The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00069 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.69 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

d e nts a s May 16, 1973 ORACLE Vol. 8 No. 29 12 pages State okays drainage 5-2 BY BILL NOTTINGHAM Oracle Staff Writer The State Cabinet yesterday approved Hillsborough County's plan to run storm drainage from a private development into a USF lake, by a 5-2 vote. Approval came in spite of environmentalists' warnings the drainage could pollute and possibly kill the lake. Jim Williams, of the state Internal Improvement Fund, said only two cabinet members, Attorney General Robert Shevin and Insurance Commissioner Tom O'Malley, voted against the plan. The two cabinet members join Internal Improvement Director Joel Kuperberg and Roger Stewart, county Environmental Protection Agency See Editorial on page 4 director, in opposing use of the public lake by private interests. Because the project involves both state and county land, the drainage plan had already been approved by the Hillsborough County Commission and the state Board of Regents prior to being sent to the cabinet. Oracle photo by Montgomery Attendants place victim in ambulance ... after stabbing incident in Alpha dorm yesterday morning 17-year-old youth arrested Coed assaulted in dorm BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer A 17-year-old youth has been arrested in connection with the stabbing of a 19-year-old USF student, Patricia Dunne, yesterday morning in Alpha dorm. down the hall,'' Preble said, adding a nurse from the Student Health Center aided the patrolmen in administering first aid to Dunne until the am bulance arrived. The investigation leading to Sartore's arrest was conducted by the University Police Dept., according to Prehle who said the warrant was obtained by the USF department. The county will now run storm drainage from housing developments owned by U.S. Homes, Corp. and Wedgewood Apartments into the lake north of the golf course. According to Stewart, storm drainage contains "all kinds of crud, gas and oil from automobiles, dog droppings, pesticides, and fertilizers.'' County Engineer Dayne Piercefield, acting for the County Commision, said en vironmentalists didn't show "any reasonable proof" that diverting storm drainage into the lake would cause severe environmental damage But when the Cabinet approved the county plan, it stipulated USF study the effects of the drainage on the lake. Last week, Dr Bruce Cowell, assistant biology professor, said he didn't need to study the lake to know the drainage would cause damage. Cabinet members voting for the drainage plan were Secretary of State Richard Stone, Comp troller Fred Dickinson. Education Commissioner Floyd Christian, Agriculture Com missioner Doyle Conner and Lt. Governor Tom Adams. WATERGATE Dean: Didn't write report WASHINGTON (UPI) -Ousted White House Counsel John W. Dean III, granted immunity by Senate investigators, said yesterday he was "not trying to get anyone" with his Watergate testimony --including President Nixon--and did not believe Nixon would be hurt. But in an interview with the Washington Star-News, Dean insisted as before that he never wrote the report which the President cited last Aug. 29 in absolving all "presently em ployed" White House personnel of wrongdoing in the bugging incident. "ON A COUPLE of occasions, when I was asked to write some fairy tales, I drafted one which showed I thought they were fairy tales and just had other people speaking for themselves," Dean was quoted as saying. He told the Star-News in his suburban Alexandria, Va., home --its blinds drawn to escape the eye of television cameras --that former White House aide John D. Ehrlichman took all his research Continued on Page 12 CIA said 'pressured' WASHINGTON
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2 -THE ORACLE May 16, 1973 STUART (UPO--A former Sheriff's 27 -year old Gerard Schaefer once spoken moon-faced Schaefer was also the no. 1 suspect in the murders of Susan Pace, 17, of Oakland Park and Georgia Jessup, 17, of Fort Lauderdale whose dismembered bodies were found in a mangrove jungle on Hutchinson's Island near April 1. Deputy under intense investigation in occupied in his mother s home at connection with the butcher-murder of Wilton Manor, near Fort Lauderdale. more than 20 young women will go They uncovered two goldcrowned Ex-deputy linked to before a judge here Friday seeking teeth, small human bones similar to commitment to a state mental wrist bones, a sorority pin, charm hospital. bracelet, photographs of a nude body, The civil action before Circuit Judge rope, a rifle and a hunting knife. C.P. Trowbridge, however, may be set BUT THE most damaging find was Schaeffer pleaded guilty to aside before then by the filing of hundreds of sheets of manuscript, both aggravated assault and admitted criminal charges against the former in long hand and typewritten. One tying two young girls to mangrove murders officer, 27-year-old Gerard Schaefer manuscript told of the killing of a girl trees last summer. They escaped when He is in the Martin County Jail here in Broward County Another detailed he left them and were picked up by serving a six-month term ending June "How to kill a woman in order to other officers. The site also was on ;:;: 15, on an aggravated assault charge remain unapprehended." Some of the Hutchinson'slsland,ninemilesnorthof t.=l stemming from an incident involving manuscripts described the hanging the scene of the Pace-Jessup murders, :. two young girls. death and sexual abuse of women. prompting authorities to investigate ;:;: ON APRIL 7, with a search warrant State Attorney Robert Stone told a Schaefer's background when the bodies in hand, investigators entered the room news conference Monday that the soft -of the murdered girls were found later. Senate blocks Indochina funds WASHINGTON r ede ce ssors every dollar they have requested in the past for t he war in Indochina, unanimously withdrew its sup port < ind voted to cut 'lff funds for further military action in either Cambodia or Laos Republicans on the committee joined in the move. contending it was useless for Nixon to cont:nu e trying to use force to obtain c ommunist c ompliance with the Jan. 27 c ease fire. Payments off WASHINGTON (UPI l -The government Tuesday reported a sharp worsening in the nation's balance of payments during the first three months of this year But Treasury Secretary George P reassured the business community on the overall economic outlook. The Commerce Department s aid on the basis of dollar holdings by foreign cental banks the balance of payments deficit -excess of outflow over inflow -went from $1.6 billion to $10. 2 billion in the first quarter of 1973. Gold prices soar PARIS The price of gold soared out of control to new highs for the second consecutive day Tuesday and the dollar plunged to record lows. Gold reached $128.50 an ounce price on the Paris gold market at one point. It closed at $124.06, but this was still far higher than any previous pric e asked for the precious metal. The official price of gold is only $42.22 an ounce. Abortion. bill passes TALLAHASSEE
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DOONESBURY NflNI 11 '10 Rf/P 1110 you? I Of/ I 5 .. f Housing contracts available On-ca mpus housing contracts for Qtr. 4 are now availabl e for returning residents onl y at the Andro s and Argos Center desks, a ccording to information from the Hous ing and Food Service Office. Dorm fees will be $12 5 for doubl e occup;rncy for ninP weeks and $B4 for six weeks. SingJr occupancy will cost $1'i(J for nine an d $ 100 for six weeks Sign up times, in J\ndros Center 1 J\J are 21 from I 5 p.rn. for those wishing lo r emain in their current room with a se lect ed roommate, and May 22, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m for students changing rooms or buildings. Women's dorms will b e Delta and Eta I and 2. Men' s dorms will b e Iota, Theta, and Lambda J a n d 2 !WHERE/SITA T! by Garry Trudeau SPt;C/Al. JJEl-IVERY FOR. you, PHREJJ.1 I "61?.:-rtNGS .. I THE ORACLE -May 16, 1973 3 UF professor's dismissal studied by BO R committee The Board of Regents for '.'i;11i1!; LAMA.KOBA DOS Block from USF on 42nd Phone: 971-0100

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THE ORACLE-May 16, 1973 5 ORACLE muckraktr 1Committee Week' set; Student nominees eyed question : I have seen some job posters around campus promising fantastic pay for what they say is simple work. Is this a legitimate come-on ? Answer: This is the time of year that many companies attempt to recruit students for selling positions, says Carry Jones of the Placement Center. This is usually strictly commission work for sale of dictionaries ; Bibles cookware and house aids. MOST OF THE job ads like the one which promises $850. per month fail to give adequate job descriptions. Very few say the job involves commission sales, because, says Jones, students find these jobs less desirable. Standard procedure for these fantastic offers starts with the student calling the number indicated on the poster. The number is an an swering serv i ce which asks the student to leave a number where he can be reached In a day or two someone from the company calls the student and makes an intervie w appointment, usually at night in an empty classroom on campus "WE C ONSIDER this to be not exactly in line with truth in ad vertising Jones said They are not operating with the approval of this offic e "It's not that we are acting like the FBI," Jones said, ''but we do want the m to go through the proper channels and not mislead the students ." BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Staff Writer Although a new procedure for recommending student appointees to University com mittees has not been finalized by the administration, SG has designated today through Friday "Committee Week" in order to attract and interview prospective student nominees. The University Committee on Committees has deen drafting a new University wide committee structures since Qtr. l. Dr. Jim Vickrey, director of University Relations and coordinator of the committee, was not available for comment last night on the progress of the committee. SEVERAL recommendations have been forwarded to the Faculty Senate for approval. Administrators have previously suggested student appointments be recommended to USF Pres. Cecil Mackey by the vice president for Student Affairs "I expect SG will be making the appointments since we are the representative body," SG Pres. Bill Davis said last night. DAVIS SAID to allow the vice president to make the recomm mendations was senseless and that he believes "Pres. Mackey realizes that now." Students interested in serving on University committees should apply in the SG office, UC 156. The interviews will be conducted by panels of three SG executive branch members. The committees fall into eight r Bill Davis areas including academic policy, financial aid, bookstore and vending policy housing and food service, lecture series and events scheduling, athletic policy, equal opportunity for women and minorities and campus security. Students who encounter what seem to be amazing job offers are urged to contact the Placement Center for information concerning the honesty of the claim and the company. Quf'st.ion: I would like to know where I could find out about drivir.; a car to New York City in the middle of June It doesn't matter if I get pcid or not. An:..wer: There are a number of agencies in the Tampa-St. Parking proposal receives no response from Mackey Petersburg area which specialize in matching cars that need to be driven with drivers. Any licensed car delivery agency must abide by Interstate Commerce Commission rules which say that drivers m: c : hi> over 21 years old. AA:\CO IN downtown Tampa says, based on past averages, they will have about tPn t:ars per w eek going all over the country, so it is best tog .!t you 1 .1me on a list .in aJvance Son.e ... 6,_,;-:,,ies request a security deposit which will be returned to you wlw n Y JU de1iver the car. There tr '.! basically two di>liverv e b ns. With the first the company gives yuu a gas allowance i1 advance The second requires you to pay for the gas but pay you a i;et 1 t;c wr die delivery (Inf' c<: ution, however, ':llake sure the car you drive 1s insured for theft nd collision when someone other than the owner is driving it or you may be held responsibk for any damages lo the,.,.. r. A Student Government
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6-THE ORACLE Oraqcle photos by Ror.d1 Lovely Students rehearse scenes from the West African tragedy, "Edufa," opening Thursday. American premiere African tragedy debuts BY ANN CRAVENS Oracle Staff Writer "Edufa," a West African ragedy, will have its American premiere Thursday in the University Theatre. The play, set in contemporary Ghana, is directed by Errol Hill, visiting professor at USF from Dartmouth College where he is chairman of the Drama Department. HILL SAID "Edufa" is based on the Greek tragedy, "Alcestis," by Euripides, but is "entirely West African" in dealing with the lives of the characters. "Though the underlying story Is Hill said, "the author has very skillfully played against Alumni treat Hill, Mackey USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and Errol Hill, a visiting professor from Dartmouth College, will be the guests of the USF Alumni Association at the group's 'F!w.atre Night dinner Saturday. The group will also attend "Edufa," a West African play produced by Hill who is chairman of the Dartmouth Drama Department. The production is the American premiere of the drama. It will run this Thurs sday through Saturday and May at 8 p.m. in the Univer sity Theatre. A limited amount of reser vations are available for the event. Tickets will cost $10 per couple and may be obtained through the Alumni Services office, ext. 2455. (preview) the tragedy through the use of a wandering minstrel, and the chorus. "If the death is a natural one, death in the traditional African sense is not a matter of tragedy. The dead just pass from one step to another. They become the protectors of the community," he explained. THOUGH SET in rural Africa, the cast is racially mixed. "There is nothing in the play that calls. for differentiation. It's a universal problem, not limited to confrontation between people of different cultures. The important thing is to investigate and project the essence and feeling of a different culture," he said. Les Norman will play the title role and Kaydette Grant will play Ampoma, his wife. Lewis Bailey has been cast as Kankam, Edufa's father, and Heather Poz .zessere as Seg1,1wa, the matron of the house. LYNDA K. SMITH will play Abena, Edufa's sister and Kenneth Smauels will have the part of Senchi the minstrel. Robert Bullock and Gene Orlando will share the part of Sna, an idiot servant boy. The chorus of women will be Holli Rubin, Debi Scogin, Joanne Colgren, Pam McGee, Susan .Roberts and Laura Tiernay. Jane Strauss and Karl Lamp will serve as assistant directors and Wayne Leonard will be in charge of the music. Hill has added one character to DONATE.ON A REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND RECEIVE UP TO $40 A MONTH BRING STUDENT ID OR THIS AD AND RECEIVE A BONUS WITH YOUR FIRST DONATION HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla 33602 _,..,,,_,t anllHe m flt,_.. c:lllss schedule t:llll -253-211# Monday through Ftiday 1AMto2PM the cast, a gymnast, played by Philip Salvatori, a dance student. HILL CAME to USF to produce his own play, "Man Better Man." Casting problems and the inability of the actors cast to attend all the rehearsals necessary for the complex play caused him to cancel the play about the carnival in Trinidad and substitute "Edufa," which has a much small cast. Though Hill won't be producing his own play, he has added some of his own touches to "Edufa." He has rewritten the music for two of the songs in the play (the originals he described as "very much the Christian missionary music"> and has written a calipso, "Wanderer's Song," for the minstrel. "I THINK it very iegitimate to include a calipso in the African play, even at the risk of westernizing it," Hill said. "Calipso music, which was developed in Trinidad, has it's basis in African rhythm and gets its melodic components from Europe, primarily France and Spain. After it developed, it was reimported into Africa," the native of Trinidad explained. Efna Sutherland's "Edufa" will run Thursday, Friday and Saturday and May 24, 26 at B p.m. A matinee will be held Saturday at 2 p.m. Ticket in formation is available at the Theatre Box Office, ext 2323. RAZOR CUTS HAIR STYLING 1 3520 PLAZA PH-971 Appointments. Available Hours Doily 9 Thurs. & Fri. 9-7:30 & 48b3 Fl \ZA SENIORS Come to an Evening of Relaxation and Fun SENIOR CLASS BANQUET MAY 31, at 7:30 p.m. BARTKES DINNER THEATER Playing "Barefoot in the Park" TICKETS ON SALE AT UC, ROOM 226 $5.00 each (includes dinner & show) EVERYONE IS WELCOME DON'T fJilSS THE FUN!! ""FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS" Acoustical Country Friday 3 til 7 pm ""SUNNY BLUEGRASS" Stars of White Springs Album Saturday afternoon 2 til 8 WED. 5-7 PITCHER $1 Charcoal Grilled Hamburgers Cheeseburgers Ham and cheese Bar-8-0ue OPEN DAILY NOON til 1 am FRIDAY 3-7 Pinball Foosball Bumper Pool Paddle Battle Pool Tables the COLLAGE Nebraska and 131st Avenues

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THE ORACLE -May 16, 1973 7 Picasso's friend reminisces, plans sculpture BY KATHLEEN MOORE Special to the Oracle Carl Nesjar demonstrated different bocci techniques on Clearwater Beach, while talking about his late friend, the Spanish artist Pablo Picasso, public art, Picasso's "Bust of a Woman" sculpture, and himself. Nesjar, who claims to be a learned player of the beach game which originated in Italy, was at USF recently for meetings with Pres. Cecil Mackey and engineers from the J.E. Greiner Co. to discuss final plans for Picasso's monumental sculputre The art work will be constructed in the area west of the Fine Arts building at an estimated cost of $250,000. Construction of the project was approved by the Board of Regents in April. THE NORWEGIAN, who is serving as "artistic consultant" for the project. said the com pletion of "Bust of a Woman" will "encourage financial support for an entire Florida Center for the Arts building complex." The complex, which will be centered around the 100-foot high sculpture, will contain a concert hall, a multi-media room, a cinematic art room and several galleries. Nesjar said. "I don't believe that people will ignore the need for art facilities," he said. "The sculpture will art .. serve as a beginning for the whole thing. I am sure that we can get the funds." NESJAR, who lives in Oslo, will begin supervision of the sculpture's construction in January. An expert in the use of concrete with stone aggregate, he has supervised the construction of "public Picassos' in Sweden, Spain, Norway, France, Israel, Holland and the United States. "I met Picasso in 1955 or 1956. I'd gone to his house to see about getting some lithographs done for Oslo," Nesjar said. "Picasso asked to see some of my work and I showed him photographs of what I was doing with concrete and stone. He got very excited and ran to show them to the maid and the gardner. He was in his 70s then but acted so much younger," he rerriinisced. Nesjar said Picasso agreed to do 270 lithographs for $600 -"a remarkable price Picasso was unique in that he had an incredible youthful curiosity about everything," he said. "HE WAS a warm person he got to know you but he took a long time sizing up a person. Sometimes he took as long as fIVe years," he added. Nesjar said he had an ap pointment to see Picasso the day before he died but was notified by Picasso's secretary that tne appointment had to be postponed. He said that "Bust of a Woman" was done 20 years ago as a series of public sculptures. It was Picasso's first attempt at a cubic sculpture and utilizes the concept of a surface broken into planes whose ridges catch light, he said. "PICASSO DID not stay in volved with a type of project for long. He never went back to what he had done before," Nesjar said: "We did not discuss 'Bust of a Woman' because as far as Picasso was concerned, his in volvement with the project was finished." Nesjar did not supervise Picasso's controversial "Afghan," a mammoth steel free form in Chicago. Picasso asked him to supervise the project but Nesjar said he declined because he had no experience in working with steel at that time. Now, Nesjar works with stainless steel, paints and takes Marimba, Percussion bands plan free concerts Thursday The USF Marimba and Per cussion Ensembles will perform free in concert Thursday at 8: 30 p.m. in FAH 101. The Marimba Ensemble is the only group of its kind in the southeast. according to Spencer Lockwood, Marimba and Per cussion Ensembles' director and faculty percussionist. A XYLOPHONE. five marimbas, and a string bass compose the Marimba En semble. The Marimba Ensemble will perform Claude Debussy s "La Fille aux Cheveux d e Lin, as arranged and conducted by Jody Welt, sophomore percussion major; "Scherzo" from the WUSF radio airs senate investigation Senator Sam Ervin's Judiciary Committee investigations of the Watergate Affair, and Senator Charles Percy's speech on "Th e Lessons of Watergate." will be aired on WUSF-FM this week. Selected hearings of the Judiciary Committee will be broadcast Thursday, Friday, May 22 and 23 and possibly 111 .June, from 10 a.m. to I p.m. CAPITOL HILL sources in-dicate that the hearings may span several months. Senator Charles Percy (R-Ill. l, speaking at the National Press Club luncheon, will b e broadcast live Friday at JO a.m. Percy's address will deal with the political reform needed within the system after the Watergate Affair is resolved. (music) HSyrnphony No. 4 by Tchaikovsky; and "Choral" by Robert E. Resseger which was composed especially for a Marimba Ensemble. The Percussion Ensemble, an extension of the percussion section of the USF Orchestra. will perform "Lost Dioses Aztecas." c ompos e r Gardner H ea d's im pr ess ions of Azte c gods in six movements using 78 in-strume nt s ; Carlos Chavez' "Tamburo." a piec e using 40 percussion instruments; and Edward J. Miller's "Basho Songs ... a composite of six Japanese songs. (advertisment) Si;!111 a \ lplia fro111 1111 l111io11 It was marll public notice torlay that SAE will relinquish all claims as a nw111ber of the Union of States from May 17 to May 20. In honor of this new found freedom. th e brothers will begin this glorious weekend with Heb e l Yell beginning on Friday. The following evening the South s Heritage will be celebrated with Magnolia Ball which will be held at the St. Petersburg Sheraton -Bel Air. This p e riorl of jubliant festivity is ex tendl'd to all affiliates and alumni of SAE. Invitations will be given to the belle 's of these brav e brothers at 6:45 on May 17 at Andro s Center. 1 THE MEMBERS of both en sembles, all music majors are John Bannon Joe Beiro, Steve Cocla, Deborah Nelson, Bob Palmer, Paul Richardson, Randy Ross Jody Welt and Minda Stephens. Gwynett Cooper will be guest soprano soloist for "Basho Songs." YOll ASK En FOR IT!! BANNON YOUGURT again for $1 .oo or : w cents each SllPEH SPEC'IAL :1:11 pl'r Cl'n t off Vitamin E 200 ()' ,\lpha Tocopherol JOO caps n1lue $5.50 NOW ONLY $:1.i!l IUOl:\NCE : w ptr l'l'nt discounts whil!' tltl')' last!! ,\i\IEHICAN DIET:\HY LAH :w PEH CENT OFF ON M 0 ST E \' E H \' TH I N G \\'IllLE TllE\' LAST!! (;rains & Sl't'ds in B.\HHELS THY Ol1H SLIPEH Si\IOOTlllES :\ND FHllJT FHEEZES MONROE HEAL TH FOODS 11103 N. 56th St. ( l I)i miles from USF) Temple Terrace 988-5000 CarlNesjar with Picasso in a 1972 photo. pictures. His photographs are on exhibit in galleries around the world. HE STOPPED at Clearwater Beach to photograph sand footprints and sand sculptures. "The sand here is great," he said, picking up a handful of the white grains. "I will take some back to Oslo with me to mix with acrylics." The Andros Program Council sends thanks to the people pledging money to contestants in the Dance-A-Thon, and also to the following com panies donating prizes: Shell Car Wash Maas Bros Floriland Cinema Stereo-Go-Round Domino's Squire's Gallery Saga Food Services Karasol Montgomery Wards M-G-M Classics of the 30's plus selected shorts : .m. s .u'S o r n t an reer ;Garson in her screen debut. This fllm represents the artisti c consuma.tion of MGM in the late )Q's. '":JI p.m. MUTINY ON THE BOUNTY. Charles L,1Ughto n's Bligh and Clark Gable's Flet cher hJve com e 1 0 be regarded as their d e finitive r o les in the Academy Aw.ud 1935 classic. {titles in box presented as double features 50c ) May 18, 19,20 ENA 50c admission for each of the above

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8-THE ORACLE May 16, 1973 NCAA Council makes alterations BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Briefs The NCAA Council, meeting at the beginning of the month, made three significant changes in the Special Committee on Reorganization proposal. The Committee, of which UsF's athletic director, Dr. Ri chard Bowers was a member, met in Tampa and USF, in April. IF PASSED at the NCAA Convention, Aug. 6-7, the recommendations, including the Division 1, Division 2 and Division 3 setup, will become law replacing the present university and college divisions. USF will be affected most by the rule change, stating that each institution shall select its division through the process of selfdetermination, except in the sport of football. Each division will still establish criteria for membership in its division which an institution must meet for five years. BOWERS SAID USF can now get its basketball program into Division 1, for it will have met the division's criteria of scheduling 50 per cent of its games against university division schools. The Special Committee on Reorganization had said only schools currently with a schedule of over 50 per cent of its opponenents in the major college ranks could play in Division 1. "I was for that," said Bowers of the change. "I felt that those not already in Division 1 didn't have an opportunity to get into Division 1. It almost seemed like a closed shop." THE COUNCIL also said no more will each division have autonomy. There shall be a common set of by-laws, with each division adopting amendments to the laws without the approval of any other division. Provisions adopted by a division, however, are subject t'J review at the annual convention and may be rescinded by a two thirds vote of all delegates. The third change does not in volve USF but concerns in-Brahman autocross team wins tourney USF's autocross team had a profitable Mother's Day Sunday as the Brahmans swept seven of eight classes entered in their Mother's Day Championship Autocross. Shirley Torretta led the victory parade as she raced her Pinto to victory in the ladies class. Pearce drove his Midget to the Modified-2 win as USF Sports Car Club members, Howard Duncan and Larry Jennings, followed. Steve Brewer began USF's domination of the Corvette class, with a victory as Bjorn Setsaas was runnerup and Steve Johnosn finished third. PACKER, Torretta, Brewer and Pearce now lead their respective classes in Council of Tampa Bay A,utosports Clubs' championship points, with Packer and Brewer undefeated. Seven events remain in this year's championship series. e"'""'' """"' 2 2 eu.iu.t lute h1 c ef rin LAN 1oa stitutions with football programs LEGISLATION submitted by Division 1 football members shall be voted on, and if passed, shall affect only those people. A school having its mem bership in a different division than its football classification shall vote on amendments per taining to football in the division in which its football program is classified. Bowers said none of the changes came as a surprise to '. ;., This summer ; like last summer, more to be passing Butter than any other: Because \ Coppert one is ch:0ck-full of cocoa \;.'. butter 'andcoconut oil and other soft; "'>;; .' .. buttery thingsthal help you get a deep,-;_: rich, tropicaf.:Otooking tan. So when'you. .... ask for tanning butter, make sure they pass you the tanning butte(-Copp. ertone. .... -.... r him and he is hopeful the NC:\.\ Convention passes the resolution this summer. "I FEEL it will pass.'" he said of its chances of acceptance. .. I don't think the Council made any drastic changes for it not to." ; A productot Plough ; lni::. Official Sun Care Prod_ucts_ o f Florid_ a : s Walt Dis_ ney World. Hin

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Seemed like batting practice The w eekend softball. competition at the SEAC Carnival turned into a slugfest as SG slipped by the Administration 14-13, the University Police clubbed the Oracle Muckrakers 15-10 and. SG stoned the Police 13-7 in the final championship. Eastern Food Service donated a refreshing prize for the champions and rematch rumors are already flying. Oracle photo by Bob Fiallo Aerobics can add new dimension to one's life BY DAVE MOORMAN N Oracle Sports Editor In an attempt to reduc e the country s estimated 2 million heart attacks a year, Dr. K e nneth Cooper urged a group of ove r 300 people in the gym last night t o turn to aerobics. The n a tionall y kno w n fitness e xpect who has autho r e d A erobics" and Th e New Aerobics," e x e rcis es t o prom o te the supply and use of oxy g e n s aid p e ople are changed for th e better when the y follo w his program. "THERE'S A change in p e r son a lity said Cooper P e opl e becom e le s s d epresse d a nd th e i r im a g e. is improved bec a use th ey look and feel b e tt e r Th e b od y do es n t pe rfor m well unless it's ph ys ically f it. Th e r e are so many vir tu es t o exe r cising. Coop e r w h ose program was officially ado pt ed b y th e Unit e d S t a t es A i r Fo r ce in 1970. s a i d e n d uran ce t y p e a cti v i t i e s arc best for th e c a rdi ov ascular syst e m SWIMMING, whic h i nvol v e s t he mo s t mu scles, i s t h e s i ng l e b est a erobic e xc e n : ise acc ordi n g to C oop e r W e h a v e too mu c h med i ca l care too late," h e s aid of Am e r icans w h o s p e nd a p prox i m a t e l y 7 0 billi o n d olla r s a yea r in med i c a l e x p ens e s "My g os p e l of exe r c i s i ng i s t r ying t o h e lp p e ople e njo y a g ood lif e f or i t's a l o c h ea p e r t o s ta y h ea lth y t h an t o t r y l o ge l h e a llh y "You n e ed to ha ve ; 1 good h eart, good bloo d ve s se l s an d good lun gs lo b e p h y s i cally f il." with the country s soccer team, aerobics we ight will not b e l ost rapidly unless you go o n a 1000 ca l or i e d i e t a nd exe r ci s e s i x mil e s a d a y a s h e subjected so m e Air Force m e n to a f e w year s ago But h e explained you "can l ose inch es without lo s ing w e i g ht a nd yo u 'll g ain pride in th e w a y you look." TOYOTA PUTS IT ALL TOGETHER A gradua t e of Univer s it y of Okla h o m a w ith a master of p u blic health from H a r v a r d Coop e r has travel e d ove rseas p reachin g his aerobi c d oc tri n e. LAS T FALL HE visi t e d thre e contin e nts in 17 d a y s a nd h e sai d in B r azil, b eca use of his work Quality Economy Roominess Fun 9

PAGE 10

10-THE ORACLE May 16, 1973 Possible sinkholes at mall site BY LINDA BllMANN Oracle Staff Writer &he proposed site of the 'University Square Mall on Fowkr Avenue is in an area of "most likely possibility" of having according to a Hillsborough County official. TDe store shopping. center is now heing constructed between 19th Street and 30th Street on I<..;-owler. "ACTUALLY, the soil con ditions are no more endangering here (at the mall site) than in some other areas.of the county," said the official who preferred not to be identified. "But the particular area we're talking about--on your campus and around it-is an area of high sinkhole occurance." Pointing out that sinkholes have been reported not only in the University area, but also west of Florida Avenue, around Curiosity Creek, Morris Bridge Road, and north of Lake Carrol, the official said sinkholes and subterranean caverns "travel in packs." It would be careless to assume the sinkhole problems on the USF campus and in the surrounding area would not be repeated or oil the site of the mall, he said. "IT WOULDN'T surprise me 20 years from now to see the construction conpany at least covering up a sinkhole in the pavement." said the official. Borings studies run on the mall's site to test the strength of the land and turn up any sinkhole problems were released to The Oracle by John Zarlinga, structural engineer for the mall's land owner and developer, the Edward J. De Bartolo Cor poration. Borings tests use drillings which measure the resistance of the different layers of land to the weight of the drill. THE DRILL has a 140 pound hammer on its tip and the of the land is determined by thenumber of hammer blows necessary to penetrates to a certain depth of land. The borings studies were taken to Dr. Daniel P. Spangler, assistant professor of geology at USF, for interpretation. Spangler said he felt more borings tests needed to be run on the land below the proposed locations of two department stores, Robinsons and Penneys, because the areas "are a little shaky.'' "THE PROBLEM with borings studies is that you can't have enough of them. You may drill down and hit nothing suspicious and yet miss a cavern or something five feet off to the. side," he said. Referring to the Penneys location, he said, "I'm a pessimist. The ground is a little erratic and the number of borings run isn't enough." John Zellner, local agent for the De Bartolo Corporation, said he feels the studies show there is no problem" and that the cor poration has thus far made no plans to do any cement grouting or steel beam piling, which are both corrective measures for sinkholes or cavernous voids. SPANGLER SAID, "Econom ically this doesn't surprise me. Grouting and piling are ex pensive and costs are kept down in building things like this. Even more borings would be expensive." One drilling under Penneys showed a thin layer of solid rock at a depth of 29 feet which was only a foot high, it was capped by six feet of loose sand and sup ported underneath by four feet of soft sand. Although 102 hammer blows were necessary to penetrate the layer or rock, only five to eight blows were needed to penetrate the sand above and below it. IF THE LA YER of rock were to collapse, anything above it would sink one foot. Normally, Dr. Spangler said, buildings are only expected to "settle one or two inches." Another drilling under the Penneys location at 28 feet showed a complete void of two feet. Conference on foreign aid attracts USF participants Four USF .students and one professor are participating in a three-day conference on U.S. library offers term paper clinic A Term Paper Clinic will be offered in the reference room ( ULI 218) of the Library at 2 p .m. on Fridays. The p;r;ogram will show students how to use the card catalog, periodical indexes, and bibliographies more efficiently. Library staff will conduct the workshop and be available to help with individual problems. foreign assistance which began yesterday in Tallahassee. The conference, sponsored by Florida A & M University and the. Federal Agency for International Development-, will concern the modernization process in less-developed countries and the United States' role in this process. The USF Department of International Studies is sponsoring the group which will consist of students Mark Moscicki, Sharon Leopold, Larry Roberson and Ed George. Dr. Charles Arnade, professor of American Idea, will accompany the group. THURSDAY, MAY 17TH: EGGPLANT PARMESAN with brown rice, salad & bread $1.75 flf l Xif CHtM 5326 E. Busch (next to Pantry Pride) 988-3008 Pure Food Scraps Available For Compost Oracle photo by Bill Phillips The proposed site of the University Square Mall .. contain sinkholes, posing future problems for the shopping center FIFTEEN hammer blows penetrated the material above, while about 105 were needed to break though the limestone below the.void. The studies showed seams above and below the void. Seams and joints allow water seepage which facilitates further erosion, Spangler said. blows. ANOTHER drilling under Robinsons showed that from a depth of 21 feet to 42 feet the ground was so weak that only one or two hammer blows were needed to break though it. Each of these two buildings are two stories high, although Penneys will have a "penthouse" covering the second story. Both buildings are to be made of rather weighty material-terrazzo. The erratic quality of the ground was shown in another drilling below Penneys, where a wall ')f limestone was found at 27 feet which was at least eight feet thick. IN ALL drillings on the Pen neys site, 50 to 100 per cent of the water used in the drilling process was lost. Spangler said that a water loss in drilling can mean one oi two things. First, the land might be so loose and weak that water easily permeates it and is not returned to the surface during drilling. Second, the land may contain seams or joints, which would allow the water to travel away from the drilling spot, causing erosion into other areas. UNDER ROBINSONS' proposed location,.no voids were recorded However, in various spots, the land was so permeable that the mere weight of the drill alone was sufficient to penetrate the ground. In one c;lrilling spot, at a depth 'of 21.5 feet, it took only five hammer blows to penetrate what the studies termed "very loose material." At a depth of 23 feet, the drill hit a 2.5 foot wall of limestone with seams. Five feet of loose sand that was penetrated by only five hammer blows was found to be supporting this limestone bed, strong enough to sustain at least 20 hammer By Popular Demand, Worship is Noon. Sundays at the Episcopal Center on SO th Street For Information, call 8LVI). /lJe'j$AT J/:oo -/aoo SV#. Pll. '1.3.31022 Stanley, you should have' Hey, Stanley, Carl I've been goneCo-Op like me. I now I wish I had, .., What's wrong interviewing for a have a permanent position Carl. But it's too permanent position with a starting salary of late for me. with you today? with no luck. I don't $11,000. ...... .. have experience. .... -) It's not too late for YOU. Be like Carl Co-Op and not Stanley Student, join the Cooperative Education Program. Stop by the Co-op Office now! AOC 105 or Phone 974-2171, for further information. ,(

PAGE 11

THE ORACLE -May 16, 1973 11 Ass A s --SERVICES OFFERED TUTORING by former USF prof. Basic math, statistics, or Sociofogy. Call 949 6971. CANOE' RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM" SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF -971-6041 .alter 6 ----LESSONS-Guitar, 5;strlng Banjo. Private lessons by Qualified In structors. Guitar rental available. Ph. 988-1419. SPEPAL\ZEDTYPIST IBM Selectric tliat CORRECTS OWN ERRCiltS, P ica or Elite. All types pf work, 5 m inutes from USF Nina Schiro, 11110 N 22nd .St 971-2139. If ilo answer, 235-326.l. TYPING NEAT ; ACCURATE. IBM-ALL types of work done. One .mite froni USF. Call = 971-S,?48 or. 234-0443 anythne. REASONABLE PRICES! MIKE:-CAMPBELL, PHOTOGRAPHER: CUSTOM outdoor and character study portraits, weddi ngs, commerciaf ..Quallty w i th a personal touch. Ph, 233-3561. c HELP WANTED ) DAY o r Hite.will fit work schedule to class schedule. Weekdays & weekends. Jerry' s Pizza King 8864 56 St. Temple Terrace. HAIRDRESSER wanted USF area. Busy salon. Apply Surburbanette Beauty Salon 2211 E Fletcher. IMMEDIATE openings; Counselors to work with mentally retarded. One female, two male. Call Mr Lopez, MacDonald Traini ng CTR. 872-6619. FILM PROF. needs good human be i ng to help him maintain h i s liv i ng-work area. Close to USF. Contact Will Hindle 977-5959. IMMEDIATE opening Houseparents, Resident Counselors Dormitory For Handicapped Adults 877-07431. EXTRA cash (work today-pay today) guaranteed work, .,ork when you want as tong as you want. Seven days a week. Apply ready to work. MANPOWER 1919 E. Busch Blvd., 416 W. Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a.m.-6 p m COOKS and waitresses wanted. Over 21. Temple Terrace, F lorida Ave. and Hillsborough Ave Pizza Huts. Apply in person. JANITORS and window cleaners afternoon and evenings. Apply National Building Maintenance 5005 N. Hesperides Ave. after 3 p .m. 179-7076. WAITERS & WAITRESSES tor Sanq. & Dining Room, Full .or Part time. Top salary, fringe benefits. Exp. preferred but will train. Must be over 21. See Mr. Sullivan or Mr. VeVier for personal interview 10 a.m. to 5 p m daily at the Holiday Inn Downtown, 111 w Fortune St. Only 15 min. from campus. WANTED resident director tor Tampa YMCA Youth Hostel Grad. married couple. r Soc psy or counseling major Apt & 5300 References required. contact Gerry Barton 229-6517. MEN OR WOMEN wanted for permanent part time employment taking Invento r y in grocery, drug and variety stores. Reply RG I S Inventory Specialists. PhOne: 1793876. WANTED part time day & evening help, Apply In person Ma i n St. tee Cream Parlor, 10938 N. 56th St Temple Terrace, Terrace VIiiage Shopping Center. (; RADIO, STERE<>) PIONEER manual turntable model 12 dust cover & base with Shure M91 E cart. $100. Call 971-2456. .MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS 1972 HONDA 4SO, excellent cond., low mileage, elec. start, 2 helmets, lug rack, lots of extras. $850 Call 971-4370 after 6 p.m. Ask for Bruce. 1971 YAMAHA DT-1 250. Good cond st-dirt,. tow mileage, helmet, many extras. Shop man. Good transportation for summer Call 971-7S09 after 5 p m'. $525. TRIUMPH Bonneville, completely rebuilt with custom and chrome parts, mildly chopped, very clean, must see, asking $950. 971-7826 by appointment only, Mike $250. 971-8706 .. c{lrt rider, Bates luthers, size 32, padded, $35. '71 SUPER Beetle, candy apple red, new oversized radi al tires. Excellent condit i on $1527 837-6050. MUST SELL '69 Camaro by 109 -73. Automatic transmission, power steering, radio, 4 new tires. Will take best offer. Call 932-3581 before 1 p .m. 1968 -vw Bug, top shape inside & outside. New $445 engine. $850. 971-0100, 971-3632. ( MISC. FOR SALE ) EXCELLENT buy, top of line Wilson X31 fiberglass shaft golf clubs, 2 iron through wedge and 1 3&4 woods. New bag i n cluded. Used less than 20 times, in fine condition $175. Call Hank 255-5261. BEAUTIFUL Flowrs for alt occasions for best results, call: Thompson s Flower & Gilt Shop 2319 W. Linebaugh Ave. 935-8263 B-TRACK Tape Players for auto 529.95. Menard Pawn & Gift Shop 14038 N. Florida Ave 935-7743. 10x50 2 BR MOBILE home $2300. 1968 BMW R69S, many extras 51000. 1965 BMW 1800 for parts $100. Storage building $50. Phone 971-7257 before 1 p m or after 6 p m COMICS,paperbacks, magazines. Sell, Buy, Trade. Fiction-Non Fiction, Westerns, Mysteries. Com ics for collectors. 9.9 daily. Unique Books 12943 Florida Ave. BUYING a lid? Buy a punle ring knot or chain ring. 14K gold sterling 4 thru 17 !>ands, from 55 up I 'll be at carnival May 12 or phone Tracy 971-0249. c: FOR RENT ) NEED responslble person(s) to rent my moblte home June-A119ust. Very Inexpensive, s i x miles from campus. C.11 "6-1980 for details. Some responslbllltles. RENT 1 bdrm. Furnished apt. Air cond. close to USF. Sublet June till Sept. SlOI a month. 5100 deposit. 12215 N 16 st. Apt 208D. W T Wards Apts Come after 6 p m NEW 2BR lux apls. Central 11.H, WW carpets, dishwasher, disposal kids & pets OK. S160 unf, $180. fur. Liberal Landlord (student). Call Bess Carter Assoc. or Angela Brantley Assoc Ann Davis Reg R E Broker. 932. ( PERSONAL ) NEED girl to sublet at LaMancha Dos Summer contracts end Sept. 14 $65 per month except June and September when It is $32.50. Cali Pam 977-5718. IF you need any Info on drugs, referrals, activities or just want to rap. Call Helpllne at 974-2555 or Women's Line 974-2556 for .. c11111!n's l)rg;,19,,s. WHO IS GURU MAHARAJ JI? SUMMER AT LA MANCHA DOS. Study & relax at La Mancha Dos this summer. We offer summer quarter contracts for $175 or monthly rate at $75. Make reservations now while summer vacancies left. One blk. from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. TRAILER behind IRONSIDE TAVERN. BR, Central AC $100 mo. Come by or call 935-5415, 14727 N. Fla. Ave. SUBLET: 1 bdrm. duplex, AC, WW shag, elec kitchen, dishwasher. June till Sept. Close to USF, unfurnished $129. 971-3547 or after 5 p .m. 971-6109. You'll like it! LARGE 3BR, 2 Bath, furnished house. Fenced' yard, near USF & TT. Available approx. June 10-Aug 25. Ideal for family 988-5830. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE GUYS 1move in 20 May, pay no rent till June. $75 mo. t ill Sept. 15. 4 4 cu ref-frzr,. fits dorm.closets $60 or best offer. Ra.ndy 971-7103 La Mancha Dos. TRANSPORTATION Avaliableto New York Cl,ty. Drivers needed 16 yrs. Drivers Lise Student ID Call Olin's RentaCar Tampa. 876-5111 or in Miami 871-3710. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES WORLDTREK-Overland expeditions across Europe, Africa and Asia 2 -12 weeks from $198. Across The Universe Student Travel Bureau, 8930 Bird Rd., Miami, Fla. 33165. EUROPE FOR STUDENTS & YOUNG PEOPLE June, July-KLM to Amsteerdam, Cologne, Steamer Cruise on Rhine, Basel, Lucerne, Lugano, Milan, Venice, Florence Rome, Pisa, Italian & French Riv iera, Nii:e, Grenoble, Paris, Londotl, New York, Tampa. Beautiful memorable 23 days of fun. All inclusive cost $883. Escorted by known educator, traveler. Call Dr. Flizak: 813-443-4901. 1417 Flagler Drive Clearwater, Fla. 12x50 MOBILE Home, nicely furnished, WW carpeting, AC unit. Close to USF. Call 9716845 after 5 p m MUST SELL by June l-5'x12, 3 bdrm. trailer. Has a 23000 llTU air conditioner that can be included. Fpr further intormatlon call 971-7561 after 5 p m Down payment. assume payments of $79. LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have you ar repaired correctly. 907 129 th Ave PH. 971 111 5 PHOTOGRAPHY CONTEST DEADLINE noon May 18 Entry Blanks available in CTR 159 PRIZE MONEY FOR FIRST AND SECOND PLACE CATEGORIES: nature abstract photojournalism Sponsored by SEAC USF Photo Club a MOBILE HOME 12x60, Lg. rooms, 2 bdrms. set up In beautiful park on large corner lot. lmmed. occupancy. Very reasonable. ( LOST & Air-Conti. Equity-assume pymts. 886-1358. ( MISCELLANEOUS ] FOUND: Small white dog on Skipper Ave Call and i dentify or ii you want a dog call in a few days because keep him 971-6833 ask for Tom or JEWISH Student Union Weekend on May 18 20. Hayride, pool party & brunch. Meet in front of UC 7:45 Fri. & Sat. nights and UC Ballroom Sun. at 11 :00 For further in formation call Harvey at 971-7519. PLEASE HELP! Will whoever picked up my tape recorder from the stage of the Theater Arts Bui l ding on Fri. May 11 between 12:00 and 12:30 please call me. If is a Panasonic RQ1409S. I need it desperately. Reward. Call Wendy 988-0069. Strike It RICH sell it with an Oracle <'las:;ified have o complete service facility induding alignment at $8 95 for most American cars and $11.95 for most pickups if you have ride problems come in and get an expert opinion at no ">bligation all work satisfaction guaranteed or yovr MOn<>y .::lieerfully refunded. We mount on mag' wheels and if we break we repbce we mount tractor tfres and fill with water (hydroflate'\. Boat traile: tires in stock We mount & stock truck tires. If it rolls -try DUDDY'S FOR. TIRES Saratoga Full 4 Ply Nylon with new 1973 white F/3.i: 14 -'$18 59 + 2.39 G78x14 19.20 + 2.56 H78x 14 20.00 + 2 75 G78x15 19.59 + 2.63 H78x 15 20.65 + 2 .81 L78x15-22.25+3. 16 Concorde Radi ... I built to Tyrino narrow white for compact cars 520x 1()..6()0x 13 560x13-645x14-615x13 560x 15-650x 13-560x 14 600x15-oll sizes $14.95
PAGE 12

12-THE ORACLE May 16, 1973 1973 Commencement: Over 4000 degrees to be awarded; Smith, noted attorney, guest speaker BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Staff Writer Ovei: 4,000 degrees will be awarded on June 10 at 1973 commencement exercises which will fe:i.fure William Reece Smith.. Tampa attorney and pr. efildent of the Florida Bar, as .Principal speaker. The ceremonies will begin at 3 p.m. at Curtis Hixon Convention Hall. SMITH WAS selected by Pres. Cecil Mackey from a list of nominees presented by the senior class officers, said Jim Larkin, senior class president. Larkin added the officers were happy with Mackey's decision. Continued from Page 1 there was an attempt to unload major responsibility for the Watergate bugging and coverup on the CIA," Symington, a Missouri Democrat, said in a statement opening a news con ference. He added CIA officials "under these difficult circumstances and heavy pressure ... behaved very well with respect to this at tempt." Continued from Page l and passed it along to Nixon. "I had no real weight," Dean said. "I was counsel to the President, but I didn't counsel the President.'' Press Secretary Ronald Ziegler told reporters the President Smith, who has served the University as an occasional special counsel, graduated from the University of South Carolina in 1946 and received his juris doctor in law with high honors at the University of Florida in 1949. Also highlighting graduation exercises will be the presentation of the Outstanding Senior and Outstanding Professor awards. Joe Tomaino, director of Alumni Services, said one student will be selected by the Alumni Association to receive the Out standing Senior Award. FIFTY NOMINATIONS were received from student organizations, staff members Earlier testimony disclosed, however, that the CIA provided cloak-and-dagger tools to con victed Watergate conspirator E. Howard Hunt which were used to break into the office of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist. SYMINGTON SAID six days after the Watergate break-in, Walters and then CIA Director Richard Helms, now ambassador to Iran, were summoned to go to the White House repeatedly inquired of aides if any high-ranking White House staffers were involved in the bugging, but refused to say whether he made such inquiries directly to Dean. Ziegler thus left open the possibility someone other than Dean assured the President there was no White House involvement. 4200 Fletcher Ave. and fac4lty members. The student will be selected for all around characteristics, including scholarship, leadership and service, said Tomaino. The outstanding professor will be selected by a committee of this year's officers, next year' s of ficers and organization ad visors, said Larkin. Nominations were received from student organizations. IN ADDITION, the Univer sity's new Distinguished Scholar and Distinguished Teacher awards will be presented. Larkin said these recipients will be They met with Haldeman and Ehrlichman, and Walters testified he was told by Haldeman that "the Watergate incident might be exploited by the op position, and that it had been decided that he (Walters) should go to acting FBI Director, Patrick Gray, and should tell Gray that if the FBI pursued an investigation into an in vestigation of funds in Mexico, connected with the Watergate case, this inquiry would com promise certain CIA activities and resources in Mexico CAMPAIGN contributions, funneled through Mexico, would end up in the hands of the con spirators, it has been charged. Haldeman specifically said that Walters, not Haldeman, should make the visit to Gray which was made an hour later, on the same day, June 23. selected by the Office of Academic Affairs The Uni'\Wrsity Symphony Orchestra will be featured during the commencement ceremonies. Tomaino said all students who received degrees in August 1972, December '72, March '73 and June '73 have been sent letters with details about the ceremonies and approximately 1,000 recipients have indicated they will participate. A "POST-Commencement Reception," sponsored by the Alumni Association, is scheduled following the ceremonies Tomaino said this is the first time a reception has heen held and added students who par ticipate in the ceremonies will be given a free year' s membership m the Alumni Association. Sandwiches and punch will be served at no charge at the reception, but there will be a charge for any alcoholic beverages. THE i\N:'\l'AL Torch Light ceremony is scheduled for .June l on Crescent Hill at 8 p m .. Larkin said. He said students will wear cap and gown carry torches and form a semi-circle on the hill Speeches will be delivered by Walter Griscti, last year's out standing professor Pres. Cecil Mackey and Larkin. Larking said throw-awa y cap anci gowns will be available from the bookstore two weeks before graduation for $8.70. Larkin said seniors would receive more in formation next week through a newsletter. YOU TOO, CAN ENJOY THE HIGHEST STANDARD OF QUALITY COUNT ON SPOTLESS TO DELIVER THE BEST CRAFTMANSHIP AT COMPETITIVE PRICES SPECIAL: 8 lbs. of budget DRY CLEANING for Sam tone (Good only University Plaza Plant) 21 CONVENIENT STOrtES phone 971-9550


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