although the offense is only a misdemeanor. Rethread Your Head Unwind Your Mind at College Life 9 pm. UC Ballroom April 18 Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W PLATT Ph. 258-2131 Such a law is apparently working well in Oregon, despite heavy lobbying efforts by container manufacturers over provisions, also i ncluded in the House bill, outlawing pop tabs. Residents also reportedly claim the highways are freer of litter since this law came into effect. "The Student Finance Committee has proven that something like this can be done. even Howell admits that," Sechen concluded I Sears I Oracle photo by Gary Lantrip Surveyors continue ... their work on the parking lot near Gamma dorm CHARGE IT on Sears Revolving Charge the separates look with two piece dresses from Sears Junior Bazaar Summer's easy-to-live.in dresses. Classic, comfortable two piece styles that are as practical as they are fashionable. The white pleated skirts are coordi nated with white and navy sleeveless jackets that can be worn with other things, too. All made of machine washable polyester for easy summer care. Both styles accented with a print scarf. Junior sizes 5-13. Each $20 SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE Satisfaction GuaranlPPd or Your MonPy Rac k Sears Arnilal.le at all full line stores in TAMPA ST. PETERSBURG SARASOTA CLEAHWATER LAKELAND Wl"
PAGE 6

6 -THE ORACLE April 17, 1973 Larry Austin denies he is leaving USF Former \. h a irmar. n f the MusicDepartment, Larry Austin, has denied he i.; leaving USF for another post. Austin Clc1i1t:J tliE story in the Mar ch 29 Oracle that reported he would be leaving USF in July, saying I don't intend to leave. AUSTIN HAS spent the last two weeks performing and lec turing in Europe. The Oracle story on his leaving USF ran while he was in Europe. He returned to campus Monday After his resignation of the post of chairman of the music department that followed several weeks of controversy over his ex tensiv e use of innovative methods of teaching and com p o:>i!in Aust i n devoted himself to work on Sycom, Systems C omplex. for Studio and Performing Arts 'Tm anxious to get on with the work at the systems com plex,"Austin said Monday."There is a lot of work to be done I h a ve high hopes for it. The report in The Oracle was entirely e rroneous.'' Sycom is an art technology center that Austin started last suil"mer It is located in the basement of TAR and serves the e ntire college of Fine Arts nThe Masque" USF students, including Dr. David Horsman, film instructor in the Mass Communications Department (pictured above, center), participated in Bob Hancock's adaptation of Edgar Allen Poe's classic "Masque of the Red Death," shot at the University of Tampa's Fletcher Lounge this past weekend. The film is a final project towards graduation requirements. It will be submitted for judging in competition with other student films presented at the film finals awards ceremonies, May 25 through 27. Dance students give an exceptional performance ( d an tt. J BY VIVIAN MULEY Enterta.inment Editor If then' was any doubt in anyone's mind about the merit and talent in USF's Dance Department, the Dance Concert Friday and Saturday evenings in the University Theatre eliminated it. USF s dance studeut s provided an exceptional insigilt as to llit.: effort they are putting forth to perform as professionals. Their reward -a receptive audience who sat i n awe, enhanced by the flu i d body movements that flowe d across the stage. THE RECITAL provided a look at dance from romantic ballet to contemporary, almost avantg a rde movements, highlighted by P a s de Quarte" and "The R1.amer." The opening dance was the only piece choreographed by a student. Diane Schweiker 's Aft erimages" was an unusual pie c e danced without music Suzie Davenport, Arlene Ken n e d y Debbie Nigro, St.i e Poirier, D a l e Stoneman and Mc.rcia Ward moved slowly and silently. The dance seemed more or less on exercise in body movements. D a nce Department chairman Bill Hug s excellent chor e ography in "The Runner" Job seminar scheduled A job seminar for student s graduating from the College of Language and Literature who are unhappy about the job market awaiting them will be held Wl'dnesday a t 7:30 p. ;1.in BSA . .-\ panel consisting of alumni will s peak on the chances of libnal arts majors getting jobs :\dmission to the discussion sponsored by the English lltpartment. is free utilized fluidity, vibrancy and some wonderful dance r.1owmf'nts, performed superbly by ,. group of students and one runner, Noel Stevens Bonnie Balcom Debra Fer nandez, Diane Hubbard Jacqie Konen Nancy McClure, Robin Sussex Laurie Winn, Robert Bullock Jr., David Hering John Holloway, Jeff Norton, Ron Powell and Jim Simons gave one of the most exciting dances of the evenini;. Th Py flowed across the stage encircled by a runner, who ran a:-uund the stage throughout the performance. "LAMENT FOR Jose Limon," choreographed by Lavina Hoving r and set to the music of the Univ ersity Repertory Chorus was a somber piece danced by Rob Bessrrer, Kristen Dunn and Suzi Davenport. The dance appeared as a surrealistic tribute to one of the founders of contemporary dance. (Limon died !&st winter of cancer. ) The dancers represented Limon, his symbolic work. Marcia Ward, Da'Vonne Kauffman, Melani e Woodland and Arlene Kennedy performed exquisitely, and sometimes comically in "Pas de Quatre, a romantic ballet that brought together four of the greatest 19th century ballerinas: Lucile Grahn, Carlotta Grisi Fanny Cerrito and Mari e Taglioni. The dance, the only classical piece performed in period costume was highlighted by the four dancers' fine solo pieces "SYNERGY 1" or "Don't Fight it Bertha, the finale, was a process dance utilizing rock music as performed by Tim Anderson Larry Berwald and Bruce Yarman . Suzi Davenport, Debbie Nigro, Marcia Ward, Susi Poirier, Rob Besserer, Tony Cons ta tine, Suzy McCarthy, Dale Stoneman and Arlene Kennedy performed in the dance structured by Carolyn Brown and directed by Chase Robinson with movement choreographed by Brown and the dancers. The dancers and choreographers can only be praised for their fine work and expertise. Do marrie d stude nts have needs ov e rlook e d by th e Married Students Meeting April 29 4-6 PM USF Riwrfronl or call J irn Crouch e xt. 2637 l".1r furthPr informa tion Spon:"ort'd SE .\C Oracle photos by Rndy Golding to discuss acting Professor A l fred Golding of the Theatre Department will discuss th e nature o f act i 1 ( t e chnique prior to Stanislavsk,i, anci "psycholo g ical reali s m at the Medieval-Renaissance Society me e ting today at 8 p .m in UC 201. Workin g t 10 < 1 his translation of an obscure Latil monograph by Franz Lan 3 S.J., published in 1727 Golding will explain the book's implications tow::i.rd an understanding of s ymbolic acting, a technique p ertinent to Elizabethan stage performance. Golding w ill a lso show slides of acting techniques dating from the 14th century which he com piled from n a ,ional European museums. JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 14 Buffalo A v e Phone 232-0661 1-75 South to Buffalo exit Y2 block west of Flo Ave. Quality and Reasonable Prices are our standard Discounts to USF Students and Staff Continued.

PAGE 7

White House politics Helen Thomas: BY \'IVIA:\ :Yll'LEY Entertainment Editor In a fla gr a ntly s a r c a stic, y et w itt y s p e e c h United Press Internati o n a l
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8 -THE ORACLE April 17, 1973 USF hopes to fix Tar trouble BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor It seems there's always someone on a team's schedule which it can never master. For USF's baseball squad it is the Rollins Tars. Since 1969 the Tars have disposed of USF, including a 5-3 victory earlier this season. Today at Winter Park the Brahmans will try once again to take one from Rollins "WE HAVEN'T had luck with them," Coach Beefy Wright said. "We've beaten everybody but them. They have a good team but it's just one of those things. "Take last year, we had them 5-3 going into the ninth and they won 6 5 on eight pitches That wouldn't happen again in 20 years. At least I hope not." Wright said he'll start Charlie Baldwin in an effort to stop the Tars and put an end to a two game losing streak. Last week the Brahmans were outslugged by Florida Southern, 12-9, and Thursday they were upset 6-3 by State University at Orlando THE TWO losses left USF at 20-10 on the season and evened its current road triip mark at 2-2. Today's game winds up the Brah mans longest road trip this season. "I don't think so," Wright said in answer to whether the road games had an adverse effect on the club. "We've lost two in a row but I don't think being away had anything to do with it. I don't think that'll be a factor." Against Florida Southern and State University at Orlando, USF's pitching and hitting was practically non-existent. Although the Brahmans touched the Moccasins for 14 hits only one of those, a triple, was for extra bases. Florida Southern, on the other hand, had four doubles a triple and a home run USF MANAGED just three hits in Orlando, a single, a bunt and a double The Brahmans should be strengthened by the return of Don Ellison to the lineup Ellison, who suffered a hairline fracture of his right shin bone six games ago, was batting .430 and leading the club with 22 RBI's when he left. Nemesis blocks Brahmisses bid "He got his cast off Friday and he'll be ready anytime," ex plained Wright. "He took batting practice all this weekend and he' may be able to pitch next weekend. USF's women s softball team closed its season Saturday with a 10-3 record and took second place in the Senior Division of the Florida Women's Intercollegiate Slow-Pitch Softball Championships. The Brahmisses opened their participation in the tourney Friday, when they defeated Oracle photo by Randy Lovely A Real Pushover Larry Byrne (left) of WFLA-TV (USF soccer team) challenges his opponent as the Florida West Coast Soccer League champion Brahmans defeated the league's All-Stars here Sunday, 3-2. No date has been set for WFLA-TV's second Florida Amateur Cup Soccer championship match. Brahmans have win streak cut by 'Dogs Southeastern Conference tennis power, Mississippi State, ruined USF's four game victory string, Sunday, with a 7-2 triumph. number three doubles where Griff Lamkin and Jerry Lisa fell to J.D. White and Stan Borowski USF, 12-10 before yesterday's match with Memphis State, has contests with Jacksonville and Florida Southern remaining on it's schedule. Florida State, 6-2. Besides needing the win to stay in con tention in the tourney, Coach Janie Cheatham said the win was significant to the women because they Jost toFSUlast year. IN SATURDAY'S games, USF won it s game with Florida In ternational, 14-7, but Jost two contests to Flagler College, the eventual winner of the tourney In the first meeting with the St. Augustine team, USF fell, 5-1. The second loss was incurred as the Brahmisses battled Flagler for the Senior Division title The women were able to hold back Flagler until the fifth inning when USF was leading the score, 8-7. But Flagler rallied to score sports britf ID USF's women's tennis squad took part in two 9-0 matches over the weekend, but unfortunately for the 7-4 Brahmisses, they ended up on the short end of one of the contests. Saturday, Rollins whitewashed the Brahmisses on the Andros Courts It was the second time USF fell to the Tars this year, losing to them 8-1, in the season opener BOTH GAIL O'Conner and Glenda Smith, who returned to the lineup the day before after a month's absence due to shin splints, took their opponents to three sets. Against Tampa Friday, USF won every match in straight sets The Brahmisses close out their regular season schedule this week with home matches against St. Petersburg Junior College, Wednesday, and University of Florida, Friday. *** Two people competing for USF grabbed top honors in the Bicycle Olympics here, Sunday Jim Verka took the pro race and USF professor, Marvin Icelly finished first in veteran's competition The Rulldog match was second of three contests in USF's road trip. Brahman number one singles player, Kevin Hedberg, handed USF its first point with a 6-4, Hi, 6-4, win over Jim Boyce, Canada's seventh ranked player The number three doubles team of Gary Roebuck and George Falinski produced the second Brahman point with a 7-6, 4 -6, 6-4 victory over Carlos Ayala and Gab Rona FUSSBALL? FOSSBALL? IN THE ROAD trip opener, Saturday, the Brahmans beat Mississippi 6-3. USF won the match in singles play taking five of six encounters. Yt>sterday USF closed out th e trip with a match against l\kmphis State after Oracle dt'adline Prior to going north for the thret' games. USF easily topped Tampa. R-1. Friday The only Brahman loss occurred in the TOURNAMENT 1212 West Kennedy Sunday, April 22 3pm Trophies & Prizes Sign Up Now! three runs in the remaining two frames and ended the game, 10-8. "THEY were hitting solid ," said Cheatham of Flagler' s performance. She added that it was one of the best games the Brahmisses have ever played in. All three of USF's losses this year came at the hands of Flagler, which defeated the women 6-4, in the Stetson In vitational in March. Cheatham doesn't expect that Flagler will be as strong next year because they will be losing many graduating seniors And USF will have an advantage in that area. "WE'RE STARTING a new team this year." said Cheatham. Only Paula Nicks will not be returning because she is graduating." Looking back on the Brah misses' performance this season Cheatham said she was very pleased with the team. "They are a very talented group of girls They play beautiful ball." The second place finish marked an improvement for the ;Brah misses who finished third in last year' s tournament. Next year we'll take first place," said Cheatham. Rethread Your Head Unwind Your Mind at College Life 9 pm UC Ballroom April 18 WITH NINE games to play USF still has some chance for an NCAA College Division playoff berth. "They talk about it amongst themselves," Wright said of the players, "but we never discuss it. If we want to have any chance of going we've got to beat Eckerd, Rollins and Florida Tech (State University at Orlando), and somebody's got to beat Eckerd. "We have to beat the teams down here and there's not an easy one left on our schedule." "BLACK JACK" Rock and Roll Music 10 DRAFT Happy Hrs. Mon.Wed. 8 p.m. Ml BACK YARD (2 miles South of Busch Gardens) WANTS YOU!!!!!!!!!!! Summertime positions will be available commencing June 1. Here are a few of the areas which might interest you: Waitresses Busboys Custodians-Housekeeping Night Utility If you are interested, please apply in person at the personnel office, CAROLANDO MOTOR INN, at the intersection of I-4 and State Road 192, 15 mikes southwest of Orlando, or submit your resume' to: Director of Personnel CARO LANDO MOTOR INN P.O. Box 1768 Kissimmee, Florida 32741 An Equal Opportunity Employer.

PAGE 9

THE ORACLE -April 17, 1973 9 I UJ83fas111a11111111 RADIO UNDERGROUND RAILROAD JAZZ CLASSICAL AT YOUR SERVICE BLUEGRASS ALL THINGS CONSIDERED Fill out survey form turn it in at the WUSF desk in the U.C. Lobby or at WUSF in the Library Basement and receive a decal or bumper sticker of .your choice. Please, only one form per person. TELEVISION Y.O. U. SPORTS ROUNDTABLE QUEST PERFORMERS ONE OF US ELECTRIC COMPANY SURVEY April 16 ''til April 28 ---------------------------------WUSF(FM) and WUSF-TV SURVEY D 1. Do you or any m e mber of your household listen to WUSF!FMP (If no, please go to question No. 12) ( 1) yes (2) no D 2. What portion of the day do you listsn most frequently to WlJSF(FM)? (1) morning ( 2) afternoon (3) night D 3. What day of the week do you listen most frequently to WUSF(FM)? (1) Monday (2) Tuesday (3) Wednesday (4) Thursday (5) Friday (6) Saturday (7) Sunday (8) No preferred day 0 4. Have you ever listened to discussion program ACCESS? (1) yes (2) no 9 What do you like most about WUSF(FM)? 10. What do you like least about WUSF(FM)? 11. What other radio station do you listen to most frequently? L] 12. Do you subscribe to cable TV? () yes (2) no 0 13. Do you watch WUSF-TV Channel 167 (If no, go to question No. 21) ( 1) yes (2) no D 14. What specific programs are most frequently watched: D (1) Emphasis (President USF D (2) Sports (Sports Roundtable) D (3). Cultural (Performers/One of Us) D (4) Educational (Quest/Insight) (5) Instructional (YOU-College Credit) D 15. Do you know you can enroll for college credit courses over WUSF-TV? (1) yes (2) no 20. What changes if any would you like to see matle to WUSF-TV? D 5. Have you ever viewed the discussion program EMPHASIS? (1) yes (2) no D 6. Have you ever participated in either ACCESS or EMPHASIS? (1) yes (2) no D 7. Rank in order of frequency where you listen to WUSF D (FM): D (1) home D (2) car (3) dorm (4) other D 8. Rank the types of programs presented on WUSF(FM) D in order of preference: D (1) Classical D (2) Discussion D (3) Folk 0 (4) Jazz (5) Public Service (6) Rock (URR) 0 16. Would you consider taking college course work by either radio or television 7 (1) radio (2) television (3) bath 0 17. Are you enrolled in a YOU course presently being offered on WUSF-TV? (1) yes (2) no 0 18. Do you watch any of the YOU courses for your own benefit but not credit? (1) yes (2) no D 19. Is there any course or courses you would like to see televised? (1) yes (2) no [] 21. Do you know WUSF-TV and WUSF(FM) are no01-commercial, public stations? (1) yes (2) no D 22. What is your occupation status? ( 1 l Student 12} Professional (3} Skilled (4) Other D 23. Are you: (1} Male (2) Femcle CUT ALONG DOTTED LINE D 24. Your age group is: (1) Under 17 (2) 17-25 (3) 25-40 (4) Over 40 D 25. What is your educational level? (Please circlel (1) HighSchool 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 (2) College 1 2 3 4 ( 3) Post Graduate 1 2 3

PAGE 10

10-THE ORACLE April 17, 1973 ---___,ORACL1--f ----------Bull tti n Board .\01; ... for B11ll..ii11 Board 1111"1 bf .... ,nl to Joan111 B arhitri. TIH ( lra<'lc-. I :111 I 7:!. \II for 11111!'-I h 1 r tfiH d 110011 \II m11 ... l he a1 1 onipa11i1 d h' namt and Formerly Bulletin Board, For Your Information and Campus Calendar. Produced e v e r y Tuesda y for the publication of official Uni ve rsit y notices and public events. ltlt phont 11111nlH'r lo rt at11ra1 \ and 'trifi('alion. TODAY Flying Club The USF Flying Club will meet tonight in UC 251 at 7. Nomination of officers for '73-'74, Civil Air Program and club name will be decided. Chi Alpha Chi Alpha w ill have a charasmatic meeting and Bible rap on the Book of Revelation, tonight at 9 on Crescent Hill. Senior Class Graduation announcements will be on sale in the UC lobby for 25 cents each today through April 20. Name cards can be ordered at this time also. AA Certificates Deadline All students who wish to earn an AA certificate at the end of this quarter may apply at the Registrar's Office, ADM 264, by Tuesday April 17. Requirements for this certificate are at least 90 quarter hours (but no more than 13;, hours at the end of this quarter), general education requirements met, and a 2 .000 grade point. average. Eckankar Helen Baird, seventh Initiate from Las Vegas will lecture on Marma Reincarnation, Self Realization and Soul Travel Techniques, tonight at 7:30 in CHM 100. DOONESBURY 5,4'1, 5k!P, !-lf/V YOU MET Be/
PAGE 11

THE ORACLE-April 17, 1973 ll (lilmm: t __ : ..... 1_1 ___ 1 ....... __ ) VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER No sales, no gimmicks Lowest prices on prescriptions and health and beauty aids ALL THE TIME 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. 5 min. from USF--9 71-6041after6 SPECIALIZED TYPIST I Bi'vl .'.electric that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS,Pica or Elite. ASll types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971 2139. If no answer, 235 326 l. SPEED cou1 (;,uclranTeed fv a1 least triple your beginning speed and raise comprehension and retention levels. Interested? Call 258-6111 anytime and 872-6881 after 5 p.m. TYPING, turabian, term papers, theses, etc. All your typing needs. Close to USF 988-0836 Lucy Wilson 4220 S. Sandlewood Circle. CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave. 935. 7854. Eyeglass RX. Sunglasses & photography; plastic or hardened lenses made. Gold wire frames & fashioned frames Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. 7 FIBERGLASS surfboard $70. 8305B Semmes St. after 4 p .m. West of Rowlett Park 011 E. Waters, south on Semmes. As:< for Jerry. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machine<> have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes. '::.L'A on buttons, monogram & much more. Only S49.95 al : United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9-7. FOR Sale: 1 Quarter Horse, 1 pony, both in excellent condition. Sacrifice. $200 takes both. Call collect St. Pele. 526-1446, afters p.m. Ask for Hank. COMICS,paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Bu,-, Trade. Fiction-Non-Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Comics for coU.ectors. 9-9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. 14 FT. Chris Crall, 35hp Chrysler elec. start, never used in salt water. Custo.n weighted trailer, excellent condition, racing hull, beautiful lines S600 949-6568. 3SPEED bike, new tires, light, air pum1>, oaski,I. Call Cary 974-6563. TIRE' D of those long hours around the dorm when there's nothing to do? Why not liven the place up with a pinball machine? We have many in perfect condition to choose from. s100-s200. Call 971-2899 between 4 and 6 p.m. GREAT Danes, AKC, Big boned fawn puppies. S125 233-6051 after 3 p.m. THIS is your LEVI >lo;e. We have denim & corduroys ;r, regulars & BELLS. Also boots, shirl9 & western hats. Only 10 min from campus. Bermax Western Wear 870 Nebraska. OSK Typewriter-SCM manual, portable, NEW-Pi ca 5143. 933-3575. Hi Fi Stereo Component Systems Very Reasonable FOR a knowledgeable understanding of the news, read the Weekly People. 4 mo. Sl .00. Socialist Labor Party, 4530 9th St. N. St. Petersburg, Fla. 33703 GET to know your kind of people. Meet your compatible date. For your instructions, just send your name and address to : Partner, PO Box 17812 Tampa, Fla. 33612 SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS Study and relax al La MANCHA DOS this summer. Our rates will remain less ex pensive even than the dorms-$75 month or $175 for summer qtr. Free utilities. Make reservations now while summer vacancies last. 1 block from campus. 42nd st. 9710100 .. GEMINI apts., 2 bedroom, shag carpet, central air, $160 month. 4 mile west of USF. 13111 N. 23rd St. 971-1316. 1/4 Mile From USF Bedroom Duplex, unfurnished, $145 mo., new, carpeting, big. 4609 Whiteway Dr., 988-6117 or 985-2941, Apt. A. MALE to share trailer. $50 mon. & '14 utilities. Immediate Occupancy. Also 3 openings for summer. Call Ron, 977-5786. Glng 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. All woman sales team being formed to cover banks and financial institutions. We furnish new car, expenses drawing account against liberal commiSsions. After first month of training, you will earn over s 1,000 monthly. Send your complete resume to Panorama Publishing Company, P.O. Box 1845, Albany, Ga. 31702: We will send full particulars to you by mail. RELIABLE baby sitter needed for 21/2 yr. old boy. Near USF. Must have own tran sportation. 2:30 pm-7:30 pm. 3-5 days week. 971-7901 for more information. JUNIOR or Senior accounting student needed for part-lime work. Approx. 15 hrs. week to Iii class schedule. $2.50 hr. Contact Mrs. Bishop 879-7310. 1971 HONDA CB350 ex cond, elec. start, crash bar, lug rack, shop manual, 2 helmets, goggles, very clean, 44MPG, very low mileage & tools. Only $580. Hershy 974-6301. FOR Sale: 1972 Honda 500. Very reasonable, low mileage, extras. Willing to trade for van or VW. Best offer. New parts. 8004 N. Boulevard. Come after 5. 1970 HONDA 175CB Low mileage. Excellent physical and mechanical condition! Only $395. Call 974-6357 Bela Rm. 132. ANNA ... you're lost again! Grown female Irish setter, cut lef1 hind foot, last seen Thurs. Apr. 5th in campus area. 971-8192 Reward. WANT to set up rides from area near E. Bay and Belcher in Pin. County. Call Robert al 536-4692. Living in Newport. RIDER needed to Wisconsin after May 1st. Female preferred. Help pay expens es. Phone 237-1815. PHONE 986-1400 AGUILAR CYCLE SALES WE SPECIALIZE IN CHOPPERS ALSO USED HARLEYS & PARTS AND OTHER MOTORCYCLES AUTHORIZED l!ODAKA DEALER ALSO 5 and io SPEED BICYCLES I MllJ WEST OF 301 ON FO!V!JR AVENUE TAMPA, FLORIDA Need ride to Northgate or Sligh and Fla. Ave. Will Pay fare. Call 974-2930 Ext. 33 or 732-6364. Jerry Morris SCA 206. EUROPE FOR STUDENTS & YOUNG PEOPLE June, July-KLM to Amsteerdam, Cologne, Steamer Cruise on Rhine, Basel, Lucerne, Lugano, Milan, Venice, Florence, Rome, Pisa, Italian & French Riviera, Nice, Grenoble, Paris, London, New York, Tampa. Beautiful, memorable 23 days of fun. All inclusive cost 5983. Escorted by known educator, traveler. Call Dr. Flizak: 813-443-4901. 1417 Flagler Drive Clearwater, Fld-EUROPE $630. 1 month. Includes all travel and room and board. Stay with European families. Call Janie, 971-3796. ONLY MINUTES FROM USF FULLY carpeted, Jbr, 1 bath home, w-living & dining room, pretty kitchen, single g2ra;iE, tenced in back yard & sidewalks. Has 24,000 BTR A-C unit & wall hrn;,ee with thermostat. Only $23,000. Coyle Realty 877-8227. Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. 839-1654 Spacious 3 br, 2 bath, lakefoont home near USF. Furnished, carpeting, washer & dryer, central air & heat. For more in formation, call 971-7015 evenings. 1971 PONTIAC Catalina, one owner, 2 door hardtop vinyl roof, A-C, radials. Call after 5. 971-8865. '66 Fairlane 500, 2DR hardtop, 390 VB with 4. speed, radio, heater, excellent condition, $425. Call 971-8043. 1971 SAAB 99E Prof's car. Air, AM-FM, fuel injection, perfect. Asking $2,900 Call 9882808. Also: 1970 SAAB 99 Michelins 39,000 miles. Asking $1750. 988-2808 1972 12x65 Mobile home; fully furn., AC, WW carpet; frost free ref rig. Young people's community. Low rent; beautiful park; Olym. pool; All rec. facilities. Make offer. Call after 5 p.m. 884-5881. No check out lines. PERSONAL SERVICE -WE SPECIAL ORDER Village Prescription Center the alternative pharmacy 10938-B N. 56th. 988-3896 in Terrace Village Shopping Center next to Budget Tapes and Records 10am-8pm U ['!) 0 [!JTHEATRE NEBRASKA AT FOWtER 971-0007 "Girls and Love Games" plus "Saga of Robin and Crusoe" Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from PIZZA & BEER All You Can Consume $1.00 Wed. April 18th 6 to Midnight Sponsored by Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity at a local pizza restaurant Tickets will be on sale in the UC Lobby Tues April 17th The most electrifying ritual ever seen! RIOBARD BABRISu HAM&ll .. GALLED .. Sponsored by I Manpower, inc. U S F STUDENTS WANT CASH TODAY?? MANPOWER will pay you!! We have openings for all types of workers, skilled and unskilled laborers, loaders, unloaders, warehouse truck drivers and helpers. FREE coffee and donuts 6 am to 8 am. FREE transportation to and from job. Earn f"ven mon with our bonus plan! 1919 E. Busch Blvd. Hrs. 6a.m. -5p.m. Monday -Friday Apply to work: 416 W. Kennedy Blvd. Hrs. 6a.m. -6p.m. Monday -Saturday

PAGE 12

12-THE ORACLE Beach Robes April 17, 1973 Label Yo111self Bud ree eaeh owel ffer! Big colorful Budweiser'.)J) towels and novelty apparrel perfect for sunning and funning. All manufactured for Anheuser-Busch, Inc. in the tradition of quality which characterizes all Busch products. Send for yours today and receive a free towel with purchases of only $20.00 or more! -----------------------------------------------, ORDER FORM I Beach Tow els $2.00 each (Specify pattern) Bikinis $12.00 each (Specify si::e 6 thrn 12) Beach Robe $6.00 each (All 011c s i::e) Laundry / Beach bag $2.00 each Sun Hat $4.50 each (One si::c fits all ) Hogan Cap $4.50 each (Adjustable to any si::e ) Head Scarf $2.50 each Quant ity Pattern Please include FREE Beach Towel (design) I desired or size I ___________ with purchase 1 of $20.00 or more. I Make check or money Good Life Ltd. P.O. Box 7552 order payable to: I St. Louis, Mo. 63159 Include $1.00 for postage and handling. Missouri residents add 4%' sales tax. Ship to: City _____ State ____ Zip'--'-*Bikini Size Chart GOOD fillcfilo Size Hip -ilust Cup 6 32Yz 30Yz 328 8 33Yz 31Yz 328 10 34Yz 32Yz 328 12 36 34 348 14 38 36 368 16 40 38. 388 Bud Man Towel Sun Hat, Ben Hogan Cap & Head Scarf Budweiser Malt Liquor Towel Bud Laundry B a g Clydesdales Towel


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