The Oracle


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The Oracle

Material Information

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

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00058 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.58 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

t ml April 26, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 18 12 pages Security advisory group stalled BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer Formation of the permanent advisory committee on security has been held up because of inaction by USF vice presidents despite one official's assertion that the administration is anxious to establish the committee Requests for staff and faculty nominations to the committee have not been sent by the ap propriate vice presidents to the Faculty Senate and staff groups. DAN WALBOLT, assistant vice presid e nt for Student Affairs said Tue s day the Administration is anxious to establish the committee for "obvious reason:;,., r eferring to numerous complaints regarding University Police However Albert Hartley, vice president for Finance and ning, said yesterday he has not sent the request for nominations to staff groups but will "in a day or so Faculty Senate Pres. Jesse Binford said he has not received the request for nominations either. Vice Pres. for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs whom Hartley said was responsible for sending the request to the faculty group was not available for comment. SG PRES. BILL Davis said yesterday he received the request for student nominees last week and said he was sending his recommendations that day Davis said Walbolt and Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, had urged him to send his recommendations as soon as possible The advisory committee will be a permanent committee, Hartley said, and is separate from the ad hoc committee recently named to work on a security manual for the State University System. AN ADVISORY committee draft states the committee's charge will be review of ''current campus issues" involving safety and security, development and review of safety and security policies and development of positive suggestions and programs designed to improve the effectiveness of the Safety and Security function." The advisory committee will consist of three students, three staff and three faculty members, the draft states. Davis said Walbolt tqld him last week the committee draft was not written because of public pressure but that it had been planned since January. DAVIS NOTED the draft was dated April 17. Strawberry fields forever Oracle photo lly Randy Lovie\> .. Students craving sundaes, shortcake or cereal topping can pick fresh strawberries in central Florida fields. One 'farm near Dover lets students pick to their heart's (and. stomach's) content for 25 cents per quart. Maintenance personnel surveyed Hartley said he is "pretty sure" the draft has been sent for review to SG Faculty Senate, Career Service Senate and Administrative and Professional
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2-THE ORACLE April 2 I, 1973 Henry to patch up Vietnam pact WASHINGTON ( UPl)-President 1'1ixon will send national security advisor Henry Kissinger next month to meet with North Vietnam's Le Due Tho in an effort to put the crumbling Vietnam ceasefire together again, the White House an nounced Wednesday. Knowledge denied WASHINGTON--A hearing examiner recommended Wednesday that controversial Prof. Kenneth Megill be kept in his job at the University of Florida. Tallahassee attorney Michael Schwartz, appointed by Education Commissioner Floyd Christian to hear voth sides of the Megill case and make a recommendation, said his report would be put before the Board of Regents at its next meeting. VVAW not bugged -Mitchell PENSACOLA (UPI) Former Attorney General John N. Mitchell spent 77 minutes a Federal court witness chair Wednesday and said he had "no recollection" of any electronic surveillance of anti war Vietnam veterans suspected of plotting to disrupt the GOP convention last year Mitchell conceded that he had been present at a meeting of the committee to reelect President Nixon at which electronic surveillance was discussed but questions seeking to elaborate were blocked by the judge. weather florid a $1,000 cocktail party TALLAHASSEE (UPU--Gov. Reubin Askew filed a sworn statement Wednesday disclosing that his Orange County Advisory Committee Chairman, George Saunders, paid $1,000 toward a cocktail party and dinner in Miami Beach for Democratic governors in September, 1971. State insurance for big bills TALLAHASSEE ence to The Oracle LAN 472 Fla.,33.120 ,...., second class postge paid at r.1mpa Fl. The Orcle reserves th09raphlcI tone of II MlvertlMmnts nd revise or turn away copy it objKtlonabl. Pr09rms, activities and fcllitiH of the of South are vllable to II on a non-dlscrlmlntory ".'-is'. wlltlout regard Ill ree, color, rel19ion, sex, .,. or utlonal origin The Unovl!rSoty Is an affirmative ctlon EquI Opportu nity Em,.ioyw. POW exchange set SAIGON(UPI) The South Vietnamese and the Viet Cong Wednesday they will begin an exchange of 1,387 civilian prisoners on Fridayte last day for release of prisoners under terms of the Paris peace agreement. Future proposed PARIS
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The USF Scuba Club Holding a membership drive this week in the UC, USF Scuba Club members John Smith and Mike Kneapler (behind table) discuss the club's activities with prospective new members. The club meets every Wednesday at 8 p.m. in UC 158. Oracle photo by Bill Phillips CLEP tests Qtr. 1 have few changes BY WILMA LENNON Ora.cle Staff Writer ThPre will be very few changes in the College Level Examination Program (CLEPl tests Qtr. 1, s a id Dr. Edward Caldwell, assistant d irector of University Studies "CLEP examinations have got to be applied to new courses because of the changes in Amer i can Idea and Behavioral Science. Some other courses will be used to satisfy General Education Requirements." CAI.DWELL SAID requests were made that departments be allowed to write other examinations because faculty did not think too much of the CLEP tests," but no decision has been mad e. Kohak speaks on humanism Dr. Erazim Kohak, social philsopher and Boston University professor, will speak : Jn "Husserl Marx Freud: Quest for a New Humanism (Ph e nomenology, Revolution and Sex)" Friday at 2 p.m in LAN 121. Twi ce exiled from his native Czechoslovakia following Soviet invasions after World War II and again in 1968, Dr. Kohak his PhD from Yale and has taught at several American uni ve rsities In his book "The Victor s a nd the Vanquished, Kuhak described his attempts at humani z ation of power within C zecho s lovakia after the Sov iet c ontrol w a s established. ... to acquiesce to violence i s as antihumanistic as to p erpetuate it," reads the preface o f his book continuing "as long as t h e r e a r e people who a r e va nquish e d all victor y i s selfd es tru ctive The onl y l as tin g v i ct or y i s the re co n ciliatio n of hum a n wings in f reed om a n d iustice H i s ta l k i s s p o n sored by USF's Philo:;op h y Dt>p a rtrn c nl.. "Some changes may occur because Natural Science and Math had previously awarded only elective credits but presumably they will have to award some credits i n requirements Dr Caldwell said the Qtr 1 freshman class can receive up to 45 credit hours from CLEP.
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4-THE ORACLE April 26, 1973 Ban a movie, burn a boo/< Banning x-rated movies from the USF campus is like burning textbooks with which you don't agree. We would like to think that no one would even consider imposing cen sorship on University movie-goers, but tomorrow a committee will meet to discuss doing just that. Disappointing isn't it? Things are getting pretty sad when an institution of higher learning .alls into a posture of 'protecting' students, faculty and staff from movies that might be 'con troversial.' It's especially tragic since the films are not being judged on the basis of reputation, quality or actual Keep The "internal investigation" of Physical Plant ordered by President Cecil Mackey .raises a few questions as to whether he wants a whitewash or the full truth. The initial order for the audit and investigation was expected but it is surprising that administrators within Physical Plant are expected to in(Editorials & Commentary) content but on whether they carry the evil rating of an "X." "X" as in sex. Some people don't want to view films containing nudes, or scenes of sexual activity That position is not at issue. The Oracle must note that no one has been forced to p ,rrchase .tickets, or forced to view films rated "X." They all had the Constitutionally guaranteed freedom of choice to decide if they wanted to see it. Now some wish to deny that same Constitutional right of free choice to others No campus ban should be imposed on any movies, books, speech or any other right guaranteed in the Constitution. The main argument of the pro censorship forces is that these movies may be seen at area x-raled theatres, and USF is duplicating the service. This is both irrelevant and asinine Such services as a library, classical music, police, housing and those bastions of good morals --grated movies --are also provided off. campus, but no one wants to ban any of these services. What of the concept of academic freedom 9 What of the pioneering spiri.t in ideas and information ? Just where will th e administration stop9 How can they even think of acting as a censor ? The meeting of administrators and staff tomorrow should quickly dismiss the issue as folly and adjourn. Surely there are more important issues on campus at this time for these great, developed minds to dwell on. investigation 'honest' vestigate themselves THE ORACLE stresses that the in vestigation should be conducted by an outside body with nothing to gain or lose by the resutlts. How can Director of Physical Plant Charles Butler objectively investigate something that others say might well involve him? Assuming that Butler is not inv_plved directly, such practices as have been termed common in his department would still raise questions of his competency to administer Physical Plant. Despite these possibilities, Butler is participating in an investigation. Additionally, University ad-ministrators do not seem overly con-cerned with opening safe avenues of communication for employes of Physical Plant who wish to come for ward to testify. Instead, the Mackey team seems overly preoccupied with what possible charges might be brought against the workers themselves, rather than the supervisors who the men say ordered the misconduct. Such conjecture seems counter-productive, hopefully unintentionally. ANYONE wishing to come forward and testify should be offered immunity. Only with unobstructed access will the men involved by able to testify without fearing reprisals from any possibly implicated superior. Pres. Mackey, on WUSF-TV's "Emphasis" show, stated that he has always been available through the radio call-in show "Access" and wondered why no one had called him. If his response to complaints and charges from 11 men is to ask their superiors to look into it, how much credence would he have given one anonymous phone His obligation seems clear. He must insure that no possiblity of a whitewash or flawed investigation could exist. Only in that way will the University and observing community have any faith whatso e ver in the results of the audit and investigation of Physical Plant. ONLY through such an impartial investigation will anyone in Phys ical Plant ever be fully cleared of charges and trusted at USF. Any superiors not fully cleared should be separated from the University and replaced with qualified personnel whose performance and system of operation is above question Readers on suspensions and women S lib Memo lo Oracle Editor: :\ft e r r ea ding y our reports made by 11 1out of' 40) Physical Plant Main t e nan ce th e following thought comes to mind: If. after conducting a survey of 25 per cent of USF's student population whose names were all withheld, of course, du e to fear of r e prisal, it was determined that the Oracle had no v a lue and was not \\'Orth th e $147,208.42 a nnual costs to produ ce the paper, would the Oracle s u spe nd itself? Name withheld due to fear of reprisal ... I'. S 1 do not exp ec t this will get any lurtlwr than the trash C'an in your officeANPA PACEMA 1 ACP ALL Ai'' SDXMARK v r -but since is the place where your paper usually ends up--or comes from that is fair. Editor's note : Other members of Physical Plant have commented on the charges and resulting investigation. Their comments appear on page I. Editor: I am a USF student. I am a male homo sapien and I, like millions of well adju::;ted men across the United States resent the constant tagging of men by "women libbers of sex maniac.I belie,e in e qual rights for women but I feel wom e n are sowing the bitter seeds of resentment w hen th ey try to show their equality by insisting on their superiority over men by putting men down. The item that stimulated this letter was in the April 13th Oracle It goes as follows: "First: most policemen are men, most physicians are lnen, attorneys a re men judges are men And like most men they embrace the myth that all women secretly wish to be raped." There are two grotesque generalities in that statement. They come in the blunt form of: most men think all women want to be raped. I know some women who wouldn't mind being rape d b y a good looking guy! Does that give me th e right to think no less print that most women want to be raped? No! call for a men's liberation whose aims would be to guide the poisonous barbs of women's lib forward the good for women and away from generalizing men which can be the downfall of womens lib. Richard Benyo Eta 223 This public document was promulgated at an ?nnua l cost of $14i,208.t:! or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (forty per cent of the per issue cost is offset by adYcrtising re"enuc.) PUSS \ RD 1967,1969 \JCE 1967 -.:":NCE l972 DE:\DLINES : General n ews 3 p.m dail) for following day issue .. .\dverti s ing (with proof) Thursday 110011 for Tuesday, Friday noon for Wednesda), Mm1day noon for Thursday Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines extended one day without proof. Classified ads taken 8 a.m.-noon two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed Advertising rates on request 9i4-2620, \londay through Friday. 8 a.m.-5 p m Stories and pictures of interest lo students may be su.bmitted to The Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes in lhe Library and UC. ::: :::::::::. : :::: :::: ::::: : : ::::: ::: : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : ...

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DOONESBURY HR5 C WC.U5, -meRe'5 cr-11,y crve R/IJN!N6 ASPcCT j OF 1H6 s&r-rt-EJt.-1eNi-/ CH!t..0 : cusroov. HOM/lf';I/ PflfJO Y.' st11fF: I I by Garry Trudeau YW!< H/JS811NO SINS He WISHES W 12.i/IJ/\/ CUS1DPY / OF THE Cfl![,,/J rr:S A sNIJf!SHOT OF /JS IH N/6HT 11/E 601 N6f1Ge/J. J: 11/'IOW /i.1'R OFF!C!flUY OtllORCEO NOW, BIJT ill&R 1116H1 COH& fl PllY /l.JHet./ YOU 'tv I.JI/Ni -ro R/1El1JJCR. OVI? HCHetrs OF HllPPIN/!SS. ?', / / WANTSYOU!i!!!!! !!!! Summertime positions will be available com mencing June l. 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 resume' to: Director of Personnel CARO LANDO MOTOR INN P.O. Box 1768 Kissimmee, Florida 32741 An Equal Opportunity Employer. THE ORACLE -April 26, 1973 5 Married housing offered on campus not 1practical' Married housing offered on campus during the summer isn't practical for married students, according to Joan Tallis, assistant director for Housing and Food Service. "If a studcr.t is planning to get married and continue with school, then he usually looks for an apartment right away," Tallis said. "The only way it is prac tical is if the student is graduating in August." Tallis added that so far only two married students have inquired for Qtr 4 housing "All of Mu will be devoted to married students," Tallis said Student-faculty interaction object of ODKexperiment An experiment to create student-faculty interaction will continue today at noon in the Empty Keg, sponsored by Omicron Delta Kappa . "ODK has felt for some time that student-faculty interaction is very impdrtant and this is one of a series of rap sessions to ac complish this," said Dan Beeman, past president of the honorary leadership society. Today's program will feature Dan Walbolt, assistant vice president for Student Affaris; Sotirios Barber, assistant professorotlPolitical Science; Dr. Joseph Dellagrotte, assistant professor of History; and Dr. Charles Obermeyer, retired American Idea professor, who will discuss, "Constitutional Crisis: Watergate, Im poundment of Funds and other Topics." "This rap session is designed not just to make for better student-faculty interaction, but allow to make the UC the center of such activities," Beeman added He said topics for subsequent sessions would depend mostly on input from students "We're interested in what the people want and we encourage suggestions," he concluded. RAZOR curs HAIR STYLING "We have been completely full every year and I don't expect this year to be any different." Tallis also said that most of the married people in the dorms were faculty members and their families. ''About 30 suites will be devoted to them," Tallis said. "The Andros complex will be used this year (for summer housing> because halls like Gamma are the best for programs like Focus and the 400 people we will be having for the Campus Crusade for Christ. They are the best for a hotel-like operation," Tallis said Married students interested in housing and other problems will meet Sunday from 4-6 p.m. at the USF Riverfront to discuss needs which may have been overlooked by the University The meeting is sponsored by SEAC. PH-971 Appointments Available Hours Deily 9-6 Thurs. & Fri. 9:30 MONOGRAMS Needlepoint Yarn & Bags KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Ph. 935-8168 11615 Fla Ave. atFowler 13520 UNIVERSIT\ PLAZA & 4803 BUSCH PLAZA

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6 -THE ORACLE Faculty exodus termed 1healthy' April 26, 1973 BY VIVIAN MU LEY Entertainment Editor Four faculty members of the USF Music Department have resigned this week, amidst rumors of unrest in the College of Fine Arts. But three of the four said that their resignations were for a very good reason -a change for the better. Nelson Cooke, acting chairman of the Music Department, and Dr. Donald Saff, dean of the College of Fine Arts, agreed that the faculty members' leaving would be a loss, but that people do need a change. PATRICIA STENBERG, associate music arts professor and renowned oboist with the Florida Gulf Coast Symphony, resigned because she felt it was "time for a change." She will leave at the end of the quarter after 13 years with USF, for a teaching position at Florida Technological University . Lee Eubank, associate music arts professor and principal bass player with the Florida Gulf Coast Symphony, is leaving at the end of the quarter after 10 years with USF for a "better job" at FTU. He said he didn't have "any gripes" but felt 10 years was long enough to be in one place Frederick Black assistant music arts professor resigned because he would like "to do some singing" and give some performances before he gets "too old." The tenor will be leaving at the e nd of this quarter for New York. Kate Covington, assistant music arts professor, has also resigned but declined to comment as to why. COOKE SAID he did not think the resignations wear a growing trend. "People want change," he said. "Sometimes they see a way of bettering themselves. I hate to see people like Stenberg, Eubank and Black going. I think we lose by seeing any people go, he added Saff said he thought it was "coincidental that any number of people were leaving simultaneously," but had received no word of people being unsatisfied. He said,"Most people have been good about expressing their feelings." "IT'S VERY healthy for people in the arts to be moving around "Saff said. "We've lost three very qualified individuals, but we 'can appreciate that people want to redefine their goals and not remain in one place." Cooke said the vacant job positions will be advertised and applicants will be interviewed International Week brings cultures together BY ANN CRAVENS Oracle Staff Writer The exotic and universal will invade USF next week when International Week opens Sun day The week will feature popular movies from several countries, an international fashion show. speakers from the U.S State Department, folk dancing in struction, an international dinner and a fair. THE ENTIRE event is sponsored by the World Affairs Council (WAC) and the various national clubs on campus. One of the aims of WAC which is realized through International Week is cross-cultural exchange, said Dr Hiba Hechiche, assistant professor of International Studies and one of the sponsors of WAC. "World Affairs Council is meant to be a center for crosscultural exchange especially between American and foreign students and through that we tend to promote peace," Hechiche said. The first events of In ternational Week will be two movies Sunday in CHE 100. The Indian Association will show "Banhan" at 2 p.m. and the Arab Club will show "Safer Balek" ("The Exile") at 7:30 p.m. All the movies are in CHE 100, all have English subtitles and are free to those who can' t afford to pay, Hechiche said Donations will be asked, he added. MONDAY, an international fashion show will be held in the UC Ballroom at 7:30 p.m. Experts on China, Chile and Western Europe will be on campus Tuesday to speak to various International Studies classes. Visitors will be allowed in these classes. "Codine," a French movie, will be shown Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. The regular meeting of WAC will be Wednesday at 2 p m. in CHE 101. Non-members are invited to attend. Dr. Hiba Hechiche Fine acting highlights Lit Hour INTERNATIONAL dinner will be held Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. at Palma Ceia United Methodist Church Reservations must be made iti advance through Mrs. Mildred Singletary, foreign student advisor, ext. 2615. The dinner is $3.50 for adults and $2 for students and children In ternational entertainment will be provided as well as international cuisine AN ALL-DAY international fair will be held Saturday in and around the Fine Arts Building Booths representing the various countries will offer a "taste" of its culture with music, costume, decoration and samples of food BY ALICE HENRETIG Oracle Staff Wi'iter Balancing on the fine line between comedy and tragedy, the Speech Department production of J. D. Salinger's short story "For Esme-With Love and Squalor" came across both humorously and movingly alive. The play is in two parts. The first portrays a soldier's en counter with a precocious young British girl who seems refreshingly innocent and vibrant amidst the squalor of war. The soldier is superbly played by Robert Gross. ESME, protrayed with sen sitivity and excellence by Ima Jo Sizemore along with her younger brother Charles, animpish thorn in his self-contained sister's side hilariously performed by Roger Miller bring love and laughter to the soldier and you. During their meeting, Esme makes the soldier who says he s a (reuiew) writer promise to write her a story about squalor because it interests her. Present narrator, touchingly performed by Richard Birdsall, announces that the second part of the play is the squalid part of the man's story and concerns a Sergeant "X" who is mentally disturbed by the war. ROGER MILLER comes back into thf; play as Corporal "Z" who torments Sergeant "X" with a wonderful display of antics which are not reminiscent of Charles Sergeant "X" receives a letter from Esme, enclosed with a gift of her wristwatch which the soldier had admired at their meeting, and the gift and the letter both seem to revive him 'Existential Man' rap set A rap session on "The Exi s tential Man," sponsored by the Advisory Council of the College of Social and Behavioral SciencP, will be held today at 8 p m in UC 251. "An Evening With," part new plan, will follow, using an informal format where the speakers give their views on the subject then follow their remarks with an open discussion. "Existential Man," featuring Dr Richard Taylor, assistant professor of philosophy; Dr. James Palmer, assistant professor of English; Dr. Earnest Kramer, a psychologist with the Veteran's Administration Hospital; and Mike Delaney, a graduate student in art; will focus on man's freedom of choice and his responsibility for his own actions. from his despair Whether it is the present narrator's fantasy or reaiity, the story of Sergeant "X" provides impetus for the man's story about squalor for Esme. MAUDE JOHNSON'S por-trayal of the precise Choir Woman who led Esme in a church recital is extremely funny and articulate. Loretta, the dumb nasal girlfriend of Corporal "Z" who practices comic sophomoric psychology on her equally obtuse boyfriend, was zealously played by Grace Armstrong. Jeanne Griffith's performance of the Waitress and Betsy Challener's interpretation of Miss Magley Esme and Charles' governess, added unforgettable comic life to the stereotypes A Spanish movie will be shown Thursday at 7 : 30 p m. "Subido Al Cielo" is sponsored by the Spanish Club. A demonstration and instruction in folk dancing from Europe the mid East, Latin America and other areas will be given Friday at 8:30 p m. in the UC Ballroom The event is sponsored by the Tampa International Folk Dancers. ..... International week will end Saturday night with International Enternainment Night. Entertainment will be provided by USF students, both American and foreign and the Tampa In ternational Folk Dancers at 8 p m in FAH 101. Admission to all events, excluding the dinner, is free. "For Esme-With Love and Squalor, directed and adapted by Dean C Taylor, will be performed again on May 2 at 2 p.m. in LAN 103. Admission is free. /Catering Service A vailahl e M 0 N E y AN POWER 416 W. KENNEDY BLVD. OR 1919 BUSCH BLVD. FFERS: $1.80 MINIMUIVI FREE COFFEE -FREE TRANSPOR-TATION VACATIONS UMEROUS JOBS: DRIVERS -$2.25 AND UP WAREHOUSE $1.80 LABORERS $1.80 MANPOWER ARNINGS PAID DAILY!! OU'RE OUR KIND OF PEOPLE

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THE ORACLE-April 2', 1973 Sculpture display Students vary art works BY ALICE HENRETIG Oracle Staff Writer Marshmallows, a pine tree, a brick and bailed cardboard are among the materials used by some USF art students in the Undergraduate Sculpture Exhibit on display through May 16 in the Theatre lobby. The marshmallows,used in Andy Sweet's "Campfire" photolog display, will be roasted after the sculpture's removal from the exhibit. The time and place of the festivity was not posted. WHEN YOU open Joan Beale's cardboard box labeled "Tree Kit," you may be surprised to find a neatly dismembered pine art tree, including an aerosal can of scent and a glue-bottle full of sap. David Lindgren's "Portable Brick" is just that-a brick with a handle. The bailed cardboard, a group effort directed by Dale Becker, is undeniably bailed, with little drips and drabs at the bottom. Becker and his group also bailed foam rubber. "My Grandmother's Funeral," by Michael Delaney, is a serious compo.site of a philosophical writing on death and four metal cases containinng artifacts symbolic of a funeral. TREE TRUNKS and ceramics, instead of steel are installed in Win Blazier's rustic, rust-free, "Pipe System." Peggy Lester created an in teresting ceramic sculpture in glittering colors which seems to depict a gruesome maze of life with earthly obstacles. "Wood Project No. 1, ''by Sherry Hanna encloses several visual surprises. film fart' lo.. On exhibit also are Ray Seay's documentation drawings for the large, untitled, sculpture he assembled to show the flexibility of wood. The graceful, frond-like structure is currently !nst.alled on campus north of the Fine1 ArtsHumanities Building. Bill Volker's elaborate map, along with a drawing of the piece, serves as a guide to Seay's sculpture. AUSTIN Class of 44 --1:25, 3:35, 5:40, 8, 10. BRANDON TWINS --1. Alice's Adventures in Wonderland --7:10, 9. 2. Candy Snatchers --7: 10, 9. FLORIDA --Double Feature
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8 -THE ORACLE April 26, 1973 Brahmans give 10-5 victory to Gators ,r BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor USF snapped out of its hit drought yesterday, but the fielding broke down as the Brah man baseball team dropped a 105 decision, its third straight loss. On top of one of the Southeastern Conference's better teams, Florida, Ute Brahmans appeared to have the game won in the ninth. BUT SHORTSTOP Don Frederick booted a potential inning--ending double play ball which opened the way for seven Gator runs. "When a team beats you from the word go you can take it,'' said a glum Coach Beefy Wright after the defeat. "But when you have a good team beaten for most of the game and then lose it; that's tough tQ handle." Don Ellison checked the Gators on s.ix hits and three runs through seven ::md two thirds innings as teammates supported him with four runs. intramurals Men's Softball Theta 1 15, Iota 1 10 Penthouse 8, FHAC South 7 Kinks 13, The Family o Pneumatic Hammers 18, Bali Hal Grape Stompers 7 Coons 16, Pale Hose 12 Space Cadets 9, sacrifice Flies 5 Anything Will Be Good 35, Joint Effcir1 O Lambda: Chi 11, Delta Tau Delta 6 Slgmli Alpha Epsilon 13, Kappa Sigma 6 Earth Movers 18, I Eta Thi 10 Tau Epsilon Phi 17, Kappa Alpha Psi 10 Zeat 1 22, Iota 2 9 "If it was something you could put your finger on you could coach it, but you don't expect them to make errors." --Coach Beefy Wright JACK WOLFE relieved Ellison with men on first and third in the eighth and got pinch hitter Art Robbins to ground to second for the final out. But'Wolfe wasn't so fortunate in the final frame as Florida scored seven times on just five hits. After one out and two walks, Bob Carpenter hit a two hop grounder directly to Frederick who bobbled the ball while at tempting to flip it to second baseman, Mike Campbell. VE BOWDEN followed with a two .run double which Rudy Daumy lost in the sun in left field. Four singles, a double and a walk later, the Gators had dropped USF's record to 21-14. "The problem was that error," said Wright. ''Ithink we could've turned the double play on it. Don just took his eye offthe ball." "If it was something you could put your finger on you could coach it, but you don't expect them to make errors." "DON ELLISON pitched a good game and so did Jack. Of course they jumped on him after the error but he was effective for a while." The Brahmans first took the lead when they tallied a pair of runs in the second inning. With the help of three Gator errors, USF overcame a one run deficit. After the Gators tied it in the fourth, Tony Rizzo put USF ahead until the ninth with a two out, two run double in the following inning. THE BRAHMANS final run was scored in the ninth as Mike Hazel singled in Campbell Losers of six of its last seven games, USF faces Eckerd in St. Petersburg tomorrow. The Tritons were the last team which the Brahmans defeated. Saturday USF returns home for a game with Florida Tech. Oppenheim tops keglers In USF Bowling League action last Thursday, Jeff Oppenheim rolled to victory in series and singles competition in .men's division with a 570 and 219. Laurel Byrnes' 172 game was top singles in the women's class. A 450 by Sue Thornton won the high series. 10009 If You Were Born To Fly ... Local cage star coming to. USF USF, coming off its first win ning 'varsity basketball season, bolstefedJtself Tuesday with the signing. of Leon Smith to a scholarship. Smith, a 5-9, 145 pound guard from Hillsb
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THE ORACLE-April 11, 1973 t 0 'Connor awed by top position BY JOH'.' RENNEKER Special to the Oracle What did it feel like to be the number one player on USF's women's tennis team this season? It was a mystery to 18-year old sophomore, Gail O'Connor. "WHEN I CAME here I ex pected to play the third or fourth spot," said the first-year USF student. However, Coach JoAnne Young lost her best players through graduation and O'Connor was propelled to the top. The sun-bleached brown-haired O'Connor said, "I don't think I'm that good. We are strong all the way down, but none of us is an outstanding player." THE DAUGHTER of a former aerospace engineer and now a cabinet maker in Dunedin, said about the team, "We are so close, any of us can beat any one of the others. I'm not really an out standing player." USF's coach, whose teams have achieved. national recognition, sees this young woman with lots of potential to become th nl'mber one player in the state during her final year. Young said O'Connor "has more energy drive than sometimes she needs on the court. For example, she gets her adrenalin going and has herself set up to make a shot. She has so much energy she will end up hitting the ball a mile out instead of just placing it." THE MIAMI Hurricane women beat the Brahmisses this season and O'Connor lost to the top collegiate woman in the state--Janet Haas. Young prepares track meeting for USF women A meeting to start a women's track program at USF has been called for Monday at 2 p.m. by Jo Anne Young, coordinator of women's intercollegiate athletics. "It's not an attempt to establish a full-fledged track team at USF," Young said of the meeting to be staged at the track. "We're not going to get invoved in big time track. "WITH THE funds we have and the limited women, we have to hold things down until the picture changes.'' Young said if a woman possesses enough track ability to successfully compete in a tournament, the women's athletic program will send her to the meet. At present, though, Young is trying to find out what kind of talent is on com pus and said USF won't be sending anyone to tournaments until next year. YOUNG SAID she is interested in getting prople only for short and middle distance runs, and she said interested students should wear running apparel to Monday's meeting. If enough people show at the meeting, Young said, she will initiate a summer training program to prepare the women for next season. Wednesday in PED 213 ar 2 p.m. Young said there will lw a meeting for all women interested in badmintDnWechwsday in l'l:I> 213 at 2 p.m. SlJ(' :;aid :;lw is trying to t'111d persons inlisld in competing in Uw stat had minton championships in
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10-THE ORACLE April 26, 1973 New 1974 catalog allows 'more flexibility' BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Starr Writer Under new 1974 catalog requirements, students will be allowed "much more flexibility and selection" in determining their curriculum, according to Ben Johnson, SG secretary for Academic Affairs However, the new academic requirements may not be outlined in the new catalog which probably will contain "vague and ambiguous wor.dlng," Johnson said "Students will probably need to consult their advisors to get lists of correct course op tions." THE NEW SYSTEM, ac cording to Johnson, will make it easier for undecided students or for those who change their majors since all colleges would accept the same core requirements. Acceptable courses will be determined by the department offering the course, with Vice Pres. for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs making the final decision. Under 1974 catalog requirements, Johnson said a student will have the option of doing either "general broad survey work or major work : He said SG worked to get the system, which is an "improvement" over the' former set-up Students will now be choosing basic studies from five areas which include: English Composition, Humanities-Fine Arts, Mathematics-Quantitative Methods, Natural Sciences, and Social and Behavioral Scien ces. JOHNSON SAID courses from these areas will be accepted by all colleges. Johnson said a "verbal com promise" ainong himself, Dr. James Parrish, chairman of the English department; Dr. William Heim, chairman of freshman English; and William Scheuerle, assistant vice president for Academic Affairs, agreed all course work in basic English will use literature only "as a tool to writing" in order to eliminate teaching literature at the basic level. Also agreed, according to Johnson, was a prov1s1on providing that "disadvantaged students and others desiring it" will be allowed to have outside tutoring. "Outstanding" students will be allowed to take advanced courses in lieu of the third basic course. The catalog will probably not contain a iist of the approved courses for students to select from because there was "not enough time for SGinput" before it went to press, Johnson said. Originally, each college was allowed to select courses accept able for the basic distribution requirements but after these lists were completed, SG found no single course was common to all at Gordofil "' c 0 Love ii w11atwee all about. OPEN A CHARGE ACCOUNT We Acr:ep r : Bani
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( 4 S S I H It ---JU (sERVICES OFFERED) 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--971-6041 after 6 ----1LESSONS-Guitar, 5-string Banjo. Private lessons by Qualified In-structors. Guitar rental available. Grissett Music, Ph. 988-1419. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM Selectric that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS, Pica or Elite. All types of work, 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd st. 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. TY Pl NG, Accurate, Turabian, Manuscripts, Theses, Term papers, and others. Very close to USF. Call Lore Sch moll 971-2673. 5 string banjo 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. Babysitting in my home. Hr., day or eve. Near USF. Reasonable rates. Contact Mrs. Miller, 1212 138!h Ave. Apt. B. Take a break with US! At the all new Treasureland Fun Center. Entertaining. Featuring all new amusements. air hockey-football-volley guns-pool tables. misseles-pinballs galore. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS SPRING is Honda time -and have 1 got a Honda for you! A 1971 350 CL. Perfect cond. Only 5575, or will trade for VW van. Call 971-2537 before 10 am or after 6 pm 1972 Honda CB 450, ex cond, elec. start, bell, helmet, lug. rack, visor, tools, manual, real clean. 5850. Call 971-4370. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES 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 Rivaera, Nice, Grenoble, Paris, London, New York, Tampa. Beautiful, memorable 23 days of fun. All inclusive cost 5883. Escorted by known educator, traveler. Call Dr. Flizak: 813-443-4901. 1417 Flagler Drive Clearwater, Fla. ....,R_E_A_L_E-ST_A_TE.-.i_ a,,) These machi.,es have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & muci1 more. Only $49.95 at : United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9-7. HOUSE: Tern. Terr. area-cor.v USF and shop. 3 Bdrm, 2 Ba., Lvg. rm, Ong. rm, Ex. Lg. Fam. rm, 9220 52nd St. 988-2629 aft. 6:00 p.m. $30,000 or equity. AltS) APTS. and homes for rent. IOO's of listings, furn. or unfurn., kids & pets, all areas, all prices, new lisTings every day. Home Locators Inc. Bkr 933-6792. TV, RADIO, STEREO MARANTZ 1060 Stereo Amp $160. AR Turntable -Shur2 Cartridge Model M91ED $100 Dynaco A25 Spkrs $125. Complete System: 5350. Call Mark, 974-6352. Hitachi 8-track car tape player. months old, $100 new, sell for best offer. Also lock mount S4. Tapes 52.SO each. Call Jon, rm 36, 974-6352 or 974-6353. ( AUTOMOTIVE 1970 CHALLENGER V8 automatic. Ex cellent condition, AM-FM 8-track stereo $2450. 971-8290 after 2 p.m. 1965 OLDS 98, excellent cond. and new tires. Also 2 Hondas, Ci450 & 350, best offers and dynaco pre amp & amp 60 watts rms per chan. for S200 with FM tuner. Also 12 string guitar for $60 .Call Dave at 971-7129 near U.S.F. VW Bus, AC, clean. Call 68 Mustang, gold, blk vinyl top, economical 6 cyl, radio, heater, S850 or best offer. Call 872-2721 day 932-4102 night. FOR SALE: 1970 Camaro, 350 Turbo Hydramatic, air, FM-tape, power steering. 949-5109 after 6:00 pm. LENSES FOR NIKONS-Auto Vivitar 1:4.S SC 2.omm zoom, T-4 "' Jnt, case $75. Nikkor Auto 24mm 1:2.8 in case $1-00. Both excellent cond. Call Tom Boyle 974-2181, ADM 190. 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. MOVING-Must sell 1970 12x50 mobile home. ( ) In excellent condition. Nicely furnished. Very close to USF. Call ( FOR RENT a LOST & FOUND ) REWARD offered for missing St. Bernard with one blue eye. Call Melinda 971-2456. Last seen vicinity of Livingston Rd. FOUND: TWA Youth Fare card belonging to Elixabeth A. Smith. May pick it up at UC lost & found office. MUST sell .. Best offer takes: AM-FM stereo cassette recorcler, 21 inch GE color TV, not new. Luxury elevated king-sized waterbed. Call 971.0216. 10-SPEED bicycle-Like new, excellent condition. S60! CASH! Chain and lock in cluded. Only 6 months old. Call MUST sell-Yoshica Super-a movie camera with Super-8 projector. Almost new, great results. Sacrifice. $179. Ph. 971-8808. COMICS,paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction-Non-Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Comics for coQectors. 9.9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. CAN'T find any soap in the bookstore? We have soap! We also have laundry products and all types of toiletries. The really great thing is that you don't even have to leave your room. We'll deliver rigilt to your door and there's no delivery charge. So if you're interested in saving money and time call .996-2531 for information. Since this is a student owned and operated business, we'll only be open from 6-11 p.m. after classes. ( PERSONAL ) "IT is better lo have loved and lost than never to have loved at all.11 You win, Robert. Joy on your 21, no. 3. Love and my life, but my name. Your equal no. B. Datlng -Tired of Spending alone? Be $C:i2rrtifica/!y mat. c:H::d by 1n1en:.is. wr.te to: Parlner, Po. Rox 1Bl2, Ta1.1p2, Fla. 33612 1 F you Peed ai;y infc on drugs, referrals, ,'}cf;vttie:ur 1ust want to rap, Coif Helpline al 974-2555 or Women's Line 974 for women's problems. FOR a knowledgeable understandlilg of the. news, read the Weekly People. 4 mo. Socialist Labor Party, 4530 9th St. N. St. Petersburg, Fla. 33703 MARXIST Leninist info study. Red Star Cadre ML. Ph. 251-5807, 4pm-5pm, all day Sun. Working Class Organization. HELP us celebrate Israel's 25 years of independence. Call Shelley 974-6433 or Jan 974-6270 Room 106. NEEDED one super straight male roommate who has a vital personal relat1onsh1p with Christ to share 2br apt. for duration of thrs quarter only. Call 9880154. ( MISCE11ANEOUS ) PSYCHIC READINGS TRY ITYOU'LL LIKE IT! GUIDANCE AND INSIGHT IN PROBLEMS OF A PERSONAL NATURE. MIKE CAMPBELL, PHOTOGRAPHER: CUSTOM outdoor and character study portraits, weddings, commerciai.--Quality will! a personal touch. Ph. 23lJS61. NEED roommate qtr IV I br apt 2112 miles to USF $62.50 per mo. & elec. Call Tom 977-4881 LA MANCHA DOS is expanding. Next yr. we will have apts. for over 1100 stUdents. Our rates will remain the lowest around -$67. $85 per mo., if you sign up early. A few plush lbr efficiencies will also be available next yr, S135 per mo. We are located one block Iron campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. SUMMER Qtr contract( ends Aug. 121: $175. Monthly contract (ends Sept. 14) :$75 per mo. Free utilities if apt. is full. La Mancha Dos. 971-0100. ONE bedroom, carpeted, air cond .. swimming pool. Available May, $118. a month, plt1s deposit. 971-6611, anytime. It's furnished. ORACLE CLASSIFIED fora $1.00 LAN 472 Classified ads really sell ( 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 1919 E. Busch Blvd., 416 W. 'Kennedy. Hrs. t a.m.-6 p.m. HELP WANTED Truck Drivers and helpers, laborers, warehousemen, fork-lilt operators, land scaping. Transportation to and from work. Wages paid at end of every day. Report ready to work, 6 AM to 9 AM daily. Right Hand Man, Inc. 8225 N. Nebraska Ave. or 1910 w. Kennedy Blvd. SALESGIRLS, evenings and weekends. Immediate full time and part time openings. Swiss Colony Store, Floriland Mall, Florida and Busch Blvd. Apply in person. COOKS and waitresses wanted. Over 21. Temple Terrace, Florida Ave. and Hillsborough Ave. Pizza Huts. Apply in person. -PROFESSORS-MEN-\NOtv\E N Ear11 $300 a week full time; S 150 a week part timeand more selling an ECOLOG( oriented product that literally 12vervo11e Begin NOW part lime, becorrw ru:! time in th;;> s11mmer. Work as many hours as you war.t--when you want. Call now for in1erview. 254-9771 after & p.m. VACANT POSITIONS AT USF. The following positions are to be filled: Secretary IV $6744; Secretary I I 1-$6285; Secretary 11-$5554; Secretary !I-part time $2771; Secretary 1-$5032; Clerk 111-$5554; Clerk Typist II, St. Pete.-$5032; Clerk Typist 1-$4301; Sale Clerk 1-$4364; Statistician 111-$9709; Stock Clerk-$5032; Teacher Aide $4155; Teacher Aide, part time-$2078; A-V Librarian-$7788; Dir. of procurement$15,600-$24,200; Lab. Tech. 11-$7371; Lab. Tech. I I-part time, $3685; Lab. Tech. 1-$4802; Lab Tech. I, part time-$2401; Biologist 11-$8665; Registereed Nurse 1$7788; Registered Nurse 11-$8206; Com puter Operator 11-$7162; Keypunch Supervisor 11-$6744; Computer Systems Analyst 1-$9563; Electronic Technician 11, St. Crafls Supervisor-57371; Univ. Recreation Supervsor 1-$5784; Auto Equipment Mechanic 11-56974; Boiler Operator 1-5530 4; Groundskeeper 1-$4364; Custodial Worker-$4155. No person shall on the basis of race, color, creed, religion1 sex, age, or national origin be exluded from participation, be denied the benefits of, or be subject to discrimination under any program or activity at the University of South Florida. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. Interested persons should contact Personnel Services 974-2530 FAO 011. THE ORACLE -April 26, 1973 Giant Hot }tEl'!'S CRUI'Y ftZ'Z-A Giant Cold 11 Sandwiches Sandwiches ___ 1fs 5:30-11 Corner of Skipper Rd. weekdavs and NE Nebraska .... Ui 018 mrHEATRE NEaRASKA Ar FOWlEI 971-0007 Sugar Cookies plus 7 Days Tao long Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from .11:45 Florida & Waters (Northgate) N. Dale Mabry & Kennedy Blvd. ... ...... ::x

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12-THE ORACLE April 26, 1973 Nepotism charges investigated BY BILL NOTTINGHAM Oracle Staff Writer Administrators will meet today to decide if University employment of Jennifer Chavez, daughter of assistant director of Physical Plant George Chavez, violates Board of Regent

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