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
Publication Date:
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
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 )
O12-00060 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.60 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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May 1, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 20 12 pages Nixon takes responsibility WASHINGTON (UPI) President Nixon told the nation Monday night that he personally accepts responsibility for the attempt to bug Democratic national headquarters at the Watergate. Nixon in an address to the nation after he fired White House counsel John W. Dean III and acceptt)d the resignations of two top aids and of Attorney General Richard A. Kleindienst, Nixon declared that those who perpetuated the crime and those seeking to cover it up must be punished. HE SAID IT would be easy to blame the subordinates to whom he had assigned responsibility for running his re election campaign But that would be the "cowardly" thing to do, he said. "I will not place the blame on subordinates, people whose zeal exceeded their judgment and those who did wrong in the name of a cause they deeply believed to' be right "The responsibility belongs here, in this office," a solemn President said. "I accept it.'' AT A PRESS conference earlier in the day Presidential Press Secretary Ronald Ziegler read the announcement of the resignations of White House Chief of Staff H. R. Haldeman, aide John Erlichman and Attorney General Richard Kleindienst. The resignations of Klein dienst, Erlichman and Haldeman were submitted voluntarily. Nixon requested the resignation of Council John Dean,III. Erlichman, Haldeman and Dean have been members of the Nixon staff since he came to the White House. Kleindienst also is a long-time Nixon supporter who last year succeeded John N Summer faculty, courses face cuts; administrative over budgeting cited TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer Preliminary figures on faculty lines for Qtr. 4 may mean that deans will have to make severe cuts in course offerings and that many professors will be unexpectedly unemployed this summer. "This is nothing but bad news," said Dr. Eila Hanni, director of the academic budget. SHE SAID these cutbacks are a reflection of over budgeting last summer, not of projected decreases in enrollment this summer. While most deans are quite unhappy about these projected cuts, faculty are angrier "We're not talking about something abstract like travel money or test tubes, we're talking about mortgage payments and putting food on the table this summer," said Dr. Louis Penner.. assistant professor of psychology. PENNER ANI> some of his colleagues complained this decision is very damaging to faculty morale and to students. "They're screwing the faculty and they're screwing the students when 20 per cent of the students can take only half the courses in our college they could take last summer," he said. According to Penner and Dr. David Clement, another psychology professor, the College of Social and Behavioral Science "They're screwing the faculty and they're screwing the students when 20 per cent of the students can take only half the courses in our college they could take last summer." Louis Penner comprised 20 per cent of last summer's fll-time equivalency

2 -THE ORACLE May 1, 1973 Blast rips IRA BELFAST (UPI) -An e x plosion Monday demolished an Irish Republican Army (IRA ) meeting hall in Belfast and soldiers defused two bombs in Catholic taverns in the border town of Strabane in a renewal of strife that claimed the lives of three British soldiers in as many days the army said. ;,or since American troops s taged a n "incursion" from South Vietnam exactly three years ag o Tue sday. Demos name Carter Laos probably was downed b y an ordinary bullet from a hand-held rifle or machine gun The Flll costs about $15 million per plane HURON, Ohio RAAJ t3f...UD. f\. Tampa yesterday was 51--lleavy. Air Pollution lrult>x St..Ie 0-19 !i!(ht 20-:J9 modt"rllh' &.().5'J 60-79 80-99 IOO-plu hP&\ tx lwil\ at ult ... weather Fair and continued warm. The low will be in the upper 50s with the high in the mid 80s. Winds will be southeasterly 15-20 mph. A phone call from Frostproof, Fla. to Warm Mineral Springs, Fla Sour: Hillhoro1111:h En,iroumt"ntlll Agt"nty Protettion CAMPUSCYCLERY BICYCLE SALES and REPAIRS 522-1FOWLER 988-9316 1 'lilt-E11>t From l "SF tnlruntt The Oracle is the ol!icial sludenlediled newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June ; twice during the academic year penoa m1a.June 1nrougn A111ust, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correpondence to The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla.,33620 second class postage paid at Tampa Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable Programs, activities and facilities of Ille University of South Florida are available to all cin a non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion sex, age or national origin The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. costs !50*dialed direct, station-to-station sl.OO*operator handled s 1.45 *person-to-person First 3 minutes. 8 AM Saturday to 5 PM Sunday, plus tax. Wherever you are, wherever you want .to call, it's always much cheaper to dial direct am &EnERAL TELEPHDnE


THE ORACLE -May l, 1973 3 Sensitivity training for police said doubtful BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer Although sensitivity training of campus police is underway at several Florida universities and public schools, USF administrators are not ready to support similar programs here. Jim Vickrey, director of University Relations, said he "would be hesitant to say yes or no" to a human relations orogram designed for University Police (UP). He said he is currently conducting informal sessions but they are campus-. wide in scope and do not concentrate on security problems. HOWEVER, A program operating in St. Petersburg schools under the direction of James Morgan, Public Safety Administrator for Pinellas County, is aimed specifically at police and security personnel and tries to show that "unduly severe methods cause more trouble than they eliminate." Two professors from USF's Bay Campus, Dr. John Toth and Dr. Blondel Senior, work in the program which is "an ab breviated" human relations seminar. Toth said in his opinion Tampa campus police, who have not undergone the sessions, "are a bunch of head-knockers" compared with Bay police, who have attended the sessions. Several program workers will visit USF Wednesday for a "SAFE talk" hosted by Omicron Delta Kappa (ODK), in UC 103, but a staff spokesman said the chances of bringing the sen sitivity training program to this campus would be hindered by "politics on campus." He said any plans would be kept under wraps." ANOTHER PROGRAM, based at Florida State University CFSU) and directed by Dr. Alexander Bassin, requires a 40 hour course in human relations for all FSU police. Termed CREM (Community Relations and Emotion Control), it is designed to eliminate "irrational and emotional" police actions, Bassin said. Bassin added most training for university and city police concentrates on use of "hardware, but this is "only 10 per cent" of an officer's job. "Policemen are expected to gain an un derstanding of human relations by magic." CREM has been in operation about one year according to Bassin, who said he hopes to set up an institue for all state police officers in September. Similar training sessions have been set up at other universities across the country. Student considers withdrawal from USF because of Security USF VICE pres. for Student Affairs, Joe Howell, said "I don't know" if such a course is needed here, but added the entire University needs "assistance in common courtesy Vice Pres. for Finance and Planning, Albert Hartley, also said he favors a broader program. However, SG Pres. Bill Davis said administrators are "taking the line that security p,-oblerns are no different from any others in the University." He said this is an attempt to spread attention over other areas rather than concentrate on University Police problems. BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer Another in a series of alleged incidents with University Police (UP) caused a USF student to consider withdrawing from the University. Gary Wells, who claimed early this quarter he was arrested by UP for possession of tea, said Wednesday he saw. University Police and State Patrol Officers open his car early that morning and later found a large marijuana cigarette in back of his seat. WELLS SAID he is !'positive" the marijuana was not there when he left his car. UP Chief Jack Preble said Thursday he had received no report from any of his officers concerning Wells' vehicle. He said the only time he knows of an officer entering the vehicle was when he personally removed the cigarette at Wells' request. "I just that somebody's trying to get me," Wells said. WELLS SAID Thursday he was "thinking about quitting school," because of continued conflict with UP. "I just can't get anywhere it's just too large a bureaucracy," he said, adding complaints to ad ministrators and UP have been fruitless. As described by Wells, Wednesday's incident began at 3 a.m. as he returned to campus from work. He said he parked his car in the lot next to Gamma dorm and walked to Argos Center. WELLS SAID he left the site for 15 minutes and returned to see his car door open and a UP and High way Patrol vehicle on either side of the car. He was unable to tell how many officers were in or near his car. "I smelled a rat," Wells said. Marathon dance set for charity Andros Program Council will sponsor a Dance-a-thon from fi p.m. May 4 to 2 p.m. May S to raise money for the American Cancer Society. Anyone in the USF Community may participate by either dan cing or hacking dancers with pledge cards, available in the Andros and Argos cPntcrs. First place prizPs will be 1"110 portable TV sets and sPcond plac e winners will get two AMFM radios. Consolation prizes will also he awarded. He remained outside until 4:30 a.m. then returned to Beta. LATER IN the morning, another student checked the interior of Wells' car and reported seeing a large joint in back. Wells called Preble to request that the marijuana be removed. Preble asked to meet him at the post office near the lot. Wells was accompanied by SG Attorney General, Bob Vaughn. "We didn't have to point to the car he CPrehle) knew where it was," Vaughn said. HOWEVER, PREBLE s3id Wells pointed the car ont to him "We kind of thought he had a Sprite but it turned out he had a Musta,ng," Preble said. Vaughn and Wells said they and Preble found a "cigar-sized joint" on the floor behind the driver's seat. Preble "gave his seal of ap proval that it was very good marijuana" and said he (Preble) had "the best stash in the University," Wells said. Vaughn confirmed Prehle's comments. PREHLE WAS very "amiable," no charges were mentioned and nothing was said about the possibility that UP officers had placed the marijuana in the car, Vaughn and Wells said. Both said they had not heard anything more about the incident from administrators or Preble. Vaughn said he reported the incident to the office of Dan Walbolt, assistant vice president for Student Affairs. "IF i\NYTllll\'G happened ycsterday(Wednesdayl at :3 a.m. I don't know about it," Walbolt said Thursday, adding he had not been in his office all day Wed nesday At the time of the tea incident Preble said Wells had not been arrested. Wells said the charges were "dropped" when it was discovered the two "roaches" foUlldS outside his room con tained tea, not marijuana. He said he thought sensitivity training for UP would "serve a purpose" but would not really be effective because "it would not WELL? ('0\11\TESY OF CIWSSLOI>E DISCOUNT BOOl\.S change deep-seated attitudes" in the officers. Davis said SG 's proposed civilian screening of UP would bl' "more effective" because it would check applicants' attitudl's before they were hired. UP Chief Jack Preble said his emp!oyes currently undergo 18 hours of community relations training as part of a 400 hour sequence at Tampa Police Headquarters priOr to hiring. He said he thinks this is adequate but would not comment on potential benefits of additional programs "without attending them." ODK plans SAFE talk The second Student, Ad-ministrator, Faculty, Etc.

THE ORACLE -May I, 1973 5 State residency applications held BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer Numerous 21-year old USF students who have applied for instate residency are still waiting for a decision on their ap plications although many other Florida Universities continue to process applications State Universities have been granting residency to students who are 21 and meet the one-year requirement but recently a new interpretation of the rule is being considered to make 22 the age for establishing residency Doug MacCullough acting registrar, said "USF is holding the applications because the question was raised here so we are the ones waiting to know." Long-awaited books were there all along Middle Eastern mythology students were turned away from the Textbook Center for five weeks told by staff their text books had all been sold Last week students discovered that the books had been there all along, stacked on the overstock shelves "All the books were supposedly sold, yet not one student in the class had been abie to purchase a book Impossible," said Jean Fisher, graduate assistant to the course instructor. Fisher called Textbook Center Manager Carla Bowman last Monday to find out where the textbook, "Middle Eastern Mythology," could be. Bowman checked the invoices and determined that the books were indeed there. But where? As a last resort, Bowman checked the overstock shelves and the mystery was solved. "I don't know who is at fault," Bowman said. "I don't know what they were doing there quite honestly ... This doesn't happen often." Married students express concerns with University A small but vocal group of married students met with represen tatives of Univer?ity Chapel Fellowship, SEAC and Organizations Sunday afternoon at the Riverfront area to discuss difficulties married students encounter at USF. "I think the most important outcome of the meeting was in the gathering of a number of couples who did not previously know each other and in giving them the opportunity to voice their concern," said Jim Crouch, co-ordinator of the event. CONCERNS VOICED by the seven couples attending covered the areas of child care, housing, entertainment and cooperative food plans The most frequent complaint made by the students was their feelmg that USF is a singles-oriented university. "Many suffer the feeling of aloneness and don't believe USF cares about them," Crouch said. DISCUSSIONS led by Gary Klukken and Mike Lilibridge of the Counseling Center and Bill Lipp and Bob Heywood of the University Chapel Fellowship prompted couple feedback for the areas of coun seling and entertainment quality and effectiveness Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affa i rs, and his wife listened as married USF students explained problems in working toward a degree. Most of the couples stressed a tight financial situation and the lack of low-cost nearby housing as their major problems The next meeting is scheduled for May 20. George wants1ou his pants. George ltd, 1708 So.Dale Mabry, Tampa ID Shop Monday til 9 P!VI DENNIS GOODWIN, director of Records and Registration, said applications of 21-year-olds have been held since the beginning of Qtr. 2 and he now is holding 20 applications However, phone conversations with Florida State University, Florida Technical University and Florida A & M University of-ficials revealed these universities were not holding up similar applications. "We haven t been told to do anything different, so we are continuing to do what we have in the past, which is, change it tor 21 year olds," said the FSU residency clerk "I HAVEN'T received any word, so I am continuing to process in the normal manner. If a student is 21 and has been enrolled for 12 months we chang e it," said FTU admissions officer Ralph Boston. "We are continuing to process, because we haven't been told not to," said the FAMU residency clerk. MacCullough said last quarter students who had applied were allowed to pay in-state fees this quarter by signing a form saying they would pay the difference should the interpretation differ from existing policy HOWEVER,Goodwin said they were still listed as out-of-state students and the form had not yet been approved for Qtr. 4. Larry Robinson, USF General Counsel, said students should know in a "relatively short" time because he would be in touch with the General Counsel for Education later this week "I really hope we get a decision this week We can't keep students in limbo," Goodwin I .. :.; said. "Right now I can t even tell a student how much money he will need" GOODWIN said if he did not get an answer this week he would ask MacCullough to "go through the channels and bring this issue out in the open." "Some of the applications are ready to go--just a check mark for approved or denied, is required," he said. Goodwin said he "had to know" because students would soon be coming into the office changing their residency for Qtr 4 GOODWIN said students whose applications had been held and paid out-of-state fees "might" get a refund for Qtr. :l if the in terpretation is in favor of 21-yl'ar olds However if the interpretation is that a student must be 22. Goodwin said he did not think the interpretation would be retroactive, and those students whose residence was changed before the hold would continue to pay in-state fees. "What I am concerned about is when will be the effective date of change Will it be Qtr 3, 4 or 1, or will it be the day of decision he said "Then n1e. date on the paplication will be Of great im portance," Goodwin added JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 114 Buffalo Ave. Phone 232-0661 1-75 South to Buffalo exit Y.i block west of Fia. Ave QUALITY BICYCLES, ACCESSORIES AND REPAIRS AT REASONABLE PRICES try is you'll lilceit! Michael Rose, Conductor Choral f:furks Alwut Wine, lfum en. and D11u1h Mav 3 8:30 Pl\l LAN 103 w/ 111 issiun _fi-ee USF ARTIST SERIES Friday, May 11 & Saturday May 12 8:30 PM USF gymnasium TICKETS General Public $2 USF Fulltime Students $1 On Sale Now Theatre Box Office 1:15 4:30 PM Weekdays


6-THE ORACLE May 1, 1973 USF Camerata to present premiere performance BY ALICE HENHETI::-w PM LAN 103 $1 Film Art Series


THE ORACLE-May I, 1973 7 Programs, ad policy discussed Riggs: x-rated films were not the topic BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor A meeting previously scheduled to discuss the quality of x-rated movies on the USF campus evolved into a session examining the film programs on campus and Student Publications advertising policy for objectionable movies, Friday Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, said he called the meeting for his own educational purposes to find out if any "friction existed among film coordinators and just in case he did "get questions and ob jections" about film content. "SOMEONE GOT the idea that there was an idea to stop x-rated movies on campus not so," Riggs said. "We did discuss whether or not there could be too many x-rated movies showing I don't believe there is However Dan Walbolt assistant vice president of Student Affairs had said last Tuesday that Riggs scheduled the meet i ng because members of the faculty and administration were upset about the content of some of the movie fare on campus He said, the bulk of the meeting to his knowledge, would concern itself with whether the campus needed to duplicate the effort of area x -rated theatres. Dale Rose, events coordinator for Florida Center for the Arts and coordinator of the Film Art Ser i es, and Jennie Loudermilk, University Center director and coordinator of thcUC films, also said last Tuesday they received a memo stating that they should attend a meeting that would discuss x-ratedmovies RIGGS SAID he did not know how many x-rated movies were being shown he was more concerned about space conflicts among the programs and "a thorough check into legal" matters such as profit making, taxes and repayments to facilities by the programs for clean-up and damages. He said Student Publications policy was discussed but this matter had been taken care of last year when some come-on" ads appeared in the Oracle that "were not in good taste." Riggs could not remember what par ticular ads he was concerned about. An apparently erroneous story in Monday's Tampa Times pitted Riggs against Student Publications saying the whole issue' concerned x-rated movie advertising. Publications advisor, said adding that The Times writer obviously "had some wrong information." Riggs also said he was not objecting to ads in the Oracle only that "anytime you show anything except '(}' someone will complain." He said Stalnaker had sent out a memorandom to Oracle advertisers last year, when the so-called ads ap-peared, stating Uiat film advertisements should give ratings or give some descriptive line about the film if it has no rating "We ve had far more com plaints about the Underground Railroad than x-rated movies," Riggs said. "My pitch is on a movie you make you own choiee, if youwant to go or not. In an ad you don't make that ehoice, it'$ there and yciu see it. yu highlitts "THIS CERTAINLY isn t the issue," Leo Stalnaker, Student BEFORE Friday : s meeting various factilty members bad TODAY 9 p m., Ch. 3 -Behind the Lines Challenge to a TV Station s License" -WHIS in Bluefield West:: Va. is underfire froin the tow n's blacks and poor who agree that the FCC should not renew the station's license because they have an unfair monopoly they own the only newspaper and two out of three radio stations 9 p m., Ch. 44 -Movie Charles Jackson s "The Lost about a man's i\Y 8 p m., Ch. 10 Movie -Alfred Hitchcock's classic "The _J>arradine Case," a murder mystery wit h Gregory Peck Ann Todd, Charles Lawton, Charles Library features free films Several films about art, philosophical pursuits and horses will be featured free at the Tampa Public Library this week Three films "I Am Also You, Foolish Frog and "Calder s Circus, will be shown dur ing the "Dieter's Special" film program Wednesday at noon. THE F'IRST portr;iy s the common ground among religions societies, age groups and cen turie s Pete Seeger one of America s greatest folk singers, will narrate, musically, "Foolish Frog Calder s Circus depicts the famous miniature c ircus of Alexander Calder "DREAM OF Wild Horses ." an unusual dreamlike film, will precede 'Ponies" and White Mane" Thursday at 7 :30 p.m "Ponies offers a close look a t a herd of Welsh ponies and "White Mane relates the legend of a boy's friendship with a proud white s tallion and his resistance to the horse's capture The films will be shown in the Library Auditorium a t 900 N Ashley St. Coburn and Ethel Barrymore 8 p m ., Ch. 3 -America '73 -"How responsive are labor unions to their members? 9 p m., Ch. 44 -Movie D _ouglas Fairbanks, Jr. in "Rulers of the Sea." 10 p m., Ch. 8 -All Star Swing Festival --"The Big Band Sound and All That Jazz" featuring the Dave Brubeck Quartet The Duke Ellington Orchestra, Count Basie, Ella Filzgerald and Dizzy Gillespie 11:30 p.m Ch. 13 -Movie Paul Newman in "The Left Handed Gun THURSl>AY 9 p m Ch. :3 -Soul featuring Stev i e Wonder. 9 p m., Ch. 10 Kung Fu Chief Dan George <"Lit tle Big Man"> stars in this ep i sode about an Indian s quest for his rights David Carrad;ne stars as Kung Fu 9 p m Ch. J'l -Movie Peter Ustinov and Maggie Smith star in Hot Millions," a comical crime caper 10 p m Ch. 8 -Special -saga o f Sonora" has Zero Mos tel playing a singing baddie w ith a lus t for gold in this musical comedy western. ABC PICTURES PRESENT I I. I I ,,, I ::::: :: "< ... I I ... I twmmmO '"""""...,......,.,. Sorry, No. I ftOOCERS ... Passes or I ...-Discount$ I I I -J ULI[ ANDREWS .. CHRISTIJ'llER PWMMER I \ P r esented in 70MM Todd Ao a Stereophonic Sound i ACADEMY AWARD WINNER GIG YOUNG BEST SUPPORTING ACTOR JANE FONDA BEST ACTRESS OF THE YEAR N o":I York F ilm Critlts BEST PICTURE OF THE YEAR Nationul B oard o r Rcvi o w LAN 103 50c W/ID Friday, May 4 Saturday, May 5 Sunday May 6 -'/ 7:30 Et 10 PM Sponsored By SEAC >}1' .... agreed that Riggs was opposed to x-rctted films on campus. The meeting was attended by Riggs, Walbolt Rose, milk, t.anguage Literat.ure Dean Phillip Rfoe, Fine Arts Dean Dr. Donald Saff, Student Affairs Vice President Joe Howell; Comrn\inications ass9Ciate professor and Mass Communications assistant professor Leonard Granato. on'tchange oursumme plans If you're going to spend a lot of this a.round the water-sailing and the protection of Tampax tampons. Girls have frequently wondered about swimming during those d i fficult days. Old-fashioned napkins make swimming impossible, but with Tampax tampons the message has always been : "Go ahead and swim." You're dependably protected internally. And you never have to 1 orry abou t anything showing under '" swimsuits because internal protection is invisible protection. So don't change your summer plans just because your period might interfere. Tampax tampons let you sail, swim, water ski, sunbathe-just like any other day of the month. The lntemI prot ection mo re w o men trust .. ow Ul(O a v MU,\. IONI. 0, WOMt MA D E CNLY B Y TAMPA X INCOAPORATED, PAL M[R, MAS


8 -THE ORACLE May I, 1973 Ruling changes athletic budget BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Because of a new legislative ruling, USF's athletic program has requested a $35,114 increase from the student activity and services fees, for the 1973-74 season The proposal, coming at last Tuesday's Athletic Council meeting, stems from the fact that state university system chan cellor, Robert Mautz, has ruled athletic coaches be funded from student not qCademic lines as in the past. THE INCREASE reflects only the men 's sports of baseball, soccer, swimming tennis and golf. Basketball and women's sports are separate areas. Previously, the basketball coaching positions, which may add a $10-12,000 post, has come from student and activity fees. USF's Rugby Club upped its spring season record to 3-1 with an 8-0 whitewash of Jacksonville, Saturday. The Br.ahmans finish the season May 5 with an away contest against Florida. The Gators have fallen once to USF. USF-Tampa Lacrosse Club captured its second victory in a row as it whipped Orlando Lacrosse Club, 5-2, in a home contest ; Sunday. Richard Menninger led the Robert Sechen But the new funding may present difficulties. "Anytime you need more money it's definitely a burden." Robert Sechen, Student Government secretary of Finance, said yesterday. "We are having to spend more money to get the same program Brahman attack with a goal and two assists. Ronnie Dubrow, Jim Schweitzer, Randy Hecht and Charlie Bottger tallied single goals. Eight women, including three repeaters, were selected Saturday, to the 1973-74 USF cheerleading squad. Repeaters are Vicki Smith, Cheryl Toth and Debbie Zahnke with newcomers, Cindy Ben shoof, Terry Clark, Aline Cloud, Virginia J?nes and Mary King. Mazda builds 3 rotary engine RX.;m3s. And one great automatic. Mazda offers the rotary engine RX-3 coupe for sports The sedan and wagon for families. And an a utornqtic transmission for people who are tired of shifting for themselves The Mazda automatic puts all the power of our revolutionary rotary to work. So you get quick perfor mance, comfort and driving ease.' Stop in today and test drive the Mazda RX-3 of your choice. Find out for yourself that we've got a car for everyone. MAZDA CENTER 6333 North Dale Mabry Phone 877-8111 THE ATHLETIC Council did make higher budget requests from last year but USF 's athletic director Dr Richard Bowers, said this was only to cover the cost of living increase Bowers also felt the new ruling would have no adverse effect on the university or the athletic program. "I don't think it will affect the sports program at all," said Bowers. "We're just switching the coaching funds from academic to student lines, not increasing them." YET WITH THE new source of funding, Sechen is unsure as to future funding of various areas. "Any money increase indicates a cut in all areas, generally," explained Sechen "The money used to pay coaches means someone else isn't going to get all the money they requested. "I don' t know about the sports "I don't know about the sports program, it's going to have to be weighed against the rest of the needs of the university ... Hopefully we can have a preliminary idea in three or four weeks." program, it's going to have to be weighted against the rest of the needs of the university, I don't have all budget requests in all areas yet, but hopefully we can have a preliminary idea in three or four weeks DR. MANNY Lucoff, assistant professor of mass communications, and acting chairman at the meeting, said he isn't aware of any change in the sports program. "There's nothing specific about a sports cutback as far as I know," he said "If USF"s sports is cut back it's because the entire --Robert Sechen budget is cut back I don't want it to get confused that it's a cutback in sports." Dr. Joe Howell, vice-president for Student Affairs, believes the chancellor's ruling is going to have some decided effect on the university. "SOMETHING has got to give," Howell said. "It's going to make a bind on the total budget and some people won't get as much as they requested. "A lot of areas will be affected. But I need the total budget to see what decisions the university will make." The Greatest Eating & Drinking Public House Ever! TAllPA (YBOR CITY) 1430 E. SEVDTB .&VI. 248-8258 OPEN FOR LUNCH AND DINNER ALLTBBDBAU&BTBBBR OB BID WID OR SA?l&RIA YOU C.& DRll'K Carafes of wine or foamy pitchers of ice-cold draught beer, brought to your table all through dinner. ALLTBB SALAD YOU CAI' MAKI Help yourself from our huge Salad CarouselT)t to a mountain of fresh crisp, mixed green salad. Garnish with bacon bits, croutons, cheese, onions, chopped olives, then ladle on your favorite dressing. plus a l'.Y. CUT () 1f 14:15 ] STEAKBUROER ON SEEDED BUN 3.50 RED SNAPPER 3.95 FRIED GULF SHRIMP 4.25 SLICED SIRLOIN STEAK 4.50 BEEF BROCHETTE 4.65 PREMIUM CUT TOP SIRLOIN STEAK 5.50 ROAST PRIME RIBS OF BEEF 5;50 FILET MIGNON 6.25 LOBSTER TAILS 7.25 STEAK & LOBSTER TAIL 7.25 An intimate oid English Pub, in an atmosphere of deep, rich woods, pewter tankards, kegs and antiques. Junior portions for children with all the birch beer they can drink. Plus a cocktail lounge and all kinds of drinks. Sportjacket or bluejeans-you're always comfortable at Steak & Brew. Facilities available for private parties. () "JULIO & JOSE DUO" Entertain Nightly In Tampa :( r., I STUDBl'TS! I Ii\ Present your I. D. card to your waiter for I I .-;tK I IUllDAY-FBIDAY AIDlllllEI ONLY I -J L OTY&LJD wrra An OTBBR STEAK a: BREW SPECW orrER j1 Bzplr11 June 30, 1973 .I ( 11 () .-. ---....., :'"'S ni : traO

Rift Raft THE ORACLE-May 1,1973 9 ==:: NEW LOCATION ....... GRISSETT MUSIC Guitars, sheet music Instruction guitar accessories elec. Bdss, 5 StringBanjo Repair Amplifiers & P.A. Equipment 8890 56th St. Temple Terrace 988-1419 PHONE 986-1400 AGUILAR CYCLE SAL ,ES WESPECIALIZE IN CllOPPERS ALSO USED HARLEYS& PARTS AND OTHER MOTORCYCLES AUTHORIZED HODAK.A AI.SO 5 and io SPEED BICYCLES 1 MILE WEST OF 301 ON FOWLER AVENUE. TAMPA, FLORIDA. USF's second annual "Great Raft Race" drew 14 contestants Satur day, as South Florida Skydivers (USF Parachute Club) placed first in a time of l: 02.45. The creative design awar_d was taken by the members of Beta 4 East's "Impossible Dream." Of the 14 starters, 12 made it to the finish. Brahmans fall to Gators, Eckerd; shut out Tech liliND BY GARY HACKNEY Oracle Sports Writer A frustrated Brahman baseball team left 11 players on base and subsequently fell to the University of Florida, 8-2, yesterday in Gainesville. Both.of USF's runs were scored as a result of Gator errors. In their ten hits, all singles, the Brahmans were unable to get the hits.when it counted, twice failing to capitalize on bases loaded situations. USFS FIRST score came in the top of the fifth inning. With the. Brahmans trailing by three runs, third baseman Glenn Alvarez singled and went to third on an error by Gator, Dough Corbett. Alvarez was batted in on a single by Mike Campbell, who went 3 for 5. The Gators took five more runs before USF's second score which came in the eighth, when Tony Rizzo walked and took third on another Gator error, this one by pitcher John Cooms. Rizzo crossed home plate when second baseman Joe Blanton fumbled a hit by USF's Don Frederick. THE WIN WAS given to John Reich, 5-1 for the year, leaving losing pitcher, Don Ellison, with a 3-3 record. Ellison, who four runs and seven hits.threw for four and two thirds innings, and was relieved by Charlie Baldwin. The Gators took two runs and three hits from Baldwin before the Southpaw gave the mound to Paul Waidzunas, who tossed the remainder of the game. Brahmans third cage recruit is a scorer USF added some height to its basketball roster last week as Coach Don Williams signed his third recruit, Kenneth Kellstrom. Kellstrom, a 6-6 forward from Suitland, Md., follows guards Leon Smith and George Hester to USF. A standout at Crossland High School, Kellstrom averaged 19.5 points and rebounds a game. He was named to the all-county team and as a senior was selected to play in the Classic Roundball Classic, the St. John's Metro AllStar Classic and the Super Roundball Classic. "Kellstrom has excellent potential as a scorer and rebounder," Williams said of the 18-year-old. "He is the first recruit we have signed from the Washington. D.C., area, an ex cellent recruiting region. '"He's a grPat scorer and a good hi .!h school senior. As he gains strength and maturity, he should prove very valuable because. of his good hands and shooting ability." Kellstrom plans to major in history and psychology at USF. It was the Brahmans' first loss in two meetings with the Tritons who boast one of the top teams in Florida's College Division. USF SAW IT'S silver lining in Saturday's home contest with Florida Tech as the Brahmans registered their first shutout in over two years. In the 10-0 win over Tech, Brahman pitcher Jack Wolfe struck out 11 batters and allowed only three hits in the first two innings. Wolfe stifled the Knights for the remainder of the game. The game also broke a four game losing streak suffered by the Brahmans. IN THEIR LAST game of the season the Brahmans will play host to the University of Tampa, Thursday at 3:30. The Brahmans set back the Spartans, 6-4, in the last meeting between the two teams, at Sam Bailey Field. tickets available at UC desk !!WHEREISITA T!! $1.50 with I D M 0 E y AN POWER SUM DAY USF GYM 416 W. KENNEDY BLVD. OR 1919 BUSCH BLVD. MAY 6 9PM FFERS: $1.80 MINIMUM FREE COFFEE -FREE TRANSPORMANPOWER TATION VACATIONS ARNINGS PAID DAILY!! OU'RE OUR KIND OF PEOPLE


H -THE ORACLE DOONESBURY :11'1 GUii? you'R 5PE/l/O!N6 YtXIR t f&R!Of? WtrH U5, 8. P. 11'5 R&Rt-FW/ #IMN6 VO(} HOMel E \ N01Wfll1 fl /'{//l/(J{l;I Ii NflK& 1Hlrf rl POtJNO/ AN/J /I SL.KE Or BOl-06/1/ll .' 01'.i R/111? 8AC.ON! 611/ He r/l/O 8/NJ77A/l. 51.RIPS OF 8AccN I May1,1m by Garry Trudeau NOUJ, OUIR, 1r's Nor HIS MVtf.. I [ OH, HE'(, 6, 11 WHY ooN'r you Z17to7t'Nl1 iy :.J HfWil 9" HUN612j 6000 1"0Nl6HTI /f}!Hl1 I Nixon-------------Continued from Page I Kleindienst has acted in accordance with the highest standards of public service and legal ethics. I am accepting his resignation with regret and with deep appreciation for his dedicated service to this ad ministration International Week action begins today Three members of the U .S. Department of State will speak on campus today as part of In ternational Week activities Lewis Girdler, a specialist on Chile, will speak on U S Chile Relations at 8 a m in SOC 131 and agai n at 2 p m. in PED 113 China specialist Richard Williams will speak at 8 a.m. in SOC 132 and again at 2 p.m. in PED 112. John H Hurley, Jr., a specialist on Western Europe, will speak on "The U S and the Common Market" at 8 a.m. in SOC 127 and at 2 p m in PED 114 The State Department representatives will hold a panel discussion at 10 a m. and 6 p m In UC 251. Both the classes and the discussions are open. BUT THE reference to ac ceptance of the resignation of Dean was dismissed with one sentence in the statement, and there was no mention that Dean's resignation should not be con sidered evidence of wrongdoing Dean issued a statement about 10 days ago not cleared with the White House saying he did not intend to "become a scapegoat in the Watergate case This f 1.lowed published reports that investigators had been told that was a key figure in the Watergate plot. Ziegler said that Nixon would submit for confirmation im mediately the appointment of Richardson to be attorney generaf No mention was made of a new defense secretary. Four students quit Security committee BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Starr Writer Four of th e five student members of the ad-hoc com mittee reviewing a s tate security manual resigned y esterday saying they were "disappointed and disgusted at the conduct" of Pres. Cecil Mackey. SG Pres. Bill Davis said there was "not enough time to address a thing this important. The group was given eight days to review a 100 page manual which will govern the policies and procedures of state university police WORK ON THE document began "around last June" ar. cording to University Police Chief, Jack Preble, a co-author of the book. Preble said most of it was prepared by Security Directors from the nine state universities working with Palmer Wee, state Securi' y Coordinator A 'rough draft of the hand book was mailed to the of all state universities in either January or December, according to Wee, who said the presidents were free "to distribute copies to whoever they thought ap propriate to review it" at that time Student Government offices at both Florida State and University of Florida said committees had been formed at their schools in December and had submitted their recommendations con cerning the document at this time. Wee said his office had received a review from a similar committee formed at Florida Technical University at this time. INPUT FROM these and other Dog sought by parents of victim Parents of a boy who was scratched by a dog Sunday at the USF track, are trying to reach the dogs' owners. Mrs Phil O'Berry said her son, Kyle, was scratched by an Irish Wolfhound O'Berry's phone number is 988-6707. review committees were com piled and formed into the draft which is presently being con sidered by the USF adhoc committee Mackey said he received a copy of the rough draft "sometime around January" but did not ask student o.r faculty opinion because he did not think the Chancellor of the State University System intended it to be handled this way Mackey s aid he thought Wee "never intended it to be public" and open for review however Wee said he was "very happy it was being reviewed" and wanted all polic ie s made to be open to s tud e nt s Davis s aid th e committee had not been treated fairl y and s hould have been formed when received the "rough draft" of tht handbook so their recom mendations could have been added then. Although Mackey assured the committee the handbook would "probably be amended very much based on recommendations made at this time, Wee said the present form of the hadbook was form of the handbook was "very close to a final draft. $100amonth fora few good men in college. May 2, J, & 4 Andros Office & Classroom Bldg, AOC 105 Ask for Captain F. W, GRIFFIN Marine Corps Officer Selection Officer The U.S Marine Corps Platoon Leaders Class offers an undergraduate a convenient way to work towards both a diploma and a Marine Corps commission. PLC members attend only summer training sessions, so there's no interference with their academic, athletic, and social life. Members who become eligible may apply for a monthly stipend of $100 every month of the school year. That's $900 dollars a year, with a maximum ot'$2700 during a college program. .. .. .. .. : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : r.::: T'-e South 's ::::: 111 ..... 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SERVICES OFFERED CANOe RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935..0018 or 935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPISTTURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041 after 6 ----LESSONS-Guitar, 5-strlng Banjo. Private lessons by Qualified Instructors. 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. Take a break with US! At the all new Treasureland Flin Center. Exciting. Entertaining. Featuring all new amusements-air hockey-football-volley. guns-pool tables-misseles-pinballs galore. Beautiful white kitten; free to a good home. Please call 877-3345. ... MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS SPRING Is Honda time and have I 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. ( REAL ESTATE J MOVING;Must sell 1970 12x50 mobile home, In excellent condition. Nicely furnished. Very close to USF. Call 971S. 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, Dng. rm, Ex. Lg Fam. rm, 9220 52nd St. 988-2629 aft. 6:00 p.m. 530,000 or equity. THE ORACLE-May 1, 1973 SUMMER JOBS A few motivated writers will be needed for part-time work with The Oracle during Qtr. 4. 11 Some paid slots available. Experience helpful I but desire to write is main consideration. I I ;:;: Hours long, pay limited. but experience gained considerable. I TYPING, Accurate, Turabian, Manuscripts, Theses, Term papers, and others. Very close to USF. Call Lore Sch moll 971-2673. 'ffB'"'Ooo<0TraO"''" '""u'"' ( FOR RENT ) ( ) .... MAN

12 -THE ORACLE May 1, 1973 Cutbacks Continued from Page l "rt's very easy to tell peopl e to plan for cuts when you're not the one who has the responsibilit y for doi ng it," said Dr. James Dic kinson acting dean of the Colle ge of Education ''Summer ought to be a time .to exp eriment with curriculum but Babysitter .. service functioning SG' s babysitter referral ser vic e is functioning and in crucial need of babysitters, according to Kerry Kennedy, secretary of Women's Affairs must apply in at the SG Special Serv.ces Window UC 151;. Applicants will be interviewed for the peace of mind of the prospective t!m plo yer, she said. The service will be available to faculty staff and students Kennedy said the babysitter referral service will demonstrate to USF's administration a need for day care for children of students. In a breakfast meeting with SG lea ders this week, Pres. Cecil Mackey implied there wez:elow priorities for space and for funds for a campus day care center, she said. Only students should apply to baby sit Kennedy said, since the serv ice is SG sponsored Pay will be left up to the sitter and parents requesting the serv ice Kennedy said all ap plicants have asked for 75 cents to $ 1 per hour so far. the current funding policies make this virtuallly impossible," he said adding he expects to c ut b a ck by 10 to 20 p e r c e nt. DICKINSON said, how ever, these cuts will not affect summer graduate programs and, hopefully not courses which upper division students n ee d to graduate in August e ith e r This is not true. however in the College of Business Ad ministration according to ac ting Dean Kemper Merriam It s unbelievable," he s a id "we're going to have to reduce our offerings by 30 per cent in cluding a lot of the night cour ses." ''STUDENTS are not going to get the courses they think," he said, adding, "we don t want to turn the students off, but it's just reality." In Education, Dickinson said they were going to experiment with consolidating sections they have to eliminate to solve part of the problem Hardest hit by these projected cuts is the College of Fine Arts where Dean Donald Staff called the situation "rather grave." "WE HA VE AS many faculty lines in th e whole coll e ge thi s summer as w e had in ju s t th e D e p artment of Mus i c l ast summer," Saff s aid a dding ''we ca nnot sust ain a 67 p e r c ent c ut and function norm a lly." H e said howe v e r h e e xp e ct e d some relief from a bout 40 r e serve university line s h eld b y Dr Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, with whom Saff and the other deans will meet today In the College of Language Literature Dean Phillip Rice said he wasn t sure what would be cut but that the y would "watch carefully to make sure graduating seniors would have the courses they needed, if possible. EDGAR KOPP, dean of the College of Engineering, said yesterday he hadn't had a chance to review his summer lines so he wasn't sure exactly what the impact would be Relatively unharmed in these cuts has been the College of Natural Sciences, headed by Dean Theodore Ashford "These cuts will reduce the VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER No sales, no gimmicks Lowest prices on prescriptions and health and beauty aids ALL THE TIME No check. out lines. PERSONAL SERVICE WE SPECIAL ORDER Village Prescription <::enter the alternative pharmacy 10938-B N. 56th. 988-3896 in Terrace Village Shopping Center ne:x;tto Budget Tapes and Records 10am-8pm numb e r of off e ring s thi s summer sin ce w e w e r e r e duced from 55 Jines last summ e r to 50 lines this s umm e r," he said. ASHFORD SAID he need s the sa m e numb e r of line s as la s t yedr because of increased e nrollm e nt citing figures whi c h show his coll e g e increas e d thi s y ear by 11 p e r ce nt compared to a n av e r a ge of 3 per cent for th e University as a whol e "People are more interested in taking science and m a th courses, fundamental courses, rather than c our ses whe r e you just shoot the br ee z e, A s hford s aid, although oth e r s claim much of his e nrollm e nt increase came from inheriting science and math cour ses from the Colleg e of Ba sic Studi es While A s hford i s ex p e ri e n cing s om e c ut s in facult y lines, h e said h e h as mor e support for gra du a t e ass i s t a nt s than any other coll ege, 3 0 of possible 84 part-tim e lin es. I h a ve no serious compl a int s but I would like more lines in th e future,'' he concluded. Tiie Raven FOUNTAIN 13116 FLORIDA AVE. ROOM TAMPA STANLEY J. TEL 935 1946 and MARY .A. FIJAL l l A M : TO 11 :30 P.M. EVERY DAY FOR A CHANGE OF PACE TRY THE ALL NEW TREASURELAND FUN CENTER Foss ball Air Hockey V olle y featuring I Driving Machines I Missiles I RijZes d an I Pinballs, galure open at 11 am daily Pool Tables This ad good for 1 free game per person on the fabulous air hockey R!Ml!MBER B FLOWERS CANDY CARDS Gifts For Her All Available At USF BOOKSTORE


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