The Oracle

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The Oracle

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


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00059 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.59 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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County funds bike paths Bike paths requested by USF's Bicycle Club became a reality yesterday after the Hillsborough County Commission approved $50,000 in federal revenue sharing funds. First, second and third priorities presented to the Commission will be contracted for soon and "hopefully finished by September," said Com missioner Betty Castor. These requests included five foot-wide concrete paths with designating signs, she said. Castor said the fourth and fifth priority requests will only consist of erecting signs designating which routes are bike paths. "This is the first attempt to ever construct bike paths in Hillsborough County," she said, adding, she hopes they will fit in with a proposed state-wide plans for bike paths, also using federal funds. Bicycle Club Pres. John Scrivani, whose club which organized a mass bicyc l e ride from USF to the Court House April 11, said he was pleased witt the decision. "We estimated only $32,000, so it's more than we asked for," he said. See Editorial on page 4 Orecl photo by Stv Brier Too 'close' for comfort ... so USF's Riverfront Park is closed to vehicles and the public beginning today to cut down on litter, and noise. Mackey to review facts USF 1nepotism' case In Recommendations regarding the apparent nepotism violation of Jennifer Chavez, daughter of Assistant Physical Plant Director George Chavez, will go to USF Pres. Cecil Mackey sometime today. Yesterday, Assistant Vice Pres for Administrative Affairs Ken Thompson made mendations concerning the case to General Counsel Larrv Robinson who in turn was forward a legal opinion to Mackey. Chavez. working as Mail Clerk I in the USF Post Office, is under the indirect supervision of her father Board of Regent policy 4.53, Employment of Relatives states that relatives can't work in the same University division. Special spring safety Orcle plloto by Biii Pllllllpa As the Florida rainy season opens, motorists are reminded that state law requires headlights to be on when the windshield wipers are. Headlights make cars more visible to others and help prevent accidents. April 27, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 19 12 pages Internal Control probing Physical Plant procedures Confidential interviews with Physical Plant maintenance workers are being conducted by Internal Control Director Raymond Zurefch, as part of investigations into recent charges that workers have for ten years been ordered to falsify job reports. Yesterday, in a general meeting with 33 workers, Zureich passed out confidential questionnaires relating to job reports and work procedures. "WHAT WE'RE trying to do is get information," he said, "and we'll be talking to everyone to get their opinions and hear whafthey say." Zureich stressed that questionnaires could either be signed or unsigned and no one should be afraid t<> p!lrticipate. "We have nothing to do tell 23-man national accreditation teamjust how they feel abOtifUSF at an.. open meeting in UC 252 Monday at 2 p.rn . . . . < The chairman of the team from the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools, here to reaccredit USF since its accreditation ten years ago, proposed the meetirig ; . . .. . . "ANY HELPFUL input from studerits arid faculty will be appreciated and could be quite influential," Cooper, assistant to the vice presieent of Academic Affairs, said. Cooper authored the 358-page "Self-Stucfy Report" that was . produced in anticipation of the reaccreditation. . The team will be on campus Sunday through Tuesday in vestigating such things as physical plant, educational programs, research and the nature and make-up of the . Copies of the team's final report will be sent here, to the Board of Regents, and other officials, Cooper said. . . "WE WANT to take full advantage of this opportunity, speaking frankly and freely

2-THE ORACLE April 27, 1973 Watergate files burned NEW YORK (UPI) --The New York Daily News said Thursday night L. Patrick Gray, acting director of the FBI, will tell the Watergate grand jury that he burned "two highly classified, politically sensitive" White House files belonging to E. Howard Hunt at the suggestion of two White House aides. Japan on strike TOKYO -Railroad workers began a strike in defiance of an old law Thursday, halting trains throughout Japan and touching off a series of other walkouts in the worst labor crisis in the postwar history of the country. Indians v. Indians PINE RIDGE, S.D. (UPI) -The federal government agreed Thursday to let Oglala Sioux Indians opposed to the occupation of Wounded Knee join forces with the U.S. marshals and FBI men encircling the settlement. Quake hits Hawaii HONOLULU (UPI) -An ear thquake registering 6.5 on the Richter scale and centered under the Pacific Ocean rumbled through the Hawaiian Islands Thursday, causing extensive damage on the island of Hawaii. Inflation talks WASHINGTON A suit challenging constitutionality of the state law permitting a principal to expel a pupil for up to 10 days without a hearing was mailed Thursdav to Federal District Court in. Pensacola. Quasi-gun control TALLAHASSEE

THE ORACLE -April 27, 1973 lnmeiJUINCEFree hour proposal receives 1runaround' BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer SG's proposal to extend the free hour from to four days a week is getting an administrative "runaround," according to SG Pres. Bill Davis. "If this proposal had come from the Administration rather than from students it would not have received this treatment," Davis commented. Student Affairs, and Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs. These two men, along with Albert Hartley, vice president for Finance and Planning, make-up the Space Committee, according to Ben Johnson, SG secretary for Academic Affairs. JOHNSON commented,"! don't know if they think we don't know who is on the Space Committee, but I do know." Davis labeled the THE PROPOSAL, calling for action "typicaL" free hour to run from 2 to 3 The idea to propose an exp.m. Monday Thursday rather tension of free hour stemmed than Monday, Wednesday and originally froman Omicron Delta Friday as it currently is, was Kappa survey which asked submitted to the Space Comstudent reponse on favorable mittee on March 29 and according times and days for scheduling to Davis, no action has been free hour. The final results of the taken yet. survey show 61 per cent of the Couple injured Davis said the only response students responding in favor of Press time Mrs. Worrell was in the SG has received from the an extension of free hour. Associate Chemistry Professor Jay Committee has been a memo The most favorable times, Worrell and wife Louise were injured in a emergency room and an accident report from Chairman James Clark according to Rick Welch, who two-car accident on Oak Drive yesterday. had not been filed with the Florida High-which said they would "consider tabulated the results, were either Worrell was treated and released at way Patrol. the proposal" after receiving 1 or 2 p.m. These times were oracle photo by Bill Phillips recommendations from Joe agreeable to 60 per cent of the University Community Hospital. At Howell, vice president for respondants. Edward Beatie promoted +o of Procurement I: .1841 USF hm partiCipatedEI31 BY RICHARD URBAN ij UJ I "' ij .cooperative Education Program "getting delivery on goods so smce the summer of 1961. :;:: Oracle Staff Writer Edward Beatie has been promoted from assistant d'irector to director of Procurement, replacing Joe Fornes who became assistant director of Purchasing in Tallahassee. Fornes left USF April 12 and Beatie has been acting director until his appointment yesterday as director. BEATIE, WHO was assistant director for four and one half years, said he plans "to operate the department as efficiently as DUS sets board for undecided ma1ors Students with undecided majors compose more than one tenth of the USF population, and, until now, they've been missing out on something--a functioning role in their division. The Division of University Studies, housing the more than 2000 of these ''undecided major" files, is currently creating a Student Advisory Board to provide necessary student input into divisional workings. The board will also represent students who are in their first two years of the USF Medical technology and nursing programs. Advisor Jeff Smith, in charge of appointing students to the committee, said, "The board may also undertake projects which they feel would be of benefit to their fellow students in the division." He added, however, that the division will still not be represented in Student Govern ment

4 -THE ORACLE Bike Paths! April 27, 1973 The Hillsborough County Com missioners deserve credit for acting on the USF bike paths with both speed, and efficiency. The allocating of $50,000 of federal revenue sharing money for con struction of bike paths in the USF area is more than was asked for, and will all be well used to make bike travel safer and convenient for the entire university community COMMISSIONER Betty Castor headed up the committee, and she along with Bob Curry, should be congratulated for isolating a problem, and taking swift decisive action. It would have been very easy to turn down this request, but they faced up to it, and properly solved it. The allocation of money for bike paths shows that our government is willing to break the bond between man and auto -A bond that is now suffocating us with pollution. THE ORACLE wishes to thank the County Commissioners for acting on this vital matter. We especially wish to thank Mrs Castor and Mr Curry for supporting this issue from the start. They sided with the bike path movement early in the campaign, and saw it to the end USF's Dr. Jesse Binford, was the man behind getting the move for local bike paths started. It was his endless urging that got the bike ride started, and he should have the honor of opening the paths when complete in Sep tember. All members who participated in the bike ride to the County Courthouse to support the bike paths should feel proud of their actions They became involved, and got some results. Tell them just what you thlnk Everyone should take advantage of an open meeting with USF's reac creditation team Monday Let them know how you feel about USF If you like it, tell them. If you don't like it, tell them. THE IMPORTANT thing is that they get a true picture of what the university community feels about this institution. They shouldn't be expected to ac curately evaluate USF without input from students, staff and faculty. An extensive self-study report of the past ten years at USF has been prepared for the accreditation team by various campus committees and forty students. The report was well coor dinated and edited by Prof. Russell M. Cooper from the office of Academic Affairs. His contribution to the university should not go unrewarded. THERE IS no danger of USF losing it's accreditation. The visiting team of evaluators will mainly offer suggestions for improvement. It is most probable that these suggestions (Editorials l Commentary) y will be well taken by Pres. Cecil Mackey This is a chance for everyone to get their gripes or praise out into the open, with a good chance of getting some action in the future The meeting will be in UC 252, Monday at 2 p.m. IF YOU don't go and speak your mind, don't bitch that no one ever listens. This is a real chance to opt for change. This public document was promulgated at an i.>nnual cost of $147 ,208.42 or gc per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida.

THE ORACLE-April 27, 1973 5 Ehrlich warns of overpopulation BY RICHARD URBAN Oracle Staff Writer Environmentalist Paul Ehrlich had both good news and bad for a full house in the USF Gym last night. Ehrlich, author of "The Population Bomb" and co-author of "How to be a Survivor," a CBS 301 required text, said the good news was the U.S. birth rate had decreased. The bad news was that "While we were being enlightened, the environment wasn't waiting around to be saved." OFTEN CALLED a pessimist, Ehrlich said, "We've just been somding an alert. Most people h* it. H President Nixon w ere to Ind out what was going on, it would IC8l'e him out u1 his vams. Mr. Nixon may not be alerted, but he's got enough problems these days." Ehrlich said In about 70 years our population will stop growing at about 270 mil!ior. Of course that' s twice the number we should have He said the drop was "not just a reaction to a bad job situation. Rather it's a real change in at titude. "NO LONGER is child production something for the ego. People are not saying 'How many children should I have,' but 'How many can society handle.' '' Other encouraging developments include increased awareness in the scientific community and the massive Madison Avenue campaign of bumper stickers and posters making ecology popular known as eco pornography As for the bad news, the most important is the food problem Ehrlich said Transfer students responding to study Members of an outreach group aimed at transfer students yesterday reported favorable responses to phone queries aimed at identifying their areas of concern. "A lotof them were seniors and their only complaint was that they wished we had started this program earlier,'' said Larry Pippin, leader of the IO-member group under the direction of Dr. Chuck Hewitt, assistant to the vice president for Student Affairs. EACH OUTREACH group member had been instructed to call 20 randomly-selected transfer students to find out such things as why they chose USF, what the time lag was between application and acceptance, whether they participated in the Focus program, what was the quality of their academic advising and in what exBarfield to resign Dr. Arthur D. Barfield, associate professor of Science Education, will resign at the end of Qtr. 3 to open a private school. Mrs Barfield said the school. The Victorian School of Learning will emphasis, "the 3 r's and discipline." She said the school, which will open in the fall, will be for 5th and 6th graders and will hire two teachers. Present plans are to expand to 1-6 grades next year. Mrs Barfield said her has purchased the land behind "The Pumkin House Antiqr.e Shop" on Busch Boulevard to build the school. Barfield has been at USF for lO years. tracurricular activities they participated. This is a continuation of a program starkd under Hewitt's direction earlier this year to identify the needs of transfer students at USF Hewitt said the students also gave their names and phone numbers to the contacts in case there were any questions or problems later on. "THIS IS A pilot project t() test the feasibility of reaching tran sfers, Hewitt said, adding reliable information to questions they asked was essential. Security committee complains The ad hoc committee which is reviewing a State University System security manual. adjourned today with some members complaining "there isn't enough time" for an adequate review. The 13 members received copies of the 100-page booklet Wednesday and have been asked to review and react" by next Friday according to Chairman Dr. Charles Arnade Committee recommendations will be forwarded to Pres. Mackey along with input from. other areas. The security manual will "quite probably" appear on the May 7 Council of University Presidenfs agenda, according to administrative sources. Arnade said th<, committee would !Jave a second meeting Monday afternoon from 4:30 to 6 :30 p m Two "rank and file" memb ers of USF's University Police force were requested to attend Monday s session in a unanimous vote !1y the com mittee THE FLYING ACQUAINTANCES plus VICE OR VERSA Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from 11 :45 "WEATHER AND other problems have caught up with us, he said. "Right now, there's a terrible famine in India which has not been reported in the America press The backlash to environmental proposals has also been a problem. Ehrlich cited the 2-1 vote aginst the ecology initiative in the June primary last year. The groups opposed to the initiative were not only in dustrialists who have a financial stake in the defeat of ecology proposals, but also normal citizens. "IT's CALLED the syndromeI am truth," he said. "A person has been successful! in the system, so the system must be good," Ehrlich said "When an environmentalist comes along and says the system is imperfect, and we've been doing things wrong for years, it offends these people." Geology chairman named A coastal geology specialist has been named chairman of the geology department. Dr Richard A. Davis, a faculty member at University of Western Michigan, succeeds Wendell J Ragan at the post this fall. Davis, who received his PhD from University of Illinois in 1964, has been brought in "to strengthen the geological knowledge in this part of the state," according to Dr. Theodore A. Ashford, dean of USF's College of Natural Sciences "The Florida west coast problems <:oastal erosion, sinkholes1 arainage systems, and land-sea relationships can be further explored,'' Ashford said. FEDERICO GARCIA LORCA1S BLOOD WEDDING may 1-6 & 8-13 8pm Centre Theatre $1 full time USF $2 others ph 974-2323 group tickets 30% off DEPT. OF THEATRE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA 8pm TAT russ kirkpatrick. 501 w I T H ID C .W. METCALF 'l'n 7 > ??!Sri 28TH 8pm TAT ARTHUR HURLEY & GOTTLIEB with Ron Kickasola


Avant-garde reigns In the animation film urnee this weekend. MONDAY NIGHT MOVIE TALES OF TERROR Animated film tournee LAN 103 7:30, 9:30 p,,m. hosts award winners 50 c with 1.0. The Seventh International Tournee of Animated Films; a 90 minute prograin of Award winning short animated films, will be presented Friday, Saturday and Sunday. The Tournee, presented by the Film Art Series, will feature 17 innovative films from Europe, Japan, Canada and the United States. THE 1972 ACADEMY Award nominee "Evolution" by Michael Mills will open the tournee. It is described as a "delightfully unique conception of the beginning of, life and survival of the species." The infinite possibilities of rapid transit" from railroads to rocket ships will lend themselves for a "graphically imaginative nightmare" in John Kimball's "Animated Painting." Ryszard Czekala's "Apel " utilizes black and white charcoal drawings, accentuating a horrifying incident in a war time concentration camp Critics have claimed that "Czekala's mastery at lighting and cut-out animation bears special con sideration. IN "DREAM of the Sphinx," James Gore takes the audience to the primitive style of Emil Cohl. The silent film has gained wide acclaim in graphic art journals across Europe. Bob Godfrey's "Henry Nine to Five," written by the British comedy man Stan Hayward exposes what really goes on in the mind of an executive during a hard day at the office Sadao Tsukioka's water color style, reflecting the economical style of line and color seen in Japanese art, highlights "Spotlight," a film featuring dragons. THE "IMAGINATION Inc. Portfolio" is three samples of work from an education and advertising studio in San Francisco The .three works are Luckey's "3," Jeff Hales's ":commercial Credit Cor poration" commercial and Luckey 's "Infinity." Alan Ball's "A Sense of Responsibilit::, "will dose the first half of the To.1rnee, The film is a safety instruction film for miners After the intermission, Dave Alcorn and Gary Richardson's "Don't Be Alarmed" will in troduce Graphic Conceptions in VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER Make the small independent business still possible Shop the VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER 10938 B. N. 56th St. Terrace Village Shopping Center 988-3896 for the lowest prices with the least hassle San Francisco. THE FIRST animated film done by a digital computer, in which the artwork is generated in the electronics rather than being pre-composed, will be exposed in John Stehura 's "Cibernetick 5, 3." Stehura spent four years constructing the cybernetic model. Jozef Gemes' "Parade," l\Iarcell Jankovics' "In.auguration" and Jozef Gemes' Funeral are three Hungarian films which view human foibles with a satiric eye "Parade" is a comment at one method of imposing conformity. "Inauguration" is a dig at the pomposity of a civic ceremony. "Funeral" shows how mourning friends and relatives preserve the sanctity of funerals Ernest and Gisele Ansorge's "Alunissons" turns out as a plea for brotherly love based cin the pun Alunissons Al 'unisson" (Let's go to the moon Le:t's unite.) A LIGHT-HEARTED look at what may really go on in graveyards highlights Mikola Majdak's "Time of the Vam pires." The world famous Zagreb film has been acclaimed for its "most original graphic style" and perverse funniness Zlarko Grgic's "Hot Stuff" will close the Tournee The ironic sense of comedy displayed in the film has won it many awards. The films will be shown Friday and Saturday at 7, 9 and 11 p.m. and Sunday at 7 and 9 p.m. in ENA. Admission is $1. S.E.A.C. FROM $1599 1968 VW Fastback sedan, 4spd, radio, heater very low milage, stock no. 2109 1970 1137 Bug, radio, heater, 4spd, low milage no. 2128 1972 VW 1131, radio, heater, no. 2139 i971 VW 1131, radio, heater, 4spd, no. 2205 1968 VW 1132, auto, radio, heater, very low milage no. 2178 1972 7-passenger bus, radio, heater; very low milage no. 4132-1 1971 Pop-top Camper, radio, heater, air cond, save no. 3040-1 Our Uaed VW'1 Come Sllthtly New LINDELL VOLKSWAGEN 3900 W. KENNEDY PHONE 872-4841 Ironside Tavern GROUPS WEDNESDAY THROUGH SATURDAY Pitcher of Beer $1 before 6 Girls in Free Before 9 14717 N. Florida Ave.


I Afternoon concert The Burgundy Street Singers, presented on behalf of the Student Entertainment and Activities Council (SEAC), Will perform Monday at 2 p.m. in the northside of the Empty Keg. The group, which has appeared on major. television shows and at popular night clubs across the country, is noted for its "fresh" sound. Admission is free. I yu highlites .. TODAY 9 p.m., Ch. 8-The American Experience a special documentary of "Strange and Terrible Times," three turbulent eras in American history -the Revolution, the Civil War and the Depression . 9p.m Ch. 44--Movie--Warner Oland ; in "Charlie chan in Shanghai." 11: 30 p.m., Ch. 10 In Concert a special three hour rock marathon featuring the Allman Brothers, Alice Cooi>er, Chuck Berry, Poco, Bo Diddley, Seals aqd Crofts, Curtis Mayfield and Blood; Sweat and Tears. 1 a.m., Ch. 8 Special an 1950's. show With Jerry Lee Lewis ; Little Anthony and the;;, the Ronettes, the Shirelles .and Chubby Checker. SATURDAY 10 a.m., Ch. 44 --Movie -Bud Abbottand Lo1,1 Costello in "Hold That Ghost." 2 p m., Ch. 13 --ABA Playoff. 2:15 p;m., Ch. 8 --Baseball Chicago White Sox vs. Boston Red Sox. 3:30 p;m., Ch 10 .-Golf Tournament. Culture center to open Saturday A "Family Affair" will be held Saturday at Avon Park to celebrate the opening of Club Saran, a building for "brothers and sisters who that we can live in peace and harmony." The group Uhura Sasa will perform songs, poetry and skits. Talented "brothers and sisters' are encoiiraged to perform also, Edward (Coop J Cooper, head of the center, said. The Affair, which Cooper called "a black miracle for all peoples; will begin in the afternoon. For further information, call Cooper long distance at 453-5182. i l r c;r 6:30 p.m., Ch. 13 --Time of Man -Margaret Mead and Colin Turnbull host a doeiurientary traCing the evolution of life. .. 7:30 p.m., Ch. 8 -Ghost of Circus Past -a look at the American tradition of the circus 8 p.m., Ch. 3 David Lean's "Oliver Twist'' with Alec Guiness, John Howard Davies and Robert Newton. 1 a.m., Ch. 44 James Stewart and Lee Remick star in Otto Preminger's "Anatomy of a Murder .'' SUNDAY 1 p.m., Ch. 8 -World Cham Tenni s. 1:30 p ; m;, Ch. 13 -CBS Golf Classic. 2 p.m., Ch 10 -NBA Playoff. 3 p m ., Ch. 44 -Stanley Cup Playoff 3:30 p.m., Ch. 13 -CBS Sports Spectacular US vs. USSR Basketball. 4:30 p.m., Ch. 10 -Golf Tournament. 7:30 p.m., Ch. 3 -Bolero Ravel's classic by the Los Angeles Philarmonic. 8 p.m Ch. 3 -On Loan From Russia: 41 French Masterpieces a film report tracing the exhibit. 8:39 p m., Ch. 8 -Mystery Movie -Dennis Weaver as "McCloud" trying to chase down a trio of jewel thieves. 9 p.rn., Ch. 10 -Movie -Helen Hayes as a mother who suspects her son is a: Communist in the 1952 film "My Son John 10 p.m., Ch. 44 -Black Om nibus with Slappy White, Scoey Mitchill and the Caribbean All Star Steel Band. 11:45 p.m., Ch. 10 -, Movie -Jackie Gleason in the Chaplinesque adventures df a Parisian mute and a prostitute's child in "Gigot." MONDAY 9 p.m., Ch. 8 -Movie Laurence Harvey and Sara Miles in "The Ceremony." 11:30 p.m., Ch. 13 -Movie Boris Karloff, Vincent Price, Peter Lorre, Basil Rathbone and Joe E / Brown in "The Comedy of Terrors ,'' 11 :30 p.m., Ch. 44 -Carole Lombard and Clark Gable in "No Man of Her Own." s Olnrs Factory Trained Service Personnel for British Leyland, Datsun and other Selected Imports 5400 W. Waters A venue (At Awlenmn Roa

, "' "' > "' v; Davis BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor The injury bug has struck USF's baseball team again. This time it hit Jeff Davis, who suf fered a strained tendon in his right ankle against Florida, Tuesday Davis. USF's number one catcher since coming from St. Petersburg Junior College two years ago. twisted his ankle in the second inning but didn't realize the extent of the injury until Tuesday night. Men's Softball KMA 9 Underrated 4 Bet; 1 West o, Beta 2 E:ast o (double > .0 Chiva's Regals 7, Basal Gang o 2 0 r. 0. Ship Ahoy "' u $ 0 Beta 2 East residents, Swede Soderberg (sunglasses), Kevin Cooke (center) and Steve Schwerstein (right), prepare their raft for tomorrow's "Great Raft Race." Competition in the second annual event starts at 1: 30 p.m. at the Riverfront recreation area. Lambda 27, Theta 26 Sigma N u 7, Pi Kappa Alpha 4 SBT 15, Game Point 9 Anything Will Be Good 17, BCM 10 Alpha Tau Omega 5 FAE 4 Beta 3 West 15, Beta 3 East 5 Business 18, Fuzz Brothers 7 Alpha 3 West 11, Alpha 4 West 4 Women's Volleyball Gamma 4 West 2, Mu 1 East 0 Gamma s East 2, lbada o Coed Basketball Temple Terrace . seminar 84, lmars 44 Bouncers 50, Undecided 48 lbada 59, KMA 34 Brahman tennis squad drops year's final match A disappointed Brahman tennis team closed it's season Wednesday with a 7-2 loss to Florida Tech. Points for USF came from Mike Huss' defeat of Octavio Piba, 6-4, 6-3, dnd a doubles win by Joel Racker and Mark Noble, 7-6, 6-3. THE WIN BY Tech was a reversal of an earlier meet when USF beat the Knights, 7-2. The loss dropped the Brahmans season mark to 12-13. Though the team and Coach Spaff Taylor are disappointed in closing with a losing season, they are optimistic about next year's prospects. "We haven't played away matches very well this year," said Taylor. "We do need more depth to adjust to competition away from home." Personal foul Women have come a long way For a program which couldn't even get its nickname straight the USF women intercollegiate teams played superbly, in initial year of competition. At times referred to as the Brahmisses, Brahmanettes and Lady Brahmans, the women were among the state's finest in volleyball, tennis, softball and basketball. "FOR OUR FIRST year I we've done a lot," said program coordinator JoAnnc Young. "We've put ourselves on the map in Florida. "I'm very pleased with the results We're well respected in the state." The tennis squad finished its season 8-5, doing nothing to injure its past reputation. YET, THE volleyball, basketball and softball squads having competed only on a club basis in previous years, sur prised a fot of people The softball team, runnerups in Florida's senior college division, is a true contender for ne xt year's title and basketball and volley ball should be close to the top also. Young currently ii, interested in starting golf and swimming as major teams. Both sports par ticipated on only a minor basis this year . "WE'VE ALREADY subm'tted our budget requests for five years in advance," explained Young, "and hopefully they'll continue financing the program. We'd like to get more com petitively inolved in golf and swimming." The women have done alright for themselves. Now, if people can just get their name straight. --Dave Moormann THAT AI>I>El> depth will come from the experience gained by the team's freshmen and a high number of returning players. "

After a 19-3 victory over Florida last week, USF's Rugby Club returns to action tomorrow Jacksonville. The match at 2 p.m. on the field east of the gym, is the Brahmans' final home contest of the year. Grindey pleased with recruit For the last month Coach Bob Grindey has not been acting like a coach whose team was 1-9 last season. He's been smiling; the reason being hfs newest addition to the Brahman swim squad, Bob Jagger. Jagger, an 18-year-old senior from St. Claire High School in Pittsburgh, Pa., is considered a top butterfly prospect. As cap tain of his high school team he won the butterfly event in the district meet and earned AllAmerican honors in the 200 yd medley relay. "He was our first choice in the butterfly," Grindey said yesterday. "He's a real fine butterfly man. "He's just a terrific boy. He's a class leader and an outstanding man. That's what impressed us the most." Grindey said Jagger made a trip to USF earlier this year and was impressed with the University's facilities and academic program. "He's talking it up big," the Brahman boss said referring to Jagger. "He's helping us with recruiting in that area because everyone knows he's a blue-chip player. "You can t be sure with fresh men, but he has the potential of being one of the top swimmers USF has had." THE ORACLE -April 27, 1973 9 Williams grabs Carolina product Coach Don Williams has signed another junior college standout to a USF basketball scholarship. George R. Hester, a 21-year old, 6-2 guard from Brevard Junior College of North Carolina follows Tampa's Leon Smith as the second man recruited by Williams for the 1973-74 season. "WE APPEAR to be getting pretty strong in that position," William8 said of the guard spot. "Hester is capable of doing the guard chores as well as anyone we have had and is a complete player at both ends of the court." Hester, who averaged 17 points and nine rebounds per game at Brevard, was selected to the Western Carolina Junior all conference first team in both his Date announced for WFLA-TV soccer contest Wl''LA-TV's , Williams is searching for a big man. "I'm not real encouraged," he said of the search "There are so few and the few that are available this year are highly recruited." Scuba members plan activities USF's Scuba Club is sponsoring its first annual Scuba Club Follies today from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. at Andros pool. Included in the festivities are plans for an underwater bicycle race and blindfolded treasure hunt. Saturday from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. at the pool, the Scuba Club will give free skin diving lessons with all equipment provided. Sunday the club is traveling to Rainbow River for a day of snorkling and diying.Sign-up for the excursion is Saturday at Andros pool. BR.lNG-\h\s Ad foR. F R(Lq_, Gd fT 10:00 -9:oo tz: oo -b:oo PH. 933-1022 --------


10-THE ORACLE Apr1127, 197S 1Did you read this jive in the Oracle about the WEREWOLF GAS?' Classroom BuildingA construction okayed State University Chancellor Robert Mautz has authorized Pres. Mackey to accept the lowest bid for construction of Classroom Building A, according to Jim Vickrey, director of University Relations. Several vacancies OCT 1n Several vacancies in USF's Off Campus Term program exist for next quarter, accourding to Sara Simpson, assistant coordinator of National Student Exchange here. "We have vacancies, l;mt students have to act quickly to be considered, on a first come, first serve basis,'" she said .. To qualify, students must be either freshmen or sophomores with at least a 2.5 grade point average. Simpson said vacancies exist for the universities of Alabama, Idaho, Maine .(Portland and Ft. Kent>, Massachusetts, Nevada, Illinois State, Oregon State and Westchester . \ L on ol.1 makes of &lcycles ) l220 E. Fletcher Ave. '.-4:...!.'.{: Opn 8:00 am h:OO pm HOW ARE youi"MAKES?. 971-2277 USF chemistry profs explain 'werewolves' BY JIM CURTIS Oracle Staff Writer Popular superstition once had it that certain persons turned into hairy, blood-thirsty werewolves under the light of a full moon. At USF, however, two chemistry professors are working to dispel this idea and trace the infamous werewolf transformation to a chemical reaction. ACCORDING TO Dr. Brian Stevens, a USF chemistry professor, modern day werewolves, like their predecessors, are suffering from protoporhydria, a hereditary disease that forces the afflicted to live in near darkness. Stevens believes singlet oxygen is a possible cause of the werewolf transformation, and also may be responsible for photobiological reactions such as smog and old age. ''Photobiological reactions , sunlight and oxygen. "MIX THOSE together and you have singlet oxygen, a molecule with a life span of one-tenth of a second. "And some think that an absorption of these activated (singlet oxygen) molecules over, say a period of 70 years, is what causes humans to die of.old age." When those afflicted with protoporhydria come into contact with the sun, they develop darkened, horny skin and ex cessive facial hair due to the activization of singlet oxygen, according to Stevens. "A HOSPITAL in New England," said Stevens, "had spectacular results with protoporhydria by administering massive doses of beta-carotene, the color pigment in carrots and tom a toes." Stevens and Dr. Michael Pinsky, as well as graduate assistants Steven Perez and Richard Small, are researching this and other effects of singlet oxygen with a $32,900 grant from the National Science Foundation. Stevens and Small are now d()ing research at Wayne State University in Detroit where "theyhave access to better equipment," according to Perez, while he and Pinsky remain here. A SINGLET oxygen reaction does not cause a compulsive urge to sink one's teeth into every te'nder--throated young lovely that passes by, according to the chemists. Medical historians say the blood-thirsty myth was based on superstition. ....................................................................... :::::::t::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::!:::::::::::::::::: I e a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a. e a a a a a a a a a a a a a ................................................................................... Hit tunes,. show tunes, new tunes, "_ rock, pop, folk ... even some oldies b t d' Ill u .goo 1es ...


THE ORACLE -April 27, 1973 11 Alts) COOKS and waitresses wanted. Over 21. Temple Terrace, Florida Ave. and -Hillsborough Ave: Pizza Huts. Apply in person. STUDENTS -PROFESSORS-MEN WOMEN Earn 5300 a week full time; $150 a week part time-and more semrw an ECOLOGY oriented product that literally everyone needs. Be9in NOW part time, become full time in the summer. Work as many.hours as you.want--when you want. Call now for Interview. 254-9771 LA MANCHA DOS l1 ex1111ndln1. Next yr. wlll have apts. for over 1100 ltudHll. Our rates will remain the lowtilt around ... N7 sas per mo., If you sign up Hrly. A tew plush 1111' efficiencies will also lie available next yr, S135 per mo. we are located one block from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100 . 0ERVICES OFFERED) CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Call 93S or 935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC Will) type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041 afler 6 ----LESSONS-Guilar, 5-slrlng Banjo. Private lessons by Qualified lnRALEIGH Record 10 speed bicycle. 6 mos, old, excellent condition. sso. 974-6348, ask for Skip in 21.e or come by Theta 218. BEAUTIFUL Flowers for all occasions for best results, call: Thompson's Flower & Gift Shop 2319 w. Linebaugh Ave. 935-8263 BICYCLE 10 Speed-Good Condition New !ires and tubes, 535.00. Call 971-6983, ask for Tom or Bob. VOX bass and amp. 5100. Fedders window air cond. Like new S75. Entertainment available for cookouts, parlles. Call 238-8289 noon-7 p.m. Ask for Oan. slruclors. Guilar renlal available. Grissel! Music, Ph. 988-1419. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM Seleclrlc that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS, Pica or Elite. Alflypes of work, 5 minules from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110. N. 22ndSt.971-2139, If no answer, 235-326). c PERSONAL ) TYPING, Accurate, Turablan, Manuscripts, Theses, Term papers, and olhers. Very close lo USF. Call Lore Sch moll 971-2673. 5 siring banjo. lessons .. Ability lo read music not required. Privale personal instrumenl supplied. Conlact, Albie, 971-6775. lype everything-, proofreading included specialize in fast service can Linda al 988-4689. Computer Dating -Tired of Spending weekends alone? Be scientifically mal 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. FOR a lGRAPHER: CUSTOM outdoor and character study portraits, Weddings, commercial.--Quality with a pers9nai'touch. Ph. 233-3561. Jake. a break with US! Al the all new Treasureland Fun Center. Exciti ng E nterta i ni ng. Featuring all new amusements-air guns-pool tables, misseles-pinbaUs galore. BIKE for sale. Girls three-speed .. call 9711490 for further information. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS ----" SPRING is Honda time and have I got a Honda for you! A 1971 350 : CL. Perfect cond. Only $575, 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. SBJiO. Call 971-4370. 1970 CHALLENGER VB automatic. Ex-cellent condition, AM-FM a-track .stereo $2450. 971-B2?S-:after 2 p.m. 1969 MGB-GT for sale by owner. Rebuilt engine, clutch, etc. Car in excellent con dition. Must sacrifice 876-8102. DATSUN 240Z '71, needs work. Best offer over 3 K. 971-3662 between 1 and 3 p.m. NEW 2BR i4x apts. Central a-H, WW carpets, dishwasher, disposal, kids & pets' OK. $160-unf, S 180-fur. Liberal Landlord (student). Call Bess Carter Assoc. or Angela Brantley Assoc. Ann Davis Reg. R. E. Broker. 932-4308. MOVING-Must sell 1970 12x50 mobile home. In excellent condition. Nicely furnished. Very close to USF. Call 971-6845. SELLING HOME -Must sell following: Drafting tools, art books, desk w typewriter well, file cabinet, household Items, elec. fan, air compressor, artist lettering pens, lettering kit, 2 sets drapes, adj. dress form. Robert, Rt. 2, Box 640, Lake Charles Circle, off Crenshaw. 949 1537. HOUSE: Tem. Terr. area-conv USF and shop. 3 Bdrm, 2 Ba.; Lvg. rm, Ong. rm, Ex. Lg. Fam. rm, 9220 52nd St. 988-2629 all. 6:00 p.m. 530,000 or equity. LOST: German short-haired pointer, liver and white spotted. Answers to name Snooper. Call 971-2494; 238-3363. 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 Elizabeth A. Smith. May pick ii up at UC lost & found office. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES EUROPE FOR STUDENTS & YOUNG .PEOPLE June, July-KLM to Amsteerdam. Cologne, Steamer Cruise .on Rhine, Basel, Lucrne, Lugano, .Milan, Venice, Florence, Rome, P.isa. Italian & l=rench Riviera,' Nii:e, Grenoble, Paris, London,. New Yo'rk, Tampa. Beautiful, memorable 23 days of fun. All inclusive cost 5883. Escorted by known educator, traveler. Call Dr. Flizak: 813-443-4901. 1417 J;:lagler Drive Clearwater, Fla. ''EXTRA" cash (work today) guaranteed work, wor.k when you want as long as you want Seven days a weel<. Apply ready to work. MANPOWER 1919 E. Busch Blvd., 416 W. Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a.m.-6 p.m. HELP WANTED Truck Drivers and helpers, laborers, warehousemen, fork-lift 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 1910W. Kennedy Blvd. SALESGIRLS, evenings and weekends. Immediate .lull time and' part lime openings. Swiss Colony St<>re, Flori land Mall, Florida and Busch Blvd. Apply in person. p.m. ( : FOR RENT ) NEED roommate qtr IV 1 br apt 21/2 miles to USF 562.50 per mo. & elec. Call Tom 977-4&a1 SUMMER Q'or contract (ends Aug. 121: S175. Mont hly contract (ends Sept. 141 :$75 per mo. Free utilities if apt. is full. La Mancha Dos. 971-0100. ONE bedroom, carpeted, air conr .. swimming pool. Available May, 5118. a month, plus deposit. 971-6611, anytime. It's furnished. TOGETHER THEY'RE MURDER TV I RADIO, STEREO 1965 OLDS 98, excellent cond. an new res. Also 2 Honclms, Cl450 & 350, best offers and dynaco pre amp & amp 60 watts rms per chlln. for s200 with FM. tuner. Also 12 string guitar for S60 .Call DllYe at 971-712' near U.S.F. vw 1969 Bus, AC, clean. Call '4.9-6066. 61 Mustang, gold, blk vinyl top, aconomlcal cyl, radio, heater, saso or best. Offer. Call 872-2nl day 932-4102 night. Hitachi I-track ,air, tape player/ 6 months old, s100 new1 sell for best .offer. Also lock mount $4. Tues S2.SO each. Cll. Jon, rm 36, 974-6352 of 974-6353. MARANTZ 1060 Stereo Amp $160. AR Turntable Shure Cartridge Model M91 ED s100 Dynaco A25 Spkr1 5125. Complete System: S350. Call Mark, 974-6352. FRIDAY APRIL 27 7:30, 10 PM SATYRDAY APRIL 28 7:30, 10 P.M SUNDAY-APRIL 29 7:30 FAH 101 w/ID Sponsored by SEAC TERRIFIC SALE! TERRIFIC SAIL!! $9022 (Complete boat 1 included free Here the label of the world's largest-selling beer! And with it you get a complete Sea Snark, the world's sailboat! Right! For the reduced price of $90.00 (regularly about $120.00), you can hoist the King's. colors, and ride the wind and waves in your own personal sailboat. The Sea Snark is so simple to rig, so unsihkably easy to handle, you'll be under sail the very first day. And there's room aplenty for two adults, plus gear and grub and a cooler-full of Budweiser. Why let acres and acres of perfectly good water go to waste? Send today ftlr ya Sea .Shark. and raise saits with the fun set! Sea Snark Specifications: Hull is one-piece, high-density expanded polystyrene, 11-foot overall length, with wraparound gunncl guard. Mast, boom and spar of toughest alloy, seamless aluminum. All wooden parts and fittings have durable spar varnish finish. Sea Snark sailing instruction manual included free with boat. ------------------------MAIL TO:--------Snark Products, Inc., Dept. C, One Riverside Plaza. North Bergen, N.J. 07047 Please ship me, freight prepaid, Sea Snark(s) with Budweiser label sail at $90 each. (Quantity) Enclosed is my D check D money order for the total amount of $ (New Jersey residents add state sales tax). No charge account or C.O.D. orders accepted, nnd we cnmwt ship to Post Office Box Numbers. Allow four weeks for delivery. Offer \"oid where prohibited by lnw. ------------------------------------------------------------------When you say you've said it all! ANHEUSER-BUSCH, INC. ST. LOUIS


12-THE ORACLE April 27, 1973 Eight administrative areas set for library relocation BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer Eight administrative areas, dealing mostly with student services, will be relocated in what is now the library, at a cost of about $425,000. Clyde Hill, director of Physical Planning, said, "The library will be vacated of all library facilities and the ,f:UUdent 'service areas moved SCHEDULED to move to the present library are: Registrar's Office Admissions Office Financial Aids Division of University Studies Career Planning and Placement Counseling Center Computer Center Personnel Services Hill said the two main reasons for the move were < 1) the space now occupied by the services is too small because of "normal growth," and (2) the plan allows many "student service offices" to be in the same building. Dennis Goodwin, director of Records and Registration said, "The idea is great. Now a student can go over there and get everything done without running around all over campus." HE ADDED it would help the Registrar's Office because the Computer Center would be located in the same building and "would help with our computer registration." Hill said the space vacated by the shifting would be filled by "normal growth in other areas." Personnel Services and Division of University Studies, both located in the Faculty Office Building would be used for faculty offices; the Counseling Center and Planning and Placement. now in Andros Classroom. will be faculty offices; Financial Aids, the Registrar's, and Admissions Offices will be used for more administrative personnel and the Computer Center area will be converted into science labs and faculty offices. Richresignation cites rulings 'made above' HILL SAID the idea to move the offices to the library was the result of meetings among former Vice. Pres. of Administrative Affairs Albert Hartley, members of the Physical Planning Department and the Space Committee. He said $425,000 had been allocated to renovate the building and predicted that would be enqugh to cover the cost. Social and Behavioral Sciences Dean Thomas Rich expressed his "disappointment with the lack of leniocratic process" at USF in his letterof resignation to Pres. Cecil Mackey. When Rich !eave's his dean's post in Jwy' all but two ust colleges will have had a change fo deans since Mackey was named president. ACCORDING TO a source in the college who commented on sections of the previously un pub li ciZed letter, Rich felt dissatisfaction because he was not allowed power to make decisions for which he was held responsible. 'J:'.he source said Rich felt he was given the responsiblity but not the authority for many ad ministrative decisions affecting his college. A 'lack of decision making power" was also cited by Rich. Salary was also a factor mentioned in Rich's resignation, according to the source who said Rich expressed his dissatisfaction with the "distribution of pay .in terms of merit." ABOUT 36-40 copies of the letter were mailed to ad ministrative officials and department chairmen in Social Science society to be installed at USF tonight The Betl,l Tau Chapter of Phi Sigma, the oqly national Biological will be installed aLl:JSF tonight. Norvel M .. McClung, professor of biology and chapter representative, said 50 graduate students and 10 faculty members will be installed in the ceremony at the Andros dining hall. "The society is open to un dergraduates, graduates and faculty," McClung said. "But due to the limited time involved in this induction, only graduate students and faculty will be admitted." Fred Orcott, executive secretary of Phi .,.Sigma, will initiate the charter member's. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey, Dean Ashford and Dr. John Briggs will welcome the organization to campus. and Behavioral Sciences with copies "shown" to most tenured professors in the college. Cleo Blackwell, staff assistant to Rich, said no copy would be made public and commented, "He sent the letter to all he felt needed a copy." Hill said a "written statement" of library renovation plans, is now being prepared and will be presented to an architect, who will then present the design and take contract bids. IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY Carriage Hills, a com1 Cherry Creek, in the de-. munity .of grac.ious homes sirab. le La k .e. M. a.{Jdalen.e in Temple Terrace. are2. Phone 933-1043 Phone 933-1043 HORATIO 3 and 4 bedrooms pric ed from Equal Housing $33,900 ..-:::-.::::Jl. Opportunity 1!!.r OF FIA. BUILDERS OF "CRAFTED .QUALITY" COMMUNITIES --------------------FRIDAY APRIL 27, SATURDAY APRIL 28 ENA DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau d 0 $1.00 :JOllN/1 r HoP/5 YOll '/2. SA/15Rc/J -YOV /2E l011/tN6 II B!?OJ:e/11 Hiii./. ee111No yov / 'foNl6flT llP/O.S.' I Co. SUNDAY APRIL 29 7 & 9 p.m. Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president of Academic Affairs and a member of Phi Sigma, will present th"! dinner address. 7,9& 11 p.m. FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS FILM ART SERIES


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