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 ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )


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

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00061 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.61 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Black students Joan fund unused BY RICHARD URBAN Oracle Staff Writer A loan fund has been established for black medical and nursing students, but no takers have been found. The Willis T Spivey Memorial Revolving Loan Fund was set up by the widow of the Clearwater businessman to provide $1000 per year for five black medical and nursing students. Dr. Donn Smith, dean of the College of Medicine, said this would provide each student with a $200 loan UNDER THE terms of the loan, recipients must be Florida residents, preferably from the Bay area. They are expected to return to their own area to practice and must begin repaying the loan one year after beginning practice. Smith said no applications have been made for this particular loaa, although financial aid for blacks is available through other sources. Smith said of the 700 applications received from througtiout the state, only 36 were accepted to the USF medical program for the summer Of the 36, three are black. NO ONE IN the nursing school knew how many black students were in their program, because they don't keep records on race. Dr. Gwendoline McDonald, dean of the college of Nursing, said, "I'm concerned that more black students haven't applied to the nursing school. And, we're not sure how many, .if any black students will be in the fall class." Until recently, the Health Education and Welfare Depart ment very inaccurate," said Dennis Goodwin, director of Records and Rcgistration. GOODWIN SAii> the depart ment's listing of had to be in the registrar's office Feb. 1:l and Dr Eila Hanni s memo advisi.g dcans lo plan for only llO per cent of last summer's lines was not sent until April 4 However. Goodwin said the departments "may have suspected this" and planned accordingly. He said he would not know if any courses are going to be canceled unless departments notify him. GOODWIN SAID there were always changes because of shifting rooms or faculty members but if "this causes an extraordinarily large number of changes. we will make some effort to get the information to the students and advisors He said this could be done by printing additional hand outs for students or by purchasing a page in The Oracle to list the can celations. Goodwin said an incorrect class schedule would put an unnecessary burden on students and advisors Ts to look silly, if they

2 -THE ORACLE May 2, 1973 Setback line remains unsettled TALLAHASSEE WPI>---The Cabinet sent a controversy over establishing a coastal con struction setback line in Volusia County back to the staff Tuesday after a Vietnam War veteran testified that "I used to be afraid of steping on crabs, but now I'm afraid of stepping on concrete." The officials heard more than an hour's arguments on both sides of the issue, which involved a Department of Natural Resources recommendation that the setback line be set at the vegetation line in both developed and undeveloped portions of Volusia's 44 miles of coastline. Shakey Skyway TALLAHASSEE --The Department of Transportation was authorized Tuesday to install giant underwater shower cur-The Legislature florid a news briefs tains on two arms of Tallahassee's Lake Jackson to reduce mud running off of Interstate highway 10 construction. Tax freedom day TALLAHASSEE rlllt' W-5') lw11vy House passes land sales reforms Compiled by UPI TALLAHASSEE \UPI) Trying to clean up dirty land sales practices, the House Tuesday passed eight bills giving the state stronger powers to police sales pitches and make sure the buyer knows what he's getting. "Many people would ab1,, se land sales, and Florida is getting a reputation outside the state as a swamp peddler area, a con crtist area," said Hep Liher tore D-Lakeland Driving drinkers A bill making it illegal to drink while driving was steered through an obstacle cows<' of amendments to House passage Tuesday. Present law makes it illegal to drive while drunk, but not while drinking. Gun control out Attorney General Robert L. Shevin's proposal for registration of handguns, with a 72-hour waiting period between the time of purchase and delivery, was killed Tuesday by a deadlocked Senate Judiciary Committee. Consumerism The Senate Consumer-Affairs Committee voted to create a three-headed consumer agency resp :nsible to the Legislature Tuesday--turning down pleas from Agriculture Commissioner Doyle E Conner and Gov. Reubin Askew's office. Conner wanted to keep consumer-affairs duties in his Consumer Serivces Division Askew wants a consumer counsel created in his own office, to shuttle citizen complaints to the appropriate state agencies and add the prestige of the chief executive's office as an impetus for untangling red tape and getting things done. One up, one down The Senate Civil Judiciary Committee threw out Gov. Reubin Askew's plan for a sliding scale that would set the unem ployment compensation ceiling at $90 Tuesday and voted for a $6 raise in the maximum a laid-off worker can receive each week. Sen Jack Gordon, D-Miami, had sponsored the bill embodying Askew's formula. It provided Administrators don't plan to dismiss Jennifer Chavez BY BILL NOTTINGHAM Oracle Staff Writer Employment of Jennifer Mary Chavez, daughter of A,ssistant Director of Physi.'.:al Plant George Chavez, is violating current Board of Regent nepotism policy, but USF ad ministrators don't plan to dismiss her. General Counsel Larry Robinson, in a four-page opinion to Assislant Vice Pres. for Ad ministration Ken Thompson, said Chavez s employment violates current policy, but met requirements in Pff Pct when first hired. ACCORDING TO Robinson. 30R policy, hpfore revision las, ; )ecember, said employes n1ay not be employed in the same administrativP unit where one member has ultimate or direct administrative authority and responsihility." The key terms are "direct or ultimate administrative authority," Robinson said Jennifer Chavez, a mail clerk in the USF Post Office, works in the same University division as her father, who holds an ad ministrative position. But, Robinson said Postmaster John Boyd is her "d;.rect" supervisor and Physical Plant weather Partly cloudy through Thursday. The low will be in the low to mid 60s with the high near 90. Winds will be southeasterly 15-20 mph. director Charles Butler is her "ultimate" supervisor. As to what action should be taken, Robinson said he had "reservations as to whether a Career Service employe hired under conditions proper at the -time" could be fired because there was a policy change ('HA VEZ applierl for her job .Jan 2, the first day USF opened after the holidays Yesterday, l'ersonnel Dir.::ctor John Weicherding said "normal" time taken to process Career Service applicants is "two to three days, depending on how fast we can contact her references and how busy we are." Chavez started work Jan. 3one day after she applied, and two days before the revised nepotism policy went into effect. Weicherding said the hiring was legal. but admitted Chavez's employment was violating currect policy "TllE TllING is not a legal question." he said. "its an ethical one If it were my son, 1 wouldn't have hired him in the first place. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey Monday sent a memo to Mautz informing him of the situation. but didn't request review of the case "I see no reason to dismiss her changed the policy." ,..-----------Due to problems encountered with United Press Internation, World News Briefs will not appear today. LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have you car repaired correctly. 907 129th Ave. PH. 971 111 5 The Oracle Is the ol!icial student-edited newspaper of ttte University of South Florid and Is published four times wHkly, TU..C..y lltrovgtl Frld11y, durint the acacMlnic YHr INf'IOd th""'9h mid-June: twice during the academic year perioa mic1-June t11ro119n A111u1t, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave Tampa Fla. JU20. Opinions HP"ftSad In The Oracle are those of the l'lion only a few left 9350 Floriland Mali NW corner Busch Blvd & Main Entrance on Right


THE ORACLE -May 2, 1973 3 Specialists discuss world affairs Oracle photo by Steve Brier State Department specialists John Hurley, Lewis Girdler and Richard L. Williams take part in In ternational Week activities. Letter-writing campaign planned Veterans bill goes to floor BY TOM PALMER Oracle Staff Writer State educational benefits for Vietnam era veterans passed the House Select Committee on Military and Veterans Affairs Thursday and will go to the floor later this month. "We want to get the bill passed this year," said Bruce Daniell, USF veterans advisor, adding he is seeking volunteer help. With the help of other .USF veterans, Daniell plans to launch a letter-writing campaign to Tallahassee, setting up tables at each college to get maximum participation. This legislation would provide a waiver of some fees for 12 quarters or eight semesters, saving veterans about $600 a year, Daniell said. "However, they must have been a resident of the state at the time of induction or have lived here at least three years after they go out to qualify for these benefits," he added. In addition to the planned letter-writing campaign, Daniell said he wants to take a car pool up to Tallahassee the day the bill comes up for a vote on the floor to give extra support. "We need volunteers for all of these projects and anyone who wants to help us plan them is welcome," he said. William Lockword in the House and Lew Brantley would require first time or transfer graduate students who enter a state masters program to show satisfactory" evidence that he or she has at least two years experience in the field of his or her baccalaureate degree. PhD students would have to show at least five years ex perience. Briggs said he felt practical experience sometimes helps a student develop maturity, but added that such experience was not needed by all students. THE LEGISLATION would probably act as a "discouraging factor," according to Briggs, who said a student may take on ad di tiona I responsibilities while working and never return to school. He added that many of USF's older graduate students woud probably be hindered by requirements the proposed bill would set. 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 C:enter the alternative pharmacy 10938-B N. 56th. 988-3896 in Terrace Village Shopping Center nextto Budget Tapes and Records 10am-8pm ........... e,; :::::::= UC .Numhcr 2 Ballroom m 8 12 l> M :::::::-: ;n :::::. Sa tun la)' I \lay 5 I :::::::: CIB I "/;o -.. .... ,.:.-. .. ......... ,. ....... ...... '"'' ... BY RICHARD URBAN Oracle Staff Writer International Week began yesterday at USF with three State Department specialists on Chile, China and Europe discussing U.S. foreign policy in these areas. Richard L. Williams began the panel discussion in the UC, giving a brief history of Chinese-U.S. relations. WILLIAMS SAID China relations. have changed remarkably in the last few years because the Sino-Soviet border conflict has destroyed the Communist monolith When President Nixon sent priVate feelers .to Peking, the Chinese were receptive, he added. Since Nixon's Peking visit last year, the U.S. will have become China's third largest trading partner by the end of this year, Williams said. He also discussecl. problems the Chinese are having con trolling the birth rpte, calling it an "ideological problem." Because l\larx said the more people the better, the Chinese have been taking it easy. FINALLY, Williams said that if Mao Tse Tung should die, it is not clear what the Chinese would do. The Chinese admit this is..a problem and suggested a collective leadership might be their answer. The second speaker, John Hurley, a nine-year State DepartmeN official, began with a quote from President Nixon's nation-wide address Monday; in which he called 1973 the "Year of Europe." HURLEY SAii> the U .S. is re defining its goals in Europe. Several rounds of mw talks are scheduled for 1973, most im portant of which arc the second round of the Strategic Arms Limitation Talks. Also scheduled are new trade talks and serious negotiations to re-define the international monetary system. In addition, 22 European nations, the United States and Canada will be talking. J re-define the East-West F 11rope,.an relations. Talks < ar : Irrently going on m Vienna l.o inutually reduce military forces in Europe He predicted a political union will be formed in Europe, but not with a strong central government like the U.S. However, the European countriei; are prepared to surrender much of their concerning ecPnOmiCS and Currency 1 tO inCrt:aSe the J>

THE ORACLE -May 2, 1973 s Redman represents God not man Editor: "What in God's name is wrong with Rep. Jim Redman, D-Plant City'?" And so goes The Oracle's response to the recent amendment by the .Plant City legislator. Maybe I will be branded as a hypocrite or fanatic as Mr. Redman has, but I fully support his action to restore some decency to our society which is rapidly going the way of Sodom and Gomorrah. WHAT IN God's name is wrong with Mr. Redman'? I'll tell you, he is trying to please (obey) God (yes GOD), not man. And if that sounds like hypocrisy then I'm a hypocrite. Let's suppose that the Florida legislature or the U.S. Congress or any nation "legalized" murder, rape or hijackings; would this make murder, rape.or hijackings right'? If the ERA or the majority rights bill were voted on by the people of the state of Florida and were passed and enacted into law would this make them right'? Jeremiah said long ago: "Oh Lord I know that the way (letters] of man is not in himself, it is not in man that walketh to direct his steps." I WILL agree with those of us (young people) who point out that inequities (according to our laws) exist between the rights of adults vs. those of young people. And I will agree that something needs to be done to CORRECT this, but does the fact that inequities do exist mean or give us the rightto destroy our souls (yes SOULS) with alcohol, gambling and the like also. Just because the rest of society is committing physical and spiritual suicide, do we also have to do this'? Just what consitutes a better society or world in which to live'? The Oracle states that perhaps we young people should reconsider who we send to Tallahassee. I wholeheartedly Bike stolen, reader puzzled Editor: Recently, on campus, at the east end of Delta, my bike was stolen. (As those who are familiar with the area may note, there are a large number of bicycles to choose from this dorm.) I can understand the lifting of a valuable name brand bike, but what I had was far from this category. The stolen bike (a Penney's Penn-Speed) had: a flat tire, a missing pedal, a dent in the front rim, two small rips in the seat, a number of rust stots and scrapes, and one disabled brake. Furthermore, the bike was chained with a chain which would cause even Mighty Mouse to get a hernia. This theft disturbs me because of the questionable stability of the thief. What kind of person steals a bike of this condition? This type of character would probably enjoy many other activities: picking flowers in a National Cemetery, kicking canes out from under old men, telling little kids there is no Santa Claus, disconnecting wheelchair batteries, and beating old ladies with car antennas, just to name a few of the old favorites. I hope this person enjoys the bicycle, he must need it badly or really be bored. I wish him the best in mental health. Or for me, better yet, I wish he, for a challenge, would try to put the bike back without being seen! Rick Richardson 4 MKT agree, why with men like Rep. Jeff Gautier, D-Miami; Rep. Don Tucker, D-Tallahassee (sponsor of the bill); and Rep. Don H(lzelton, R-West Palm Beach; we SHOULD RECON SIDER!!!! I ALSO agree with The Oracle that Rep. Redman should be remembered in the next election. Vote for Rep. Red man in the next election. Right on Redman!!!! D. Halter 6 EDP Rules ignored Editor: As an observer of last Saturday's raft race, I was disappointed to discover that it is now the judges who are en couraging unsportsmanlike behavior I am referring to the size specification in the rules published for the benefit of those entering the race. The six feet limit was deliberately ignored by Andrew Honker, a faculty member in USF's physical education department. As a result of tlie protests of several onlookers and participants, Mr. Honker measured the "winner" of the race and discovered that this raft exceeded the size restriction by one and a half feet. STRANGELY enough however, its occupants were awarded tht: first place trophy. The legal entries who conformed to specifications certainly were not comforted by Honker's all in fun jurisdiction, and I can't believe that his action will provide much incentive for future raft races to obey the rules. Barbara Mikelait 4 PSY NTH A 1miscarriage' Editor: This past Saturday, April 28, the second annual "Great Raft Race" took place. There were numerous entriC's and many spectators who seemed to be having a good time as the rafts racPd from Fletcher Avenue to Fowler Avenue by way of the Hillsborough River. In the end, however, the "Great Raft Race" turned out to be a great miscarriage of justice. The first place trophy was awarded to the parachute club who won on a raft which reasured 7'6" in length. The rules governing raft sizes explicitly stated that no craft could measure more than six feet. When I questioned 1 Andrew Honker. the race's judge ; '. about the excessive length of the winning raft, he said. "What is six inches one way or the other?" After a number of people began questioning the legality of the winner's raft, Mr. Honker took out a rule and measured the raft. The measurement was 7'6", but for some unknown reason Mr. Honker a" arded the first place trophy to the illegal raft :\bligation al! work satisfaction guaranteed or your Money .:lieerfully We mount on mag wheels and if we break we rep:'.1ce we mount tractor tires and fill with water -(hydroflate). Boat trailer tires in stock. We mount & stock truck tires. 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6 -THE ORACLE May 2, 1973 1McCabe and Mrs. Miller' Warren Beatty and Julie Christie star in Robert Altman's highly acclaimed film "McCabe and Mrs. Miller," today at 7 and 9: 30 in LAN 103. Beatty stars as a small-time professional gambler who matches wits with Christie, as an opium-smoking prostitute who tries to make a square deal. Admission to the Film Art Series presentation, is $1. 1Blood Wedding' -brilliantly done BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor With all the majesty, beauty, and passion of the "old country," ''Blood Wedding" proves to be one of the best theatrical en deavors at USF ever. Directed by Theatre Arts assistant professor Carl Williams, the Frederico Garcia Lorca tragedy captures the swirl of passion and grief of Spanish tradition and religious beliefs. THE PLAY is about a beautiful young woman passionately enraptured with two men of feuding families. It traces the unfortunate, yet consequential, effects that ensue. The play was brilliant and aesthetic to say the least. In fact, its only flaw is the somewhat symbolic, surrealistic scene involving talking trees and the Although done theatrically supert. it seemed a little out of place in the blatantly traditional form of theatre. The actors and actresses can only be commended for their fine performances. VICCI Carpenter portrays the young bride, who cannot forget her past lover and wonders if her marriage is the right thing to do. She is a fine actress. She exhibits her haughtiness so to the ooint Cunningham needs dancers I for May shows The Jamie Cunningham Dance Company needs dancers and non dancers to take part in their May 11 and 12 performances, to be presented at 8:30 p.m. in the USF Gym. Interested persons should meet today at 6 p.m. in Gym 005. They should wear tennis shoes and shorts FIND YOUR FORTUNE! Check Oracle that the whole audience cannot help but dislike her. But it is Linda Boni, as the bridegroom's mother, who evolves as one of the most refined and superior actresses of the evening. Boni acts as any traditional mother of old Spanish decent would. She is full of pride and does an outstanding job exerting this with her cultivated actions, voice and stance. Michael Ostermann, as the bridegroom, and Richard Philpot, as Leonardo --the bride's lover, are fine in their parts. Their movements in the fight scene are fluid and help express the hatred that exists between the two. CHRISTINE Troge is the simple, somewhat naive, wife of Leonardo. The audience cannot help but feel sorry for her. Sue Powley adds the only comedy to the play. She appears as the typical servant who has been with the family for years and years. Patricia Ford and Mary Anne Bentley give memorable per formances as old women. But D. Mendoza must be highly recognized for the role of the Beggar Woman. JACK BELT, as the Bride's father, asserts his actions and voice with a very authoritative manner. Tandova Jade Ecenia and Valentin Mendoza highlighted the play with their extraordinary and sensuous flamenco dance. Ecenia, whn choreographed the dance, has studied flamenco dancing in New York with the famed dancer Luigi and Mendoza tickets available at UC desk $1.50 with I D USF GYM MAY 6 9P is a Cuban veteran of the calypso. Lee Ahlin 's quiet and soothingly somber guitar, enhanced much of the play. Ahlin arranged. and composed the music for the play. WHILE THE players were outstanding, the production crew must be rated as exceptional. The exquisite costumes, period constructed <1912>, were designed by William Lorenzen III and Sam Bagarella, with the aid of John Schuldt and Kathy Nicolai. The brilliant set, made from wood and muslin to resemble an abode cave, was designed t>y Lorenzen and Bagarella. The fine lighting was mastered by Eldon Mecham. Arthur Dosal, the honorary mayor of Ybor City, Tampa's La tin Quarter, expressed his gratitude at a reception following the play. He bestowed the title of director of theatre arts for Ybor City to Williams and made Herb Shore, USF's Theatre Department chairman, Ybor City playwright. "Blood Wedding" will be presented through Sunday and May 8 through 13 at 8 p.m. in Centre Stage. Tickets are $1 for students and $2 for the public. They are on sale at the Theatre Box Office, ext. 2323. Tickets to many of the performances are almost sold out, according to Mary Anne Bentley, audience development director for the play. Moving When Classes Are Out? Rent & Save 1801 W. Brandon Blvd. Brandon 685 Daves Gulf 9347 9th St. North St. Petersburg 522-4887 Take Your Gear in a Nationwide trailer Anywhere in the U.S. for only $10 Choose any size Nationwide trailer in stock. Choose any destination where there is a Nationwide dealer. 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THE ORACLE -May 2, 1973 7 Bluegrass fest provides backbone for 'fine music REVIEWED BY RICHARD URBAN Oracle Staff Writer Over 700 people from all over the state and as far away as Connecticut gathered under sunny skies Saturday and Sunday in Lawtey, Fla. to listen to and enjoy the sound of bluegrass music The Lewis Family headlined a show which also featured the Friends of Bluegrass from Tampa, Hylo Brown, Betty Fisher and the Bluegrass Boys, the Bluegrass Tarheels, and Charlie Moo::e and his Dixie Partners. A GENERAL feeling of hap piness pervaded the convention as expressed by those attending and performing. "Bluegrass festivals are happy and more relaxed than ordinary festivals," Polly Lewis, of the Lewis Family, said. "This is the ideal spot for a bluegrass con vention--the people are great down here." Tom Henderson of the Friends of Bluegrnss, and DJ on the WUSF-FM "This is Bluegrass" show, said, "It was, as far as Florida is concerned, probably the best down here." HE ADDED, "The festivals are the backbone of bluegrass music The Lawtey festival kicked off the festival season this year, and promoter Ken Clark of Jacksonville termed it a success. Although the top billing went to the people performing on stage, most of the music came from the campgrounds. Throughout the rea wherever 3. few musicians gathered, more musicians and crowds of listeners joined in. CHILDREN danced to the lively bluegrass sounds, young adults square-danced, and old timers nodded approval and stomped their feet in time. Clark said, "The word festival gives the impression of what he used to call a big blow-out. We want to keep Lhings simple and clean. The main thing is that this is a family environment, where no matter who you are or where you're from, people can get together and share the music." "Little" Roy Lewis, banjo picker and vocalist for the bluegrass-gospel group, the Lewis family, said. "The Lawtey festival is one of the best--it's run like a festival should be run. This is definitely family en tertainment." THE ONLY dissenting opinion came from Paul Champion of Orlando. Saying he has followed bluegrass all his life, he has met Dinner tonight has international flavor One of the highlights of International Week, an in ternational dinner, will be served tonight at Palma Ceia United Methodist Church. An around-the-world menu will feature Greek chicken in parsley sauce, German green beans in paprika sauce, Mexican chile con quesa with tostadas, Scan dinavian sour cherry pudding for desert and Italian Lebanese, French and Jewish The Lit Hour features 1For Esme' The Speech Communication Department's final presentation of J. D. Salinger's short story, "For Esme-With Love and Squalor will be performed free today at 2 p.m. in LAN 103. "For Esme" is a moving story about an American man's memorctble experiences during World War II and of the young, precocious British girl who in spires him to write and overcome his anxieties. meal will be served with strong South American style coffee. Price of the meal is $3.50 for adults and $2 for students and children ENTERTAINMENT will be provided by USF students and staff after dinner. Marcia De Oliveria, a Brazilian student. and Dr Heba Hechiche, of the In ternational Studies Department, will perform a Brazilian dance A short recap of Monday's international fashion show will be narrated by master of ceremonies Arun Mehra, an Indian graduate student. Music will be provid e d by a Spanish guitarist and sing e r s from the German Cluh Also planned for International Week is a Spanish movie Thur sday at 7: 30 p.m. in CHE JOO. The movie is free, but donations to the Spanish Club are being asked FRIDAY, a night of in-ternational folk dancing is planned at 8: 30 p.m. in the UC Ballroom and an all day fair is planned Saturday at the Fine Arts Building. The week will end with In t e rnational Entertainment Night Saturday at 8 in F AH 101. YOU TOO, CAN ENJOY THE HIGHEST STANDARD OF QUALITY COUNT ON SPOTLESS TO DELIVER THE BEST CRAFTMANSHIP AT COMPETITIVE PRICES SPECIAL: 8 lbs. ol budget DRY CLEANING for Sam tone (Good only University Plaza Plant) '21 CONVENIENT and played with many of the original artists. "At the risk of getting some people mad at me, there wasn't one bluegrass group here this weekend Champion said he met Earl Scruggs, originator of the bluegrass banjo style, when he was thirteen and Scruggs was just starting out with Bill Monroe. To him, Monroe and the Stanley Brothers characterize what real bluegrass music is. CALLING himself "somewhat of a bluegrass purist." Champion said, "Some people put together a banjo, mandolin, guitar, bass fiddle and fiddle and call themselves a bluegrass band. That's not true at all. It all depends on the type of music being played, and that can be ineither good or bad taste." Henderson disagreed. "Bluegrass has to broaden its base. It is restricted as far as its basic elements are concerned, but there is room for different types "However, there is no room for people like Eric Weisberg (Dueling Banjos in "Deliverance") for example, who try to cash in on the music." The next Lawtey convention will be October 5-7. Clark said he had commitments from Bill Monroe and the Bluegrass Boys, Ralph Stanley and the Clinch Mountain Boys, Mac Wiseman, Jimmie and Jessie and the Virginia Boys, Don Reno, Bill Harrell and the Tennessee Cut ups, Clyde Moody, The Sullivan Family, The Shenandoah Cut ups, The Bluegrass Tarheels, and James Morrow and the Midnight Ramblers. Oracle photo by Steve Brier Tom Henderson performed at the Lawtey, Florida Bluegrass Convention. Factory Jewelry Outlet ea1Tin:s pendants hracelets pins d1arms Ideal Mother :'i Day GUts 4812 E. Busch Blvd. Friday, May 11 & Saturday May 12 8:30 PM USF gymnasium TICKETS General Public $2 USF Ful/time Students $1 On Sale Now Theatre Box Office 1:15 4:30 PM Weekdays


8 -THE ORACLE May 2, 1973 Brahmans hitting but not winning HY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor USF is having no trouble making contact with the ball, collecting 31 hits in its last three games. It's just scoring that is scarce. "We're hitting the ball well enough," Coach Wright said of his baseball club which has dropped eight of its last 10 games "But we can't get them at the right time. And you can't win if you can't knock them in." THE BRAHMANS found this to be true Monday, as they stranded 11 men on base in an 8-2 setback to Florida. Wright said of thl' Sl'nior. who toss e d USF's first shutout in onr two y ears WOLFE :\LSO struck out 11 and surrendered only thrl'l' hits Wright said Wolfe has earrwd the starting ass ignment when USF dose s its season tomorro\\" in a :i::io p.m. home game with Tampa The contest also signals the end of 1972-73 regular se ason in tercollegiate competition at USF. Council accepts soccer schedule USF touched the Southeastern Conference's Eastern Division leaders for 10 hits, but failed to make any serious challenge. Winner over Florida Tech last week, The Athletic Council last week approved USF's 1973 soccer schedule with the Brahmans scheduled to play only rw0 regular season home ?ames "Yesterday .3 ,.. ... is nothing in NCAA rules that says we have to follow any scoring system." Taylor plans to make the change when the Brahmans start their season next year "When we schedule home matches I'm going to encourage them CUSF's opponents> to go along with this system ALREADY Florida Tech has agreed to go with the change, but Taylor said he has not been in touch with other schools as yet and does not know what they think "Some people are resistant to change, but this idea looks so good to me I can't see how could be much resistance to this." With tennis quickly becoming popular in the eyes of the spec tator, Taylor feels this type of change would add to its public appeal. ANOTHER CHANGE in the intramurals Men's Softball Tau Epsilon Phi 8, Lambda Chi 4 Beta 4 East 14, Beta 2 East 2 Theta 2 9, Zeta 1 8 The Family 18, Koons 4 FIJI 22, Kappa Alpha Psi 12 Underrated 15, Bali Hi Grape 11 Off-Campus Wonder Boys 9, 7-Up 8 Student Accounting 10, KMA 9 Spectacular 10 11, I Eta Thi 8 Beta 2 West 15, Beta l East 11 Un ORACLE Classified Ads EXT. 2620 4 72 5 Lines n $1.00 making at USF is a proposal to set up a Booster Club to use funds from persons in the business community who are interested in tennis. "Anyone who follows tennis knows that tenis depends on scholarships, and if we can get commwiitv support, we could really get going here," said Taylor. Denver University Oct. 4 Away Colorado College Oct. 6 Away Air Force Academy Oct. 9 Away St. Leo College Oct. 13 Home Jacksonville Oct. 20 Away University of Miami Oct. 27 Home St. Louis University Oct. lO Away A meeting has been set up for this week to seek out such support and Taylor said he is optimistic about the outcome. University of Tampa Nov. 4 Away / / Clemson University Nov. 6 Away Rollins ExhihLC BE A MAN AND DO IT ,. .. UNITED STAl&S, ffAVY RECRUITING STATION 8808 N. 56 th St. Temple Terrace, Fla.


Vietnamese student left homeland for USF study THE ORACLE -May 2, 1973 9 BY ANDREA HARRIS Oracle Feature Editor When Tang Nhu Binh first arrived at USF, he was shocked to see women wearing "brassieres" instead of blouses. things about USF is the ac cessibility of the teachers. "Here the teachers seem to be very open to the students," he says "We can see them and expose our problems.'' IN VIETNAM _there is only one < channel, he says, a military channel but some series such as Mission Impossible are aired. But after seven months, he 's an old hand at the American way of life and views the dress as "usual, regular." THE 34-YEAR-old South Vietnamese left his wife and daughter to do graduate work here for two years in elementary education with seven othe!' Vietnamese and his Thai roommate He came armed with only a one-year course in English and a knowledge of Western culture through books. He is learning about ad ministration and superv:sion of elementary schools a field not available in Vietnam. BINH IS working on his masters and says one of th< best When Binh went to tJ:ie university at Saigon, each teacher had two to three hundred students and it was impossible for the teachers to know each student individually he says. BINH SAYS he and the othHr Vietnamese here on scholarships from their government, had communication problems at first, "but now we are getting along fine." Others at USF speak Viet namese among themselves except Bi nh and his Thai roommate who always speaks English Binh found televisior. Lelped him understand and speak English He watches suspense and horror shows, talk shows and finds even the commercials "interesting." He says Vietnamese children enjoy American programs even though they can't speak the language, and "they know every character in the show They don't know English, but they know what's going on in the stories. They can predict the sequence." Binh hopes to graduate in December and return to Vie t nam. He might become a prin cipal of one of the "normal schools," a sort of junior college which provides a training ground for teachers HE SAYS part of his education here involves observing the education system to pick up techniques applkable in Viet nam "We are looking for some change in our system," he says "We need to improve our actual system." Ii Oracle photo by Randy LC>Vley Tang Nhu Binh ... left South Vietnam to do graduate work at USF Unemployment compensation cited in appeal Unemployment compensation for former USF graduate assistants is at the center of University appeals to the Florida Department of Commerce In dustrial Relations Commission in an effort to produce a clearer interpretation of state law "The whole issue is not what the University wants do do; we're talking about what we think the law says," said USF General Counsel Larry Robinson However some have "The whole issue is not what the University wants to do, we're talking about what we think the law says." speculated former employes of state universities or junior colleges who took courses during offhours will be denied work nian 's compensation though they mf'et other requirements J R. Shealey a Tampa -Larry Robinson unemployment compensation appeals referee, said former employes of state universities should be granted compensation if they meet the other requirements regardless of whether they take classes or WUSF-FM responds to survey Broadcasting begins earlier WUSF-FM expanded broad casting hours yesterday and is now on the air an hour earlier, according to Dave Dial, FM production manager. The station now starts its broadcast day at 7:55 a m. with five minutes of news. At 8 a.m. "At Your Service Part l," a light folk music show Department offers new study area A new major track, designed mainly for junior college transfer students, is being offered by the Classics and Ancient Studies Department Although the track, or area of specialization, will be open to all students, Department Chairman Dr Albert Gessman said it is of special benefit to those from junior colleges since a major in this area previously required four years of Latin, which is unavailable at the junior college level. Gessman said he is aware of no ancient studies courses available to junior college students, who formerly elected to enter the program after transferring to USF The students had to stay here four more years to complete Latin requirements. The minimum language requirement for the new track is two years of Latin, one of which may be waived if the student has sufficient high school Latin with features spotlighting campus events, begins, Dial said. "At your Service Part 2" starts at 10 a.m. continuing the folk music with film reviews and packaged Public Broadcasting Corporation feature stories. In addition, the concert show has been extended one-half hour and will be aired from noon to 3 :3 0 p m Dial said "the main gripe" on a recently-conducted campus survey was that the station did not start broadcasting early enough. The 1ww hours are also a grant obligation to !?BC. "We'.re licensed for 24 hours," Dial said "But we don't have the money to do that. We've been slowly incl'e asing our air time over the last three years. and sometime in the future-I don't : ;now when--we'll be on 24 hours ., Former Armed Forces Members Opportunity Exists For You m NA VAL RESERVES Weekend Drills Call: 223-3826 or come to: Naval Reserve Center 1325 York Street Tampa, Florida Leslie l?iedler eminent Anwrican critic will on "What \X/ l\1011da'. \la, 7 8::W P\l FnT LAN103 St 11dc11 t I ,1ct urc Seri I':-' 111 Coordi11a1io11 \\ ith SE .\C whether they are primarily students or employes ROBINSON SAID the University would have to reimburse the state if these former graduate students are allowed to collect unemployment compensation. He said that the reimbursement would use funds which otherwise could be used in campus programs. Robinson contends the cases in question involve jobs which were obtained solely by virtue of graduate student status and state laws on granting unemployment compensation do not apply. "This is a very complex statute and I can understand why there's confusion about it," Robinson said, adding, "we're following the normal process to find out what the statute means and ultimately we'll get a decision." No hearing date has been set for these cases yet, Robinson said. ATTRACTIVE OPENINGS FOR FIELD sALES ENGINEERS Texas Instruments is continuing to pioneer ad vanced semiconductor technologies which will revolutionize the electronics industry. We need a rare kind of sales engineer who can interpret these major developments to customers well versed in the state-of-the-art. This takes a strong technical electronics back gro und Enough to understand and stay in close touch with design developments at the home plant and the te, chnical ability to apply new semiconductor concepts to key customer in f l ue n ces at all levels includjng top manage men t You will be responsible forma'naging one to two million dollars per y ear semiconductor b u s in ess We will supplement successfui candidates formal education with a training program at our faci l ities in D alla s or Houston Texas The ma jority of thi s time will be spent in real" world work as sigr.ments l earn ing Texas Instruments in gen eral and semiconductor activities in particular. Upon completion of this 6 month program. p l acemen t will be in one of the major metropol itan areas o f the United States For further info rmat ion please contact and send a resume to Buck Feltman, District Manager Texas Instruments Inc. Orlando Executive Park 5400 Diplomat Circle, Suite 252 Orlando, Florida 3281 O (305) 644-3535 TEXAS INSTRUMENTS INCORPORATED AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


10 -THE ORACLE May 2, 1973 Greek Week activities scheduled Greek Week, with activities for "Greeks and freaks," begins Monday at USF, according to Jeff Davis, activities representative for the Inter-fraternity Council Service projects for the SACS Continued from Page l THE BOARD of Regents will consider only the faculty charter as the University's constitution, but it has not yet had the op portunity to view tt:ie document as the administratft>n has not submitted it for c.-onsideration. Baroer said. "On the basis of my interaction with Presigent Mackey, I believe that there is a possibility that he doesn't intend to submit to the Board of Regents the faculty charter," he added. Barber stressed that the charter is "not the demands of a radical faculty hut rather the legal requirement of the Board of University will be a part of the May 7-12 events, as will skits, games and music. The week begins with kite flying at 2 p m in the UC area. Tuesday features a round of Regents." OTHER specific complaints registered with the Committee were: --the difficulty in obtaining a women's center on campus; --objections to proposed Saturday classes; --a reported $10 charge by the Physical Plant to Peplace two rivets in a dorm window ; --and inability lo receive treatment at the Health Center ("unless you 're dying, you can't see a doctor." 1 The Committee will base its recommendations to the SACS on three sources of input. First is the Self-Study Report, compiled softball games beginning a t 4 : 15 with each Greek organization represented on every team. Umpires for the softball games will b e Joe Busta, special assistant to the President; Carol by a team headed by Dr Russell Cooper. assistant to the Vice Pres. for Affairs. This document represents up to two year:; of research by all units of the University. OTHER official and semi-official documents, such as financial reports and minutes from Faculty Senate meetings will also be considered by the Committee Finally. members will in terview anywhere from 100 to 200 students and faculty members while on campus through Wednesday Earlier yesterday, student Spring, sorority counselor; Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs; and possibly Dr. Carl Riggs, vic e president for Academic Affairs "Fraternity members will leaders met with Dr. James R Reddoch vice chancellor for Student Services al Louisiana State University. They voiced complaints and discussed University policy for 90 mmutes before breaking up for individual meetings with the accreditation team member. "I can tell you before we look that we always find something wrong," Dr. Smith said, then added, "We hope to find many things right." collect pennies in front of the UC Wednesday," said Davis "Our goal is to get a mile of pennies which will be donated to the University scholarship fund." This is the first time the university community will benefit from Greek Week," Susan Davis, SEAC vice president, said. "Usually it is just a good time for Greeks." Thursday is Greek extravaganza day featuring skits and songs beginning at 7 p.m. "You don't have to be a Greek to appreciate the skits. Students make them up and perform them Last year they wer e pretty outrageous," she said. A party at the Wildlife Club is scheduled Friday from 2 to 11 p m. Drug analysis results in suspected contents Description Actual contents Bulletin Board LSD. pink cap wbrown powder negative of any psychoactive drug Psylocibin white tab wgreen tint LSD arachute Club will meet May 4, 7 p.m. at the Woodcrest Apt. Room. Attendance is mandatory for all members, call officers for directions. Log books are in. PSE PSE will present "Wait Until Dark" and .:; ':Road Runner" cartoon, May 4 in ENA at 7:30 p.m. Admission is 50 cents. AFT The American Federation of Teachers will meet May 4 in Lan 121 at 2 p.m. Pending collective bargaining legislation will be discussed. Folk Dancing Tampa International Folk Dancers will sponsor a Folk Dancing-Instruction and Demonstration in the UC Ballroom, May 4,ut 8:30 p.m. Dance-A-Thon Andros Program Council is sponsoring a Dance-A-Thon for benefit of American Cancer Society. All University community personnel are invited to participate, either by dancing or by backing dancers with pledges. Pledge cards ere available at Andros and Argos Desks, or pledges may be made by phone starting May 4 at 6 p m ., 974-6443. Slappy llour "Red Hot Profs Augmented" will be featured in another Slappy Vour in the UC's Empty Keg Friday, May 4, 3:30-5:30. Beer will be served at one half price, courtesy Eastern Food Service The event is sponsored by Student Entertainment and Activities Council. SATllHl>J\ Y Picnic The Mass Communication s Department will have its all-day picnic on May 5, at Rowlette Park localed one block south of Busch Boulevard on :iOlh Street. The entire day will be planned with activities and entertainment. fun and food All students are in vited Time of the picnic is 11 a m. 5 p m. Cost is $1 for food and beer. There will be spoof awards for all Mass Com faculty and staff. World :\Hairs The World Affairs Council will sponsor an International Fair May 5 from 10 a m 4:30 p m. Location on campus to be an1:_ unced lntt"mational Night International Entertainment Night will be held May 5 at 7:30 in FAH 101. SUNU,;.\\' "Rap Srssion" The Student Council for Ex ceptional Children will hold a "Rap Session" featuring Dr. G. Orville Johnson, head of Ex ceptional Child Education, Ma,Y 6 at 2 p .m. in the KIV A Auditorium Fla. Council of Stutterers The Florida Council of Stut terers will meet, May 6 at the University of Tampa Library in the Faculty Conference Room. This is an importaui meeting as many organizational questions will be decided. All stutters are invited to come. For more in formation call Duane Damon at 974-6364. MONDAY Lecture Well-known critic and novelist Dr. Leslie A Fiedler will lecture May 7 at 8 p.m in LAN 103. Dr. Fiedlee will speak on "What Was Literaiure. CONTINUING EVENTS Greek Week Greek Week is May 7-13. A week of different events in cluding the S .E.A.C. carnival. Open to public llelpline If you want info on drugs, campus activities, referrals or just what to rap call HELPLINE ext. 2555, or Women's Line for women's problems at ext. 2556. Phi Kappa Phi One hundred and seventy-five new members will be honored at the spring installation ceremony of the l!SF Chapter of Phi Kappa Phi. New members will be in stalkd on May 26 at 4 :30 p m. in LAN 103. Following the ceremony, old and new members and gt.rests are invited to the Annual Phi Kappa Phi bnaquet at 7 p.m at the Swiss House. Busch Gardens, Busch Blvd., Tampa, Florida. The guest speaker will be Dr. Max Kaplan De-adline for banquet tickets is May 14. Tickets are available at $5.50 each from Dr. Merle R. Donaldson at 974-2581, Ext. 256, ENG 246. Psylocibin powder plastic bag w 2-3 milliliters PCP of liquid THo only W May 2 7 & PM LAN 103 $1 Film Art TOYOTA PUTS IT ALL TOGETHER Quality Economy Roominess Fun


_ 2D SERVICES OFFERED CANOE RENTALS ByDayorWeek Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC w ith type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041after6 ----!LESSONS-Guitar, 5-string Banjo. Private lessons by Qualified In structors. Guitar rental available. Music, Ph. 988-1419. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM Selectric that CORRECTS OWN ERRORS, Pica or Elite. All types of work, 5 m inutes from USF. Nina Schiro, .11110 N 22ndSt. 971-2139 If no answer, 235-3261. .TYPING, Accurate, Turabian, Manuscr.ipts, Theses, Term papers, and others. Very close to USF. Call Lore Sch moll 9712673. 5 string banjo lessons. Abili t y to read music not require d Private personal instrument supplied. Contact Albie 9716775. APTS. and homes for rent. lOO's of listings, furn. Or unfurn ., kids & pets all areas, all prices, new listings every day. Home Locators Inc. Bkr 933-6i:92. MIKE CAMPBELL, PHOTOGRAPHER: CUSTOM outdoor and character study portraits, weddings, commercial.--Quality with a personal touch. Ph. 233-3561. CH I LDCARE, Sensitive loving care for 2 3 year old child. Chil .dproof yard and home. Will accept only 2 children for full 5 day week. Near Armenia and Hiiisborough. SIB per week includes lunch. 8787-6528 ( MISC. FOR SALE ) SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines hav. e never been used and are .. to Zig Zag, make but tonho les, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only S49.95 at : United Freight Sales. 4711 N Armenia. Mon thru Sat. 9-7. CAN T find any soap in the bookstore? We have soap! We also have laundry products and all types of toiletries. The really great thing is that you don't even have to leave your room. We'll deliver right to your door and there's no delivery c!large. So i f you're Interested I n saving money and time call 996-2531 for information. Since this is a student owned and operated business, we'll only be open from 6-11 p .m. after classes. 17 FT. Daysailer Tornado. Like new, completely equipped fiberglass flotation tanks. $1050 including trailer. Ph: 971-2339 BEAUT! FUL Flowers for all occasions for !>

12-THE ORACLE May 2, 1973 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau I Negotiations to buy Fontana Hall begin Negotiations to buy Fontana Hall have begun, according to Ray King, director of Housing and Food Service. "If the price isn't right we won't buy it," King said. "I can't see charging more than $200 per student a quarter and I don't want to go that high." KING SAID the sale depends on the price, the interest rate and the number of years USF would have to repay the loan. King added he didn't know if there were any other buyers for Fontana. USF began negotiations tor Fontana after DeSoto, Fontana's sister hall, was bought by the Presbyterian Church for a home for elderly people. A SPOKESMAN for Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company, the present owner of Fontana, did not want to com ment on competitors, but did say that the price would be in the neighborhood of $4-million. "That isn 'tthe exact figure, but it will be in that general range," Marvin Hansen, sales manager said Reviews far GRE atSPJC Math reviews for the Graduatr Record Examination will be available at St. Petersburg Junior College beginning next week. One review will be Tuesday evenings, 7-9:30 in Technical 203, at the St. Petersburg campus, beginning May 8 and con tinuing through June 12. May 10 through June 16 a sec-0nd math review is scheduled every Thursday at the Clearwater campus from 7-9:30 in Social Science 214. Advance enrollment information is available from the St. Petersburg Continuing Education Department at 546-0011. Fee for either review is $10. "If the price isn't right we won't buy it. I can't see charging more than $200 per student a quarter and I don't even want to go that high." -Ray King According to King. if Fontana is purchased the present coed set up would be retained Married housing would not be available because of the costs, he said. "There would be a floor of men, then a floor of women We wouldn't have the same division we have in Alpha now, where men and women are in opposite wings." There aren't ;iny dPadlines for contract negotiations, according to King, who has only rnel with Northwestern once. "That's one of the first things we agreed to," he said. Dorms may get DeSoto furniture Some of the older campus dorms will be furnished with new used furniture. according to Ray King. director of Housing and Food Service "We are finishing up negotiations tonight to buy some .,tudent furniture from DeSoto Hall Z.:: .... :;:. ::'Mi "'-"lt ......... :::::::: :::: ... it would be a dull campus if you didn't have any dissent. In fact, it would be a useless campus." Kassinger urged officials from two dozen southeastern colleges to devise programs that will permit student dissent and not aggravate student hostility. He crit:.:ized some college administrators for treating their campus security program like "the bastard at a family reunion --Edward Kassinger He said the result of such treatment was higher insurance costs, student instability and the loss of private and public sup port. BULLETIN BOARD DEADLINE MONDAY NOON Dannon Yogurt, P .O. Box 4455, Chicago, Illinois 60677 Send me ___ Dannon Beach Towels. For each one, here is $2 (check or money order) and 2 disks from Dan non Yogurt tops Home Address _______________________ City ___________ State -------Zip ____


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