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 ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )

Notes

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

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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 )
O12-00056 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.56 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Workers cite false reports Bogus 1fixing' said common BY RAY WOLF AND BILL N OTTI NGHAM Oracle Staff Writers Members of USF s main department say they have been falsifying work reports under the direction of the i r superiors for at least ten years. "We are told to account for all of our time so if we don't have .anything to do, We just put down a building number without ever going there," one man said while others voiced agreement WHEN told of the charge. Charles Butler, director of Physical admitted it is possible for the men to charge for work they didn t do. The University Education and General account could still be billed -$6.35 an hour for such fictitious labor according to Butler The falsificatioI,l charge was made at a meeting between 11 maintenance employes and The Oracle. The men asked that their names be withheld from publication for fear of reprisals. The men said their foremen instruct them on how to falsify labor-change reports when they first start work. TiiP.y said they thought Geo_I'ge Chavez, asst. director of Physical }>!ant, and Robert Kraemer, supervisor of Robert Kraemer maintenance must know about the false labor reports but said they did not know whether Butler knew CHAVEZ SAID, "I have never told anyone to say the y were working when in fact they had nothing to do. One employe said, "We have to put some number down They train the new employes to do that. In other words they train you to Charles Butler lie, to cheat, to h i de the truth .... Claire Robinson. University senior accountant explained how falsified reports could go un detected "For general maintenance no list of what was done is included and the work is billed to an open account number and totaled monthy and yearly, by building, she said THE ONLY advantage she George Chavez could see tor P!. ysical p Jn! to encourage lhe men to Lio I his would be. "to increase the amount of billing hour!' which would keep the overhead rate do. wn,"' she said. Butler d i sagreed "We have to pay the men the same no matter wher e they say they worked." he said "The added billing would not help our accounts, in fact it might hinder April 24, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 16 12 pages Physical Plant employes hit sick leave policies BY RAY WOLF AND MICHAEL Oracle Staff Writers A new sick leave policy implemented by Physical Plant has come under heavy fire as being discriminatory and arbitrarily enforced Members of USF's main-tenance have charged George Chavez, assistant director of Physical Plant, with using sick leave procedures to punish employes. THE CHARGES were made at a meeting between a group of disgruntled employes and members of The Oracle The men asked their names be withheld from publication because they fear reprisals. The men claim" their super visors arbitrarily decide how many days make workers sick leave abusers .Once a man is declared a sick leave abuser his personal work reports are graded lower and his chances of a raise, and the amount of raise is lowered. The men said Chavez im plemented the new policy to improve his own image "I'LL TELL you what it is, one man said, "Chavez wants his records to look good so he decided he would cut down on the amount of sick leave and he started this new policy "They held a survey to see how many men were abusing sick leave but they held the damn thing during the flu season and said we were all using too much o;ick leave." As an example of the sick leave crackdown, the men cited the plight of one employe who was hospitalized for an operation and later charg e d as being a sick leave abuser The man had received only above s atisfactor y evaluations prior to his hospitalization. Chavez denied knowledge of the incident. JOHN WEICHERDING, director of Personnel, said the University had no set definition of misuse of sick leave. Definitions of misuse are made by super visors, Weicherding said jective on the part of the supervisor They're forced to make determination by suspicions sometimes four day week but said there was no trouble now. "If the men had personal business before, they would take a day sick leave," Chavez sairl "Now they have a weekday off, and don't have to use the sick leave for personal business." "There's no formula for it (sick leave misuse), Weicherding said. "That's what Physical Plant tried to do, set definite guidelines, and they're still trying to finalize it THE MEN consider the crack down started when Physical Plant maintenance division began working a four-day, 40dour week almost two years ago HOWEVER, IN an evaluation of the four day work week signed "Of necessity, this (determination) becomes pretty subIn an interview, Chavez said there had been some problem with sick leave abuse before the Cotinued on Page 5 ** PHYSICAL PLANT DIVISION DIRECTOR CHARLES W BUJ:LER ASST. DIRECTOR GEORGE R. CHAVEZ PHYSICAL PLANT ST. PETE CAMPUS MAINT. SUPr, I E. He CAMPU POSTMASTER J. Bod GENERAL OFFICE & TELEPHONES M.Gambrell Adm. Asst. I PERSONNEL D. Garcia UTILITIES D EPT. CUSTODIAL DEPT. Maintenance men say Kraemer not qualified BY BILL NOTTINGHAM and RAY WOLF Oracle Staff Writers Charges of unfair hiring and discriminatory promotion practices have been leveled against administrators of USF s Physical Plant. In addition, one plant administrator appears to be violating Board of Regent nf work reports, but knew of no way to stop it, short of having a supervisor assigned to every man. WHEN asked if the foremen knew of the false reports, one man at the meeting said, "They advise us to do it. When a new man comes on they tell him that this is the system your going to work on." Student aid hinges on Nixon okay BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer Approximately 5,000 USF students will receive financial aid from USF next year if President Nixon approves a bill passed last week by Congress. On April 18 the Senate ap proved a $872 million student financial aid bill already passed by the House to fund existing programs as well as new programs requested by Nixon George Goldsmith, director of financial aids, said he would not Continued on Page IO

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2-THEORACLE April 24, 1973 DOONESBURY 600/)#/6/IT; Ct1N1DN.11'H SOP..eY, IJ()T I wwr ro 60 ro by Garry Trudeau :JOI/Nie, f/!1V'11T YOU 11/IRO IJ /IJORP I'//6 S/11/J? I'/1 IN IR'l!N6 ro /CU WHAr Leaks bring inquiry \ BePI weu,,, FOil oNe/H//t/G, JOAN1e-, .I'Ve HISSeP YOU!C ---, GRE/lr CHet:5e-801Z.6elZ.S I '/OU .. .I'//6 fltS5eP WflY? HfWt/1/6 yov 1 A! The editor of an Egyptian newspaper urged Arab nations Monday to prepare a plan for striking ag!linst U .S. interests in the Middle East. Moussa Sabry, editor of the Cairo newspaper Al Akhbar, said an attack on American interests in the area is inseparable from military confrontation with Israel. Liddy clams up WASHINGTON CUPll G. Gordon Liddy, whose testimony could provide a crucial link between the White House and the Watergate bugging, is "going up the river" alone rather than break silence to implicate others, one of the lawyers said Monday. Nixon unaware Death penalty argument today KEY BISCAYNE, Fla. CUPD The White House Monday categorically denied that President Nixon had any advance knowledge of the Waterggate bugging. Key testimony TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The \Talidity of Florida's new capital punishment law Will .be argued before the State Supreme Court today. Attorney General Robert Shevin will argue the legality of the law, enacted by a special session of the Legislature last year, after the Supreme Court struck down most states' death penalty laws in a Georgia case that said to much discretion was allowed to meet the tests of constitutionality. Help v. jail TALLAHASSEE (UPI) -. An alcoholic told a Senate committee Monday. that, a $9.4 millioil price tag, the Senate "cannot afford not to" go ahead with implementation July 1 of the law requiring treatment-rather than common drunks. Power link-up MIAMI (UPI) Negotiations are underway to build a major electric power transmission line between Florida and Georgia to help prevent blackouts, the president of Florida Power and Light Co. told a Congressional heading Monday. dead TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Ignoring an appeal to its "sense of fairness," the Senate refused Monday to pull an anti-busing constitutional amendment from a comniittee that killed it. the Tampa area yesterday was 35-moderate. Air Pollution Index Scale 0-19 light 20-39 moderate 40-59 heavy 6079 vrry heavy 80-99 extn-mely IOO-plu11 acute Sourt"e: HilM>e>rough County En\lironmrntal Protedion ._Aflen<'y if I d ntws Ori a britts I EPA to visit TALLAHASSEE (UPI) U.S. Environmental Protectio:n Agency Administrator WiJJiain D. Ruckelhaus will tour Florida April 2 for a look at pollutio1:. problems and their solutions. Engineering bids TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A bill requiring competitive bids on professional engineering and consulting services went to Gov. Reubin Askew with unanimous Senate backing Monday. The bill specifically flPPlies to architects, engineering and land surveying contracts, three areas in which contracts have been considered choice political plums in the past. LOS ANGELES Anthony Russo Jr., Daniel Ellsberg's codefendant in the Pentagon Papers trial, said Mon Leftwing extremists shouting "power to the workers!" seized the national Public Works Ministry Monday and held the govcrr.m<'nf agency most of the day. They : 1rrendered the 12-story b;,:l! British troops fired rubb<'r hullets and tear gas at rioting youhs.in Londonderry Monday nigbc after the soldiers arrested two suspected members of the illegal Irish Republican Army. PHONE 986-1400 AGUILAR CYCLE SALES WE SPECIALIZE IN CHOPPEl(S ALSO USED BARLEYS & PARTS AND OTHER MOTORCYCLES AUTHORIZED HODAKA DEALER 5 and 10 SPEED BICYCLES 1 MILE WEST OF 301 ON. FOWLER AVENUE TAMPA, FLORIDA -=-=-iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii VAN DEREN COK ... explosive material to rock modern painting to its very foundations ... N.'( YIMIS THE PAINTER DD THE PHOTOGRAPH 8pm uc ballroom FREE

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'Kitten see1son' is just beginning Oracle photo by Ann Cravens and many are awaiting adoption at the Hillsborough County Humane Society Financial Aids surprised by rise in college costs BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer The cost of going to college rose this year, despite a prediction by the Off ice of Financial Aids that the cost of living would not in crease for USF students. "I guess we made a mistake,' said George Goldsmith, directm of Financial Aids. FOOD PLANS, groceries and housing costs have risen, ac cording to Goldsmith. "No one could have anticipated that they (rents) would go up as rapidly or as high as they have," he said. The national average increase in college costs was $50 to $100 this year, according to a survey by the College Entrance Examination Board. The cost of living wil: increase $200 for students attending USF next year. However, this is in line with estimates of other Florida universities, according to Goldsmith THE 74 estimate of $2,400 (made in October) shows an 8.3 per cent increase over this year's $:!,WO cost-of-living estimate. Goldsmith said the $2,400 figure is in line with actual price in. creases made since October. "No one could have anticipated that they (rents) would go up as rapidly or as high as they have." --George Goldsmith THE $2,200 cost for this year is $215 higher than the national average of $1,985 as reported by the College Scholarship Service Publication for an on-campus resident at a public four-year institution. The publication breaks the figures into three sections: tuition; room and food; and other expenses. Goldsmith said USF's tuition charges were $105 above the national average at $465, while room aml board were about $200 above the national figure of $945. THE 73-"i4 e.;timate is for Florida students living on campus and Goldsmith said the survey made no distinction between dorm and apartment costs. For a non-Florida resident the cost would be $350 more per quarter or $3,450 next year. The estimate for commuting students who live at home is $200 less than for those living on campus. Registration fee ......... $190 Room .......... $160 Board (21-meal plan) ...... $215 Books and Supplies ... $65 Clothing ...... $60 Laundry and Dry Cleaning ...... $40 Recreation . ..... $70 TOTAL $800 Graduate stt1dcnt costs add $150 a year to cover the $240 per quarter tuition. THE ORACLE -April 24, 1973 3 Mackey appeals Ortwein decision Arguing "important legal questions need to be settled, Pres. Cecil Mackey has decided to appeal the recent court ruling on the firing of Phillip Ortwein, USF tennis instructor. "I don't believe in the active participation of counsel in non legal proceedings," said Mackey, concerning the issue which has overshadowed the firing itself. THIS IS THE second time Mackey has appealed to the U S Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit in New Orleans. Last spring his appeal was turned down due to a technicality involved in filing documents and the case reverted to federal district court in Tampa where Judge Ben Krentzman ultimately ruled for Ortwein April 6. At present, Mackey is under court order not to fire Ortwein without affording him a full hearing with active participation of counsel. IT WAS THOUGHT earlier that Mackey might not appeal because of his suggestions in a March 6 memo for a two -track system of faculty hearings, one of which included the provisions against which Mackey is ap pealing. Mackey, however, said he feels Krentzmau 's decision might eliminate any possibility of having even informal hearings without active participation of counsel. "Informal proceedings are the kind of review many faculty prefer," Mackey said, adding, "the active presence of an at torney might tend to inhibit testimony or the willingness to participate at all SOTIRIOS BARBER, acting chairman of the Academic Relations Committee which arranges for selection of hearing panels and sets up procedures, took a different view. "I cannot see wasting any more of the taxpayers' money on a legal point that is agreed upon by almost everyone in the state university system except Mackey," he said. This legal issue is over shadowing Ortwein 's main contention that the reasons given for terminating him were false. Although he will be eligible to retire in Jtine, he said he would like to continue teaching and also get compensation for his claim of receiving no cost of living pay increase since coming to USF in 1966. "If all factors
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4 -THE ORACLE April 24, 1973 Clean house now --from the top The charges aimed at George supervisor E d t r a I s 8' C o m m t n t a r y I 0 I many way with USF If after a complete, detailed investigation, Chavez and Kraemer still stand accused, they should be completely severed from the University system and dealt with appropiately by other authorities. DURING. the investigation, to prevent any cov.erup and to protect any employe wishing to come foward to testify, Chavez and Kraemer should be suspended with pay. Only when chances of economic reprisal against possible witnesses are removed, will -the entire truth surface. The fact that 11 employes, some with up to 12 years at the University, have volunteered to come foward to expose what they feel are unjust and illegal practices, is enough to justify an iri COMPLAINTS about unfair handling of sick leave, and penalizing persons for being sick, reak of discrimination. Falsified work reports from the maintenance men, at the instruction of their superiors, hints at misuse of state funds Some of the hiring practices said employed by Chavez, seemed at best, underhanded. The ramifications of falsified work reports are pervasive. Have we financed an overgrown maintenance department on the false premise that a larger work force was needed when in fact the men already employed were not fully 1 tilized and created records for 10 yc<1rs of false maintenance "Pm MAY HAVE S'ltlME5l..BP ONto needs ? How much uneeded main tenance has gone undonedue to lack of funds at the end of each year? How many professors have Colleges not hired due to "other priorities" in funding? THE HIRING of supervisory persons from outside the structure hurts morale and performance within Physical Plant. When men have no incentive for advancement both the quality and quantity of their work suffers. Using sick leave to punish men or making them fear the use of their sick leave when ill, not only hurts produc tion but violates state policy, subverts a stat.e fringe benefit, abuses honest men actually ill and makes it hard to find craftsmen willing to put up with such practices As one employe put it, "They don't intimidate a man every day and expect him to turn around and work his ass off for you." CHAVEZ'S denial of knowledge of false reports is certainly no defense if such practices exist. As Assisrant Director of Physical Plant his function is to supervise and manage the entire operation. If he has built such a poor structure of supervision and knows so little about what his men say is com mon practice for the past ten years, perhaps he isnt worth the $15,431 Florida taxpayers are paying him. Physical Plant appears to need a thOrough house cleaning, srarting at the top and working down. ( lettus policy) The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All must be signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will be considered for publication the following day. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. 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.
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THE ORACLE -April 24, 1973 5 USF residents favor improvement A recent survey of dorm students conducted by the "new sensitive Student Government" yielded a large response favoring campus improvements such as dorm refrigerators, outdoor music and better lighting. EIGHTY-SIX per cent of those responding favored use of refrigerators in individual dorm rooms. Currently, refrigerators are allowed in some kitchen areas of the Andros complex. Sixty-four per cent desired an on-campus health service. The questionnaire referred to recent Administration negotiations to move the Health Center offcampus. Walter Smith, recently-appointed SG secretary of Resident Affairs said he received 380 responses to the question naire distributed in the resident halls. Toilet paper was also included under the "life style" topic. Fifty per cent of those answering prefered the roll type over the sheet type currently in use. MORE ON-CAMPUS lighting was called for by 75 per cent. Smith said he was surprised at the number of responses to this topic and said he is interested in efforts to provide more lighting. Outdoor music on campus was favored by 86 per cent. "Why all the light poles on Unqualified-----Continued from Page 1 done that," he said. Charges of unfair hiring practices against Kraemer and Chavez, said Butler, were untrue. Kraemer's selection was entirely above board, he said. As to whether Kraemer's friendship with Chavez had been a factor in his hiring, Butler said, "I'll tell you flat, no, absolutely. We screened every person that we felt could even begin to qualify And the screening committee was this gentleman
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6-THE ORACLE April 24, 1973 Future of x-rated films 1n doubt Dan Walbolt UN group leaves for New York BY VIVIAN MULEY Entt>rtainment Editor A meeting that may decide whether or not xrated movies will be allowed on campus has been postponed twice and rescheduled for Friday. The meeting, originally scheduled April 16 and postponed until April 23, was called because "a couple of people on the faculty called to com plain" about "Trash." The meeting was can celed Monday because some of the people in volved in the matter could not "WE SIMPLY couldn't get all the personnel there," Dan Walbolt, assistant vice president for Student Affairs, said. Walbolt said Dr Carl Riggs, vice president of Academic Affairs, called the meeting because members of the faculty and administration were upset about the quality of some of the movie fare on campus When asked who had complained, Walbolt cited two faculty members but did not name them. Walbolt said he was invited because he had been coordinating film groups on campus for the past two years. HE SAID the bulk of the meeting, to his knowledge, would concern itself with whether or not the campus needs to duplicate the effort of area x-rated theatres. "The initial and difficult termination decision is whether USF should be in the busirw:-i:-i of showing x-rated films." he said. Dale Rose. events coordinator for 1"1orida Center for the Arts, said he would fight any plao that may ban x-rated movies on campus. Hose coordinates the films presented in the Film Ari Series. "IT SEEMS the administration's un derstanding of x-rated films is that of por nography That is not the case and that's what I'm out to prove ... he said. "There arc many worthy x-rated films. If they say no. it would be a form of censorship." Walbolt said he did not think there was a question of the classics or foreign films shown on campus but "the x-rated movie is another matter. ,J,,nnie Loudermilk. llniversitv Center program director and coordinator of the UC films. said she received a memo stating only that she should attend a nweting that would discuss x r;.u,d film,,. SHE SAID the question she was concerned about was how this matter wi11 affect the whole university "It's an asset that we can have such film .of ferings." she said Riggs was not available for comment. Dale Rose Nine USF students will be boarding a plane to New York this morning to become official delegates to the 47th Annual National Model United Nations.They will represent Chad, a developing African country at the model UN today through Sunday Attending the UN as part of the USF delegation will be Beth Bell Darryl Casanueva Ron Cotterill, Mike Einstein, Cathy Engel, Robert Freed, Roberta Fox, Zach Teich and Dennis Zaniter Salinger war story adapted for Lit Hour Chad; located in the tropical, sub-Sahara center of Africa ; is a "difficult country to represent,'' Robert Freed, a delegate, said. The USF delegation has been holding a special CBS 401 seminar on the Chad, the UN, and parlimentary procedure to prepare for the model UN meeting, he added One issue they expect to participate actively in is the issue of apartheid. Chad is against apartheid, South Africa's segregation policy. Though Chad is neither a powerful nor populous country, Freed said the USF group plans to take an active part in the discussions and committees. They also plan to ask that the proposed UN World University be located in Chad. "For Esme'--With Love and Squalor," J D Salinger's tender story about a man reminiscing two distinct experiences in Europe during World War II will be presented free Wednesday and May 2 at 2 p.m in LAN 103. One experience is that of meeting a very bright 13-year-old English girl named Esme.' TOYOTA PUTS IT ALL TOGETHER Quality Economy Roominess Fun squalor, because it interests her, said Dean C. Taylor, graduate teaching assistant in Speech Communications and adapter-director of the play. The man agrees to write the story and Esme' promises to write to him, he added At this point the man describes the condition of a Sergeant "X" who is suffering a mental break down brought by the war.

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Historian to discuss art roles Van Deren Coke, a controversial and authoritative art historian, will present a slide-lecture program on how art was and is influenced by the photographer, today at 8 p.m. in the UC Ballroom. Coke will show the 20th century role of photography as a new con noisseur of taste with a somewhat different sense of vision than the traditional arts, according to Rick Alter, assistant program director, for the Student Entertainment and Activities Council smala and the cello of Nelson Cooke to produce a medley of poetic, soothing impressions. "ON ALLIGATORS"by Pulitzer prize-winning Charles Wuorinen, followed in a long flurry of both dissonant string plucks and woodwind' hoots and harmonious passages of both. The world premiere of this piece was performed by Edward Preodor and Armin Watkins, 11:30 p.m., Ch. 10 -Movie conclusion of "Dorian Gray." WEDNESDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 13 --Special-"The Forbidden Desert of the Kanakil" examines an expediti.on into the Ethiopian desert landscape. 8:30 p.m., Ch. 10 --Movie David O. Selznick's film "Intermezzo," a love story between a married concert violinist and a young pianist, starring Leslie Howard and lngrid Bergman, in her first American role. 8:30 p.m., Ch. 8 --Movie Melvyn Doublas, Claire Bloom, Topol and Brandon Cruz star in "The Going Up of David Lev;' a young boy trying to ease his mother's grief. 9:30 p.m., Ch. 3 - Turning Points -"Marijuana in Ann Arbor" examines what happens to a city when a legislative body passes an ordinance making the drug legal. THURSDAY 7 p.m., Ch. 10 Movie --Marilyn Monroe in ''Bus St.op." 8 p.m., Ch. 3 --Special --Dick Cavett hosts "VD Blues." 9 p.m., Ch. 13 --CBS News Special -"Five Presidents on the Presidency." THE CHEEZE SHOP 1906 S. Dale Mabry Phone 251-9258 100's of domestic and imported wines Over 300 varieties of cheeze -Home made peanut butter .... Unique Gift Ideas We mail gift boxes for any occasion. ORACLE music ... violin; Jerzy Kosmala, viola; Nelson Cooke, cello; Martha Rearick, flute; Patricia-Stenberg, oboe; Alan Hooper, bassoon; Noel Stevens, clarinet, and was conducted by Donald Kneeburg. The performance of Claude Debussy's "Danses Sacree et Profane," which was prefaced by a brief search for the missing musician, beautifully rendered the ethereal quality and powerful movement of tbe work. Kosmala, viola; and Lee Eubank, string bass. A marching band flourish of brass preceded the hilarious ramblings of poetry written by Dame Deith Sitwell which was narrated to the fanfare of William Walton's "Facade." Armin Watkin's elocution coincided perfectly with the music in a spectacular display of humor and caprice in such compositions as "TangPasodoble,'' "A Man From Countree," "Valse" and "Four in the Morning." "FACADE" was performed by Martha Rearick, flute; Vance Jennings, clarinet; Noel Stevens, saxophone; Donald Owen, trumpet; Nelson Cooke, cello; and Spencer Lockwood, per cussion. Edward Preodor conducted the work. The second of. the three April Cluster presentations was held last night with renditions from well-known operas sung by Elizabetb Wrancher and An namary Dickey, sopranos; Frederick Black, tenor; Jerald Reynolds, baritone; and Everett Anderson, bass. .The finale of the April Cluster Music Series, a concert version ol "The Magic Flute" Mozart's two-act opera, will be performed today at 8:30 p.m. in TAT. SINGERS. FROM the USF Opera Workshop, directed by Everett Anderson, and the Repertory Chorus and Choral TTnion will be featured. The Student Repertory Orch_estra, conducted by Edward Prdor; will provide musical ac companiment. FEATURED WAS harpist Marilyn Marzuki, along with musicians Edward Preodor and Armin Watkins, violin; Jerzy JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE I IWHEREISITA Tl I 14 IMfalo Ave. Phone 232-0661 1-75 South to Buffalo exit block west of. Flo. Ave. Quality and Reasonable Prices are our standard Discounts to USF Students and Staff Continued. VIVA LA MEXICO 14 lively funfilled days in Mexico Includes 5 exciting days in Mexico City and 5 FUNtastic days in Acapulco PLUS Cuernavaca and Taxco, Too!!! Enjoy an eve.ning at Ballet Folklorico See the death defying dive at LaPerla plus many more All this for only $370.00 .. per person; including roundtrip air fare from Tampa. For more complete details contact: AMERICAN OVERSEAS TRAVEL CORP. YOUR ON CAMPUS TRAVEL AGENCY ADM. 102 974-2695 based on a group of 15 hotels based on double occupancy 3300 Hender&>n Blvd. an-5766 Air fare subjectto change pending gov't. approval

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8 -THE ORACLE Aprill 24, 1973 Hatters top baseball squad twice BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Although its chances for an NCAAberth probably vanished with two weekend losses to Stetson, Coach Beefy Wright is still pleased with USF's baseball team. Friday the Brahmans hosted the Hatters and collected just three hits in losing, 3-2. The following day USF traveled to Deland and was handed an 8-1 loss. "Our pitchers have done a better job than everyone expected at the beginning of the year," explained Wright. " Sigma Pi Eps. 10, Alplla :rau Omega s Sigma Alplla Eps. f, Pl Kappa Alpllli 5 Eta r 20, Theta 1 Pneumatic Hammers 15, KMA 10 Fiji 7, Lamba Chi Alpha 4 Kappa Sigma, 13, Tau Kappa Eps. 3 Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 1'412 W PLATI Ph 258-2131 showed a decline in the Brah mans' performance since last year when the USF team placed 12th in the Schenkel meeet. THE BRAHMANS have played eight tournaments this season and aside from the Schenkel Invitational the team has placed no lower than seventh in any tourney they have entered. "The team finished very well as far as I'm concerned," said acting coach Leroy Parr of the Brahmans' performance this year Highlights of the USF season include a fifth place showing in a field of 45 at the U11iversity of Miami Inivitational. After that tourney the took sixth place in the Cape Coral lnivitational which tea1ured 20 of the top golf "teams in the nation THE. NCAA College Division Tournament is scheduled for June 12-15 but Parr is not sure whether USF will compete this year ............................................... ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : :: : : : : : : : ,r.::: .... ...... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ... ..... ..... TUES. SUN. featuring CAL/BAN 14929 N. Nebraska from Atlanta in our new concert room Next Week SCALD CATS DRAFT BEER 1 a glass, $1.00 a pitcher 12 :00 til 7 :00 a glass, $1.50 a pitcher after 7 :00 til 1 :00 ...... 'Se ..... ...... ..... ..... ..... ... .... .... .... .... ! .. ... ..... .... -..... ..... ...... ;;;;:;;;:;;;;;;;;;;::::;:;;;;;:::::::::::::::::::::;:::::;:;:::::::::::;; & ,::::,,::::::,:::::::,::::::::

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First One Ever Oracle photo by Steve Brier The USF-Tampa Bay (TB) Lacrosse Club finally won a game. The victory came Saturday .in a 13-12 triumph of Miami's Lacrosse Club. Top scorer for the USF -TB squad was Tom Thayer with five goals followed by Leo O'Brien with three. Five players had single goals for USF. USF beaten by Jax BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor The loss of Steve Harrington may have cost USF its tennis match with Jacksonville University (JU) Saturday according to Coach Spaff Taylor. The Brahmans with Harrington in the lineup beat Jacksonville two weeks ago, 6-3.. But the blond-haired sophomore hasn't played since due to leg injuries. SATURDAY, fir;:;t year man. Mark Noble took his place and Brahman water ski team places second to Tars USF's water ski team, competing with less than a full squad, placed second overall in the University of Florida's 27th Annual Spring Intercollegiate Tournament last weekend. The Brahmans scored 3805 points, 280 behind Rollins' winning total of 4805. Florida was third with 2' 40 points. USF"s lone first came in women's sl':llom as the team placed Sf C ond in the five remaining tvents, missing first in men's tricks by 10. points and men's jumping by five. Individually the best Brahman effort Was a third in tricks by Charley Hock and a third in slalom by Laura Coi:nbes. Sherrie Aly took fourth in both the slalom event and spot tricking. The second place finish was the third of the year for the Brah mans. They have won. four touorney's this season. fell in both his singles and doubles matches, as USF was edged, 5-4: "I don't mean to discourage him," Taylor said of Noble, "It's a big responsibility to fill as a. freshman. But it no doubt hurts when you take one of your regulars out of the lineup." The loss evened USF's record at 12-12 with only a Wednesday match against Florida Tech remaining to be played. "WE'RE A LITTLE disap pointed of course," Taylor said referring to the defeat, "but really it was close in spite of the fact that we had one of the regulars out of the lineup. "They were playing on their home court and had a lot going for them," he said of the Dolphins." It was probably their best match all year. "We were pretty optimistic about the match and maybe that was the problem. Maybe we weren't prepared enough. There's no excuse, we just weren't prepared." USF STARTED strong against JU, with numbers one and two men. Kevin Hedberg and Mike Huss, taking their matches. But those were the lone Brahman points in singles competition. Hedberg and Huss teameci to win in doubles as did George Falinski and Gary Roebuck. But Joel Racker and Mark Noble dropped the pivotal point, 6-4, 6-4, to Knut Skabo and Rich Maier. "They (JU) did some switching in their lineup," said Taylor, "and a lot of us think they put. their top team in the number three position." THE POSSIBILITY of their second losing season in men's 10009 N. FLORIDA AVENUE 932-3401 I 1: We at seafood ... and / .. : 0SbNiNZi"'i.LOiiPIT. '\ I and everything else STEAK!\AT HAMBURGER PRICES Sun-Thurs. 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. tennis' eight year existence faces the Brahmans when they meet Florida Tech in a season-ending match Wednesday. Florida Southern cancelled its Saturday match here. \ CHARGE IT on Sears Revolving Charge THE ORACLE -Aprll 24, 197S 9 Brahmisses end on defeated note BY GARY HACKNEY Oracle Sports Writer In the last match of their season, the USF women netters fell to the University of Florida, 7-2, Friday. In USF's only singles win, Glenda Smith defeated Lynn Nelson in a 6-3, 6-1 match. THE BRAHMISSES'other point came when Terry Sherlock and Robin Edenbaum joined efforts and handed Florida a 6-3, 6-3 doubles loss. The Brahmisses lost .their season opener to Rollins College this year, but went on to win their next six matches. These victories included a pair of 9-0 victories over Flagler College and back-to-back wins over Florida Southern College, 7-2, 6-3. The streak's last win was a 9-0 shut out over the University of Tampa. IN MID-SEASON meets with Miami and Florida, the Brahmisses could not hold up against the strength of the two teams and fell, first to the Hurricanes, 7-2, and then to the Gators, 5-2. With their season at 6-3, the women went to Miami to face some tough competition in the 1973 Florida Women's Intercollegiate Closed Tennis Championships. USF managed to take fourth place with Miami taking the top spot. Returning to the Bay Area, USF saw the return of Smith and Rony Kudler to the line-up. K:udler had played for USF during the past three years but had to sit out the major portion of this year due to conflicts with rules governing the eligibility of players on scholarships. WITH THAT situation cleared up and Smith's recovery from her injuries, the Brahmisses handed Tampa another 9-0 loss but was still unable to stifle Rollins, falling to the Winter Park team, 9 -0. In the game previous to Friday's loss to the Gators, USF beat St. Petersburg, .7-0. The Brahmisses finished the season with an 8-5 record. "Though this was nQt our best season," said Coach JoAnne Young, "with our injuries, and Kudler being out, we did well. "Next year is going to be better." !Sears] turn in wearing a turned-on T! T-shirts with bikinis T-up in one of these ... great fun at a pajama party, as well as when you turn-in! T-shirts with biki nis in striped polyester and cot ton: S,M,L. Or solid stretch nylon: one size fits just about everyone. ONLY In our Lingerie and At-Home-Wear Shop Fri. & Sat. 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE I I Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Back . SEAR._S_,_R_O_E-BU_C_K_A_.lllD co.WINTER HAVEN SARASOTA At All Full Line Stores in: TAMPA ST. PETERSBURG CLEARWATER LAKELAND

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10-THE ORACLE April 24, 1973 Old timers recall 1pioneer days' BY ANDREA HARRIS Oracle Feature Editor Ed. Note: Ever wonder what USF was like five, ten years ago? Oracle Feature Editor Andrea Harris learned what it was like by talking to some of those "oldtimers" who have been with the University since its beginnings Fifty women rallied in front of the administration building, demonstrating to the University their daring by wearing Bermuda shorts. They sent a delegation inside. "THEY WERE dying for us to take some disciplinary action," Dr Margaret Fisher, then dean of women, recalls But that was back in the early '60's. Back when the University Center (UC) was tagged the "Oasis" because it was surrounded by sand dunes. WHEN 40TH Street was sand and shells and Fowler A venue was a two-lane cowpath When the tuition was $90 a semester. Those days are long gone now, but many of those who helped create the first major state university planned and con structed in this century, are still around. TO HEAR some old timers talk about the pioneer spirit of USF's early days, ,ne would think they had set up the first colony on Mars. There was a sense of ex citement in the old days they will tell you, a feeling of participating in the birth of an institution. "They (the students) really had a sense of being pioneers being involved in designing the University," Fisher says. ROSCOE DAVIDSON, now an American Idea professor was a member of the charter class that began in 1960 and graduated in 1965. He remembers the days when most of the campus was sand, bushes and gopher holes and for miles around there was nothing but the University Restaurant and Busch Gardens There were no apartments. In fact, Davidson and a friend rented a chicken coop for $50 a month to live in. HE AND HIS roommate flew the coop in December, however, when attempts to heat it caused an unbearable stench. He remembers wearing narrow ties and shoes with socks to class The women all wore dresses and skirts, of course ."Friday night we always had big wingdings at the UC." Davidson was imsidP!lt of the stt1deut body in 1!164 and P .,,s, John Allen him out for entering All t"1 's wearing Bermuda :::horts. lNCIDEN'fLY, no act.ion was taken against the 50 women who bared their legs with Ber mudas "We thought it was kind of funny," Fisher says. Fisher also remembers the days when the campus was a veritable sand dune. She says that when she came only the administration lots and the UC circle were paved "THE REST OF it was sand," she recalls. "They didn't even have the grass growing ... The standard gesture on entering a lobby was this--" She removed her shoe and shook it while imaginary sand cascaded to the floor. "Now it's bet>n cleaned up, nicely packaged for the public to view," Davidson sa: s In the early '60' s everybody knew everybody USF was more like a small town than a state university "THERE WAS much more interaction between faculty members from one discipline and faculty members of another discipline Chemistry Professor Graham Solomons says. "'l'here was much more interaction between ta members and students outside of class." Campus police a problem? Not : those days. As Da\ i dson puts it: "I knew every one of them by first name RELIGIONS, sports, frater nities and other organizations starting from scratch ... the largest age --then as now --the 18-21 year olds ... "Everybody kept worrying about school spirit because we didn't have football," Fisher says... studentadministration interviews, conferences, workshops and retreats to design the Univer sity ... these were signs of the early 60's. Davidson remembers it as an era of fun and frivolity. He was a student when the Riverfront Park was a virtual swamp and provided a convenient location for beer parties, skinny dipping and at night parking. He remembers the practical jokes the students pulled to "make life miserable for the Administration .'' THE PRANKSTERS put catfish in the administration pools They also put a dead skunk behind the in the UC of the newly elected mascot, the Golden Brahman leaving it there for several days "But the things we did the Administration could !aught at, ' he say "SomP. of the things that happen now you can't laugh at." There wer e no dorms, and that first year 47 women lived in the top of the UC. Phyllis Marshall, now head of student organizations, was their resident instructor ONE NIGHT the student working at the lobby desk called her to tell her he was sending her something on the elevator, Marshall recalls. When the elevator arrived, out fluttered five squawking chickens She promptly sent them back down to the first floor. As for recreation, "we were so ingenious," Fisher says. "Friday night we always had big wind dings at the University Center and Saturday nights and Sunday nights ... We always had pretty good crowds and the dances were always pretty popular." UNUSED PARKING lots made great basketball courts she says, and community events were promoted on campus and tickets sold :.i the UC. Speaking of parking lots, they were blank until the State Road Department painted lines on them. Up to that time, says Fisher, everyone had parked naturally in proper order. "It kind of upset our pride when the State Road Department came along and told us where to park," she says. the * *-"The issues are different because these are different times, but we had a very good microcosm of what the University is now"--Dr. Margaret Fisher * HA VE STUDENTS really changed all the much? Fisher doesn't think so She says they're grubbier today, have longer hair,wear less makeup. and are more comfortable, but their spirit is basically the same. "The issues are aifferent because these are different times, but we had a very good microcosm of what the University is now. Tomorrow: The second and concluding article in the series on the University's past focuses on the University's committent to "Accent on Learning" and the quality of education at USF. HEAD QUARTERS CUTTING SALON and BOUTIQUE HANDMADE ITEMS Clothes, Purses, Candles, Belts, Bean Bag Chairs 1116 Busch Blvd. Financial aid-----------11-5 Mon., Fri., Sat. Continued from Page I know how much money USF would receive until early summer but said the amount would be "somewhere near the amount this year." This would be enough to aid JlS many 1s this year, which is approximately 5,000. This year USF received $376,000 for the College Work Study Program . a new-prosram,$210.3' rriiUion:for 'iupplimentary Education Op portunity Giants \SEOG), for merly EOG, $270 million for CWS P a1iti $280 million for NDSL. Goldsmith said Nixon asked Congress for $622 million for BOEG and $250 million for CWSP, exclusively. "I llOPE THESE
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(SERVICES OFFERED) CANOE BY' Dey or Week CAii 935-4011 or 93S-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM'" SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek. symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041 after LESSONS-Guitar, 5-string Banlo. Private lessons by Qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. Music, Ph. 918-1419. SPECIAL\ZED_TYPIST lllM Selectric that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS, Pica or Elite. All types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-21l9. If no answer, 235-3261. TYPING, Accurate, Turablan, Manuscripts, Theses, Term papers, and others. Very close to USF. Call Lore Schm_oll 971-2673. 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. 5 string banlo lessons. Ability to read music not required. Private personal instrument supplied. Contact Albie, 971-6775. type everything-proofreading includedspecialize in fast service Call Linda at 988-4689. MIKE CAMPBELL, PHOTOGRAPHER: CUSTOM outdoor and character study portraits, weddings, commercial.--Quality with a personal touch. Ph. 233-3561. Take a break with US! At the all new Treasureland Fun Center. ExcitingEntertaining. Featuring all new amusements-air hockey-football-volley guns-pool tables-misseles-pinballs galore. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS .._._ .......................... .., 1972 Honda CB 450, ex cond, elec. start, bell, helmet, lug. rack, visor, tools, manual, real clean. 5850. Call 971-4370. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES EUROPE 5630. l month. Includes all travel and room and board. Stay with Europeen families. Call Janie, 971-3796. 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 Rlvierli, Nice, Grenoble, Paris, London, NYork, Tampa. Beeutiful, memorable 23 days of fun. All inclusive cost $813. Escorted by known educator, traveler. Call Dr. Flizak: 113-443-4901. 1417 Flagler Drive c1nrwliter. Fla. d ( MISC. FOR SALE ) HOUSE: Tem. Terr. area-conv USF and ... shop. 3 Bdrm, 2 Ba., Lvg. rm, Dng. rm, Ex Lg. Fam. rm, 9220 53nd St. 988-2629 aft. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make but tonholes, sew oil buttons, monogram & much more. Only $49.95 et : United Freight Sales. 4712 N. ArmeniaMon. thru Sat. _9.7 >fH1s is your LEVf Store. we have denim & corduroys in 1"e9ulers & BELLSAlso boots, shirts & western Nits. Only 10 min from camp11s. Bermax Western Wear 870" REFLECTIONS from Master Subramuniya. complete series. Available at Survival BookWOrkS 12303 Nebraska Avenue. Open 7 days a week 11 a.m--7:30 p.m. MUST sell -Best offer takes: AM-FM stereo cassette recorder, 21 inch GE color TV, not new. Luxury, elevated king-sized waterbecl; Cail 971-0216. lO:SPEED bicycle-Like new, excellent condition. $601 CASH! Chain and lock in cluded. Only 6 months old. Cail 971-6219. MUST sell-Yoshica Super-8 movie camera with Super-a projector. Almost new, great results. Sacrifice. S179. Ph. 971-8808. COMICS,paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction-Non-Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Comics for collectors. 9-9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. LENSES FOR NIKONS-Auto Vivitar f:4.5 90-230mm zoom, T-4 mount, case $75. Nikkor Auto 24mm f:2.8 in case $100. Both excellent cond. Call Tom Boyle 974-2181, ADM 190. computer Dating Tired of Spending weekends alone? Be scientifically mat ched by interests. Write to: Partner, P.O. Box 17812, Tampa, Fla. 33612 IF you need any info on drugs, referrals, activities or just want to rap. Call Helpline at 974-2555 or Women's Line 974-2556 for women's problems. 6:00 p.m. S30,000 or equity. ( FOR RENT ) One Bedroom, carpeted, air cond., swimming pool. Available May, S118. a month, plus 11eposlt. 971-6611, uytlme. Female Roomate llileded for summer quarter: sfOnehenge Apts. S70 a month, 'h electric. Call 971-30f0. Ask for Karen. LA MANCHA DOS Is expanding. Next yr_ we Witt have apts. for over 1100 students-Our rates Witt remin the lowest around $67 S85 per mo., If you sign up earty. A few plusll lbr efficiencies will also be available next yr, per mo. We.are located one block from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. 1/4 Mile From USF 2 Bedroom Duplex, unfurnished, $145 mo., new, carpeting, big. 4609 Whlteway Dr., 988-6117 or .985-2941, Apt. A, SUMMER Qtr contract (ends Aug. 121: $175. Monthly contract (ends Sept. 141:$75 .per mo. Free utilities ii apt. is full. La Mancha Dos. 971-0100. Spacious 3 br, 2 ba.th, lakefoont home near USF. Furnished, carpeting, washer & dryer, central air & heat. For more information, call 971-7015 evenings. TV, RADIO, STEREO MARANTZ 1060 Stereo Amp $160. AR Turntable-Shure Cartridge Model M91ED SlOODynaco A25 Spkrs 5125. Complete System: 5350. Call Mark, 974-6352. Hitachi 8-track car tape player. 6 months old, $100 new, sell for best offer. Also lock mount $4. Tapes $2.50 each. Call Jon, rm 36, 974-6352 or 974-6353. ( AUTOMOTIVE ) VW 1969 Bus, AC, clean. Call 949-6066. FOR a knowledgeable understanding of the. news, read the Weekly People. 4 mo. $1.00. Socialist Labor Party, 4530 9th st. N. st. 68 Mustang, gold, blk vinyl top, economical 6 Petersburg, Fla. 33703 cyl, radio, heater, $850 or best offer. Call ( MISCEUANEOUS J 872-2721 day .932-4102.night. 1971 SAAB 99E Prof's car. Air, AM-FM, fuel injection, perfect. Asking S2,900. Call 988 2808. Also: 1970 SAAB 99 Michelins 39,000 Asking 51750. 988-2808. Hydramatic, air, FM-tape, power steering. 949-5109 after 6:00 pm. BODY Awareness and Centering, A Center of Man weekend workshop. Chinsegut Apr 27-29. $45. Call Jos. Dellagrotte 9322905. PSYCHIC READINGS TRY IT-YOU'LL LIKE IT! 971-6159 GUIDANCE AND INSIGHT IN PROBLEMS OF A PERSONAL NATURE. 1971 PONTIAC Catalina, one owner, 2 door h,.rdtop vinyl rooL AC, radials. Call after '66 Fairlane 500, 2DR hardtop, 390 vs with 4-speedi radio, heater, excellent condition, 5425. Call 971-8043. ELECTRIC JAM SESSION Thursday-April 26 7:30 10 PM UC Ballroom FREE WIID Sponsored by SEAC PORSCHE 356B, convertible, 1962. 100 per cent rebuilt brake system. Black top over yellow body. 51200.00. Call Tom after 6 p.m. 839-2902. HELP WANTED "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 191' E. Busch Blvd., 416 W. Kennedy. Hrs. c a.m.-6 p.m. All woman sales team being formed to cover banks and financial Institutions. We furnish new car, expenses, drawing ac ... count against liberal commissions. After first month Of training, you will earn over Sl,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. JUNIOR or Senior accounting student needed for part-time work. Approx. 15 hrs. week to fif' class schedule. S2.SO hr. contut Mrs. Bi1hop 179-7310RELIABLE baby sitter needeil for 2'h 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. HELP WANTED Truck Drivers and helpers, laborers, warehousemen, fork.Ifft operators, lnd scaping. Transportetlon to and from work. Wages paid t .end of every day. RePOrt ready to work, 6 AM tot AM dally. Right Hand Man, Inc. 8225 N. Nellrask1 Ave. or 1910 W. Kennedy Blvd. THE ORACLE -Aprll 24, 1973 U (!l [!JTHEATRE NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 Sugar Cookies plus 7 Days Too Long Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from .11:45 I FOR A CHANGE OF PACE I I TRY THE ALL NEW I TREASURELAND FUN CENTER I I featuring I I Fossball I Driving Machines I I Air Hockey I Missiles I I Volle.Y I Rifles d I I Pool Tables .. an I I I Pinballs, gafore I I open at 11 am daily. I I This ad good for 1 free game I I per personon the fabulous air hockey I -----------------there are other ways to find out about RAPE Tu.esdag;Aprll 24 UC 202 B=DDpm 11 politics of rape 11 psycology of the rQpist 11 police,courts, hospitals', 11 se-H defense-technques 11 what we can dohere 11 sponsored by rhe student 9overnment ALL WOMEN ARE INVITED If You Were Born To Fly ... Fly With The Best Fly Navy For more information, call 985-1010

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12-THE ORACLE April 24, 1973 TBIB 611/Jilllfl/IJIB RADIO UNDERGROUND RAILROAD JAZZ CLASSICAL AT YOUR SERVICE BLUEGRASS ALL THINGS CONSIDERED 1 Fill out survey form turn it in at the WUSF desk in the U .C. Lobby or at WUSF in the Library Base ment and receive a decal or bumper sticker of your choice. Please, only one form per person. SURVEY April16 'til April 28 I I I I I I WUSF(FM) and WUSF-TV SURVEY 0 1 Do you or any member of your household listen to WUSF(FM)? (If no, please go to question No. 12) (1) yes (2) no 0 2. What portion of the day do you listen most frequently to WUSF(FM)? (1) morning ( 2) afternoon (3) night 0 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? 0 5 Have you ever viewed the discussion program EMPHASIS? (1) yes (2) no 0 6. Have you ever participated in either ACCESS or EMPHASIS? (1) yes (2) no 0 7 Rank in order of frequency where you listen to WUSF 0 (FM): 0 (1) home 0 (2) car (3) dorm (4) other 0 8. Rank the types of programs presented on WUSF(FM) 0 in order of preference : 0 ( 1) Classical 0 (2) Discussion 0 (3) Folk 0 (4) Jazz (5) Public Service (6) Rock (URR) ________________________ TELEVISION Y.O.U. SPORTS ROUNDTABLE QUEST PERFORMERS ONE OF US ELECTRIC COMPANY I I I I 0 12. Do you subscribe to cable TV? (1) yes (2) no 0 13 Do you watch WUSF -TV Channel 167 (If no, go to question No. 21) (1) yes (2) no 0 14. What specific programs are most frequently watched: 0 ( 1) Emphasis (President USF 0 (2) Sports (Sports Roundtable) 0 (3) Cultural (Performers/One of Us) 0 (4) Educational (Quest/Insight) (5) Instructional (YOU-College Credit) 0 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 made to WUSFTV? 0 16. Would you con1ider taking college course wPrk by either radio or teleyision? (1) radio (2) television (3) both 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 0 19. Is there any course or courses you would like to see televised? (1) yes (2) no 0 21. Do you know WUSF-TV and WUSF(FM) are noi'lcommercial, public stations? ( 1) yes (2) no 0 22. What is your occupation status? (1) Student (2) Professional (3) Skilled (4) Other 0 23. Are you: (1) Male (2) Feme>le CUT ALONG DOTTED LINE 0 24 Your age group is: (1)Under17 (2) 17-25 (3) 25-40 (4) Over 40 0 25. What is your educational level? (Please circle) (1) HighSchool 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 (2) College 1 2 3 4 (3) Post Graduate 1 2 3


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