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 )
Alongi, Sue ( 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 )
O12-00087 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.87 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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President Subpoenaed WASHINGTON (UPI l President Nixon was served the first presidential subpoena in 166 years yesterday after rejecting requests from the Senate Watergate committee and special prosecutor Archibald Cox for recorded presidential con versations. Cox's subpoena issued to "Richard M. Nixon, the White House, Washington D C or any subordinate officer, official or tuesday1s employe with custody or control of the documents hereinafter described was to be answered by IO a m Thursday It was accepted at 6:20 p m. EDT by presidential counsel J Fred Buzhardt. THE COMMITTEE sent its subpoena about an hour earlier The subpoenas were the first addressed to a President since Thomas Jefferson received one in 1807 in connection with the treason trial of Aaron Burr. Jefferson supplied the requested documents Nixon, in letters to Senate chairman Sam J. Ervin Jr D N .C., and Cox said he was withholding the recordings to protect the independence of the presidency and because release of them would not settle the "central issues" in the Watergate investigations. He said he listened to some of the tapes and ORACLE July 24, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 49 12 pages making them public might subject them to misin terpretation ER\'IN, responding at the televised Senate hearing after the committee voted unanimously to issue subpoenas for the tapes and for documents bearing on W atergate also withheld by Nixon, said the doctrine of separation of powers cited by the President does not apply to "alleged illegal activities." Rufus L. Edmisten and Terry Lenzer, lawyers for the Senate committee, delivered their subpoenas to White House counsel Leonard Garment at 5:24 p m EDT "We had a nice friendly chat Edmisten said later. ''THE PAPERS are in their hands now and the committee will be waiting." The issue almost certain!) would have to be settled by the Supreme Court. Althougl} in recess until Oct. 1, the chief justice can summon the court for a special term on extraordinary issues. This has occurred only three times in the last 20 years -in 1953 to handle the spy convictions and death sentences of Julius and Ethel Rosenberg; in 1958 to rule on school desegregation in Little Rock, Ark., after President Eisenhower sent in troops to keep the peace ; and last year to settle the dispute over delegates to the Democratic National Convention. NIXON MADE no public ap pearances Monday While the subpoenas were being delivered, he was in the Oval Office with a delegation of New England congressmen 1Rail Road' Hours Cut In Half Sept. 1 Oracle Photo by Gary Hackney A USF employe in the Administration Bldg. shields herself from the rain. See Story, Page 3. BY LINDA BUMANN Oracle Staff Writer WUSF radio's Underground Rail Road

2-THE ORACLE July 24, 1973 78 Die In Papeete Plane Crash PAPEETE -A bill to repeal the law forcing newspapers to publish in full all replies of politicians to critical news stories and editorials was pre-filed yesterday by State Sen. Lori Wilson, Merritt Island. "Existence and enforcement ot this archaic law not only would silence Florida newspaper editors and reporters in their role as watchdogs for the public, but. also could deny readers the opportunity to comment on public matters in newspaper letters to the editors columns," Wilson said. Florida Energy TALLAHASSEE (UPI )-Gov. fleubin Askew challenged the ,----f lorida ntws tJritfs Florida Energy Committee at its first meeting yesterday to in-. vestigate the possibilities of using the sun as a main source of power. "Certainly, we must find out why, in Japan, 2 million solar water heaters are sold annually while in this, the Sunshine State, solar energy has become either a historic relic or a. source for a university research project," Askew said. Sen. George Firestone, D Miami, and Rep. Kenneth MacKay, D-Ocala, agreed that Florida well might become the "energy state." Certainly, it has plenty of solar energy. Income Revealed TALLAHASSEE

THE ORACLE-July 24, 1973 3 BOR Move Upsets Grad Council BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer Members of US.F's Graduate Council yesterday voiced dismay over a Board of Regents

4 -THE ORACLE Julv 24. 1973 Pool Our Resources Although the Tampa area is slowly suffocating itself with ozone poisoning, USF continues to go its merry way, adding its fair share to pollution while contributing little of its available resources to solving some of the problems. With the exception of a few research programs, USF is not doing much to help curb pollution. The Oracle feels the University should be at the forefront of any fight against pollution. USF should constantly be experimenting with new methods and alternatives of conducting :everyday business, without creating pollution as is currently done. THE ORACLE would like to suggest a method of redueing pollution that could be implemented at USF, with hardly any financial outlay: the extensive establishment of car pools. Car pools greatly reduce pollution, traffic and parking problems. If [Editorials 8' Commentary) everyone shares their car with just one other person, traffic is cut in half! Car pools are convenient, and most of all, cheap. With four people in a car pool, each member drives to work an average of five times a month, as compared to 20 times a month without a car pool. Savings in wear and tear on your auto, gas, tires, eyes, lungs, etc., quickly mount up Possibly the best example of efficient use of car pools is by the federal government in Washington,D .C. Every federal building has a car pool locator, and all car pools listed must abide by a set of rules, concerning cost, lateness and replacing members. If operated right, car pools are almost as con venient as driving yourself. A CAMPUS organization (SG, Faculty Senate, Career Service Senate) or an administrative office should form a central car pool locator for the entire University. Although faculty and students have varied schedules and might have some problems, almost all career service staff work the same hours and are in an ideal position to benefit from car pools. Another form of transportation, currently being looked into by SG, that would work well at USF is shuttle buses. With many pockets of .con centrated student residence close to the University, buses could be operated on a convenient schedule, vet economically. We urge the ad ministration to provide this project with whatever financial backing and political pull needed to get it off the ground. A system that provides good service at an economical rate will soon prove its merit and continue at little cost to the University, yet benefit students. An example of united, concerted effort on a university-wide basis may be seen in the recently approved bicycle paths. If everyone works together, results can be obtained. A combination of the already ap proved bicycle paths, an extensive car pool system and shuttle buses would provide USF with a model tran sportation system that is both efficient and less harmful to our environment. A goal everyone should strive to achieve. Why Couches Only For The Ms's7 Editor: On approximately June 20, I initiated certain surreptitious activities designed to facilitate an understanding of the nature of female bathrooms at this university. Prior to these activities, these rooms had been objects of intense mystery to myself, having had, as a male, only rare exposure to them. In the still of the night, on a chance passing during a lull in classes, I entered these sanctuaries (after knocking, of course). I was nearly swept from my feet at what I found within these heretofore pristine chambers: Couches for the Ladies In retrospect, of course, I regret this loss of innocence, this unfortunate violation. And, certainly, the stark pastel reality of inequality which confronted me would induce trauma in any person's life. Yet, I collect my faculties and present to all who will listen my indignation! Why do women deserve opulence, special favors, gentle airs (specifically these couches which seem t(J occupy nearly 50 percent of 'the women's rooms) when men are banished to cold Spartan chambers??? .We have all often seen the mirror walled foyers of ladies rooms in many theatres, terminals, hotels, and airports where smooth-skinned fillies luxuriate and indulge themselves in fine filks and rich velours ..... Is this to exist at US!<'? ltlASKA\\\ PIPEl.l\\\E These couches must go------{)r appropriate blue comforts must be provided for the men. R.Kaye 3EGT WU SF-FM Editor: l think WUSF-FM is performing an inexcusable disservice to both the University community and the com munity at large by not airing the Watergate hearings in the afternoon. There can be no sufficient justification for the station's persistent playing of the afternoon classical music instead of continuing the coverage of the now critical testimony in the Senate hearings. For an educational station to ignore a matter of such significance during its most important stage is, in itself, criminal. John Thomson Flying Club Editor: who worked long and hard to meet all the University requirements for .. our Aviation Week display last January. I realize in the heat of the moment that rash statements are made but the statement could be read to imply preferential treatment on our part from the administration and that is hardly the case. We have received equal treatment, no more and no less. Jerry B. Crittenden, Ph.D Faculty Advisor USF Flying Club (ittttrs polk9] The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will be con sidered for publication the following day. As faculty advisor to the University of South Florida Flying Club, I have a comment on statements made by Bill Davis, SG President, relative to the limits of the UC Mall being defined. He (Davis) is quoted in the Thursday Oracle (July 19), "There have been f ll f This public document was airplanes, sports cars, and tents u 0 promulgated at an annual cost of radio equipment all over the Mall ... To my best knowledge we are the only $148696 4 5 or 9c per copy, to organization which has parked airdisseminate news to the students, planes on the UC Mall and they were staff and faculty of the University parked within the limits set forth by the of South Florida. J3AD ow FOEL SHORTAG!l fairness to the club and its members ....................... .............. ,.,,,,,.,,,o;-,.,.-;-,<:.o,o,o,o;.o,'Oo;.>;.>,o,o,o,o;,..oo'.o!oo .. o,.::'oo n'o'Oo .. 9' .. CO .;,-.-.-. *r.,,.,, .. '!OY.i!i:O.o!!!!!!!"' .......... m .;v.-. .............................. LAUREL TEVERBAUGH SUE ALONGI f U e S d a. II' S Editor Managing Editor Advertising Manager !f News Editor BILL NOTTINGHAM Makeup Editor RICHARD EVON o B. Ac L E'. 4 1. '. DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for day issue. Advertising

THE ORACLE-July 24, 1973 5 Weitzel Refiles Tuition Suit BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer USF student Susan Weitzel has refiled her class action tuition suit _on the btisis it "would be impractical" to require her to include the number of students in her situation, her attorney Jackson Boughner WEITZEL'S CASE was returned from circuit court May 29 because the judge was uncertain if the number of students in volved constituted a class action. Weitzel had requested a refund of all excess tuition fees charged to her and others because they had been bona fide residents of Florida less than one year when they enrolled at USF. said, noting the amended complaint specified the exact ruling referred to by the suit as well as his opinion that it was "impractical" to require him to determine the total number of students in Weitzel's situation. He pointecd to a 1963 class action suit involving tax procedures in Naples as support for his position. students involved) alone and they would not let anyone help me," he said. "Although they have computers, they say they aren't programmed to do this." Boughner said he mailed copies of the amended complaint to the Circuit Court judge, the Board of Regents, State At torney General Robert Shevin, and USF General Counsel Larry Robinson. He said the letters "went out Friday" and no response has been received. said yesterday. "The theory behind a class action case is it's impossible to name all the plaintiffs," Boughner said. "I pointed out in my an swer that there are between 18,000 anc 19,000 students at the University and they (USF official:.;) said they couldn't compute the number of students in her (Weitzel's) situation." Boughner then requested University officials compute the number of students who would be affected by the case. However, officials replied it "would be too much work" for them to comply with the request, he said. BOUGHNER SAID the tax case also didn't include the number of persons who would be affected by the outcome. "I happen to know that there were only about 7,000 taxpayers in Naples at in 1963," he said. "I'm suing the President (Dr. Cecil Mackey)," Boughner said. "That's what Larry Robinson advised me to do when I originally talked to him about the case. The case was refiled Friday, Boughner "I pointed out the University said I'd have to do it (determine the number of Underground Rail Road Continued. from 1 academic process of the University," Mackey said. He indicated he felt the time might be better spent programmed with pre-recorded on-campus concerts by faculty or students from the music department and with pre recorded lectures. Mackey said WUSF-FM should have an expanded role in the educational process at USF. The newly-appointed director of Educational Resources, Manny Lucoff, echoed these sentiments when interviewed by The Oracle at the announcement of his new post. Lucoff predicted an "expanded YOU (Your Open University)" with closer relationships to teaching as a possible change for Educational Resources, WUSF FM's parent body. LAST NIGHT Mackey was unavailable for comment. Lucoff Prehle Continued from Page 1 tension Preble said UP has a better ratio of minorities than other law enforcement agencies and added he has not been con fronted by officers on this matter. "I HAVE ONE Chicano, one Cuban-American and one officer who is part Cherokee and I haven't heard any complaints from any of these people," he said. "One black man came to mP. from another law enforcement agency because he disliked the way blacks were treated in downtown police departments and now he's working here," Preble said. Preble said UP has eight black employes: two parking patrollers, and six commissioned officers, one of whom is a cor poral. OFFICERS interviewed last week said they felt there was indecisive leadership in UP and this contributed to low morale. Preble answered their complaint saying, "I just don't think these people realize that this is a quasi mili tary organization and Manny Lucoff is in Tallahassee and could not be reached. The URR cut "is simply policy change that we decidec needed to come about,'' Dial said A month ago the WUSF stafl decided unanimously that the radio format should be changed from entertainment to inrigorous chain of command is necessary." When questioned whether suspended officer Morrow would be re-hired Preble said the decision would be made by the Office of Personnel Services and University General Counsel Larry Robinson after Morrow's trial. However, Albert Hartley, vice president for Finance and Planning, said the decision to re employ Morrow would be made by Preble and himself, adding that Robinson mav be consulted in the matter. formation, he said. URR's afternoon music programming is only "marginally different" from WFSO's (Pinellas Park) af ternoon program, he said, "so we're duplicating things tha: could be heard on other radios.' "WE TAKE PRIDE in calling ourselves an 'alternative' radio service," he said adding that WUSF-FM would have to provide more public information services to retain that name. "In the future, we're going to start pre-empting freely things we feel are public service," Dial said, "We want to become a true alternative station." The NPR features run on a news-information format. For instance, the live Watergate hearings aired each morning WUSF-F M come to the station via NPR, as does "All Things Considered," an in-depth news broadcast. DIAL SAID, though, that WUSF-FM is locked into a classical and rock music format and can't air these two programs as long they would like to the Watergate hearings should, perhaps, be run in the afternoon, too, he said. "There's no other radio station in the area's market that covers Watergate. Why aren't we running it all the time? We should be," he said. Things Considered'' comes to WUSF at 5 p.m. and is one and one-half hours long. However, the station tapes only an hour of it and doesn't run it until 2 hours later, Dial said. In the fall the station may begin airing the total show on time, he said. POSmONS AVAILABLE Oracle Advertising is now accepting applications for : Sales Representatives Artist Photographer 16-20 Hrs. 10 Hrs. 10 Hrs. These positions are for Qtr. I Applv in person to Sue Alongi -lAN 472 Dave Dial IF THE MUSIC course goes over well, the station may eventually air other courses, he said. "We have to try to include more people as possible." The new programming will be more expensive than URR. WUSF's only cost for URR is $1.60 per hour for a disc jockey, although Dial c.ould not give a specific price-tag for the NPR's live feature programs, he in dicated they are costly. Hiring a teacher to instruct a college course will also be more ex pensive than URR, Dial said. THE NEW programming will be supported by donations and a $15,000 grant from the Cor poration for Public Broadcasting (CPB), he said. It is not known if the recently announced 50 per cent cut in WUSF's budget had any effect on the programming decision. "Everyone at the station knew the change was coming," Dial said, "September is a good time to iio it. It's the beginning of a new cycle. It's also our tenth anniversary." Dial said that one disc jockey will have to be removed from URR programming because of the cut. Freshmenl Sophomores! 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Van Fillmore and Linda Hamilton will star in the USF-HCC production of "Black Sparrow." Chamber Theatre Recreates 1Prince' BY ALICE HENRETIG Oracle Staff Writer ''What is essential is Invisible to the eye," says the Fox to the Little Prince, in the final free production of tqe USF Speech Communication Department's Summer Festival of Children's Literature to be presented Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 2 p.m in LAN 103. In this Chamber Theatre production of DeSaint Exupery's classic children's fantasy an airplane pilot s recollections of his strange adventure in meeting the Little Prince in the African desert evolve into music. \DAPTORDIRECT01' Raymond J. Scimeider, associate professor of speech communication, said that.musical people surfaced during auditions and innovative changes resulted in creating piano accompanied songs and a musical, minstrel -narrator who will present the pikt on stage in both the past and the present. Lyrics for the songs were derived from the author s words. Ac cording to Schneider, "Many of the passages are so lyrical they fall into solos and duets without having to change the words or style." Schneider insists that "The Little Prince" is "the music of love: the inner eye that sees beyond the surfaces, the inner heart that takes on responsibilities and the inner mind that clings to remembrances VISUAL staging effects will be used, including screen projections of the illustrations from the text and island planets in the i_nidst of the audience to the feeling of moving through space lrorn planet to planet. aoy Holton, who wrote most of the music and will play th e piano during the show, will portray the reminiscing pilot in minstrel form. Pat Flanagan plays the pllot the scene changes to the past. Elaine Baker, who will also play the piano during the show, portrays the Snake. Marcia Deming, who helped Schneider adapt the lyrics, plays the Cjcographer The cast also includes Richard Kaye as the prince, Dino Bagley as the conceited man, Dawn Sparling as the fox and Cheryl ,Jensen as the Prince's "rose." 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 appointmsnt available to fit your class schedule cs// 253-21144 Monday through Friday 1.:r:1to2 PM Anderson's 'Sparrow' To Have World Premiere BY ANN CRAVENS Oracle Feature Editor The first "really black play" ever produced at USF opens Wednesday at 8 p m on Centre Stage "Black Sparrow" is a first for USF in many ways and a first for the world too. This is the world premiere of the play which was written by black playwright T. Dianne Anderson when she was playwright-in-residence at USF Fall Quarter. "Edufa," an African play, was produced at USF last quarter but required the use of many white actors in African roles. DESPITE THE lack of black theatre majors brought four HCC students into the play and filled out the cast. Only three USF students are in the show, all in non-speaking roles. Charles Briggs, a New York director who came to USF to produce the play and stayed through the casting hassles because he liked the play so much, said, "The thing that has to be clear is that you can't do a black play if you don't have black actors." BUT DESPITE the haphazard way the cast was assembled, Briggs is more than satisfied with their acting skill Briggs has played a very active role in developing ''Black Sparrow .'' Directing a new play is different from directing an old one, he said A play that has been produced before has guidelines associated with it, the ideas of former directors. "I have to fight my way out of those traps," Briggs said. "You always have to find a new way." BRIGGS SAID he feels like Walt Disney when directing a new play I "creating my own little world of people." In "Black Sparrow" Briggs has created an abstract universal T. Dianne Anderson world inhabited by very real people. "It' s Shakespearean in its concept," he said of the play "It has a lofty-type quality even thot/gh the acting is very human .and real which I think every play should have if it's going to last." CHILDREN fathered by American servicemen in Viet Nam are called sparrows of Saigon. Usually abandoned by their fathers because of the red tape involved in marrying a Vietnamese woman or adopting a Vietnamese child, they .are either raised by their mother's family, sent ti:> orphanages, or left to fend for themselves in a war-torn country. Half-white children are more readily accepted by the Vietnamese.. than are the half. black children, said Anderson. Charles Briggs A newscast on the plight of these children inspired her to write "Black Sparrow (She was the first playwright-in-resiaence at USF to actually write a play.) The' play deals with the problem from the viewpoint of a black serviceman who must leave his child and a Vietnamese woman when he is sent back to the United States, and his wife Anderson also wrote two songs for the play. STAGED IN the round on a simple set of platforms, the show has been adadpted to this area "so that people can relate to it directly," she said. But the im pact is "universal." "Black Sparrow" will run Wednesday through Sunday. For ticket information call the box office; ext 2323 INGMAR CLASSIC The Seventh Seal Uncommo,; and Fasi:inating ." NEW YORK T IMES "Wholly Extraordinary." NEW YORK POST "Beautiful" SATURDAY REVIEW WEDNESDAY July 25 7:00 pm only MANPOWER, INC. LAN 103 50c. Film Art Series USF STUDENTS IF YOU NEED SUMMER CASH APPLY IMMEDIATELY MANPOWER pays daily!! We have openings for all types of workers,. skilled and unskilled laborers, loaders, unloa.ders, warehouse truck drivers, construction workers and helpers. 1919 E. Busch Blvd. Hrs. 6:30 a.m. 5:30 Monday thru Friday Phone No. 933-6688 APPLY TO WORK: 416 W. Kennedy Blvd. Hrs. 6:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m. Monday thru Saturday


THE ORACLE -July 24, 1973 1The Seventh Seal' To Be Screened Ingmar Bergman's medieval allegory of man's search for meaning in life, "The Seventh Seal," will be shown Wednesday at 7 p.m. in LAN 103. Set in plague-ravaged Europe at the end of .the Crusades, the thematically and visually powerful film con terns itself with a symbolic game of chess played between a Knight and.Death. Admission to the Film Art Series presentation is 50 cents. 7 'Clones' Evolves Into Worthless Attempt BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor The idea behind the Hunt-Card production, "The Clones" was excellent. Cloning is a very dangerous and serious problem. However, the way the idea was presented made the whole movie seem almost farcical. "The Clones" started out like a typical science fiction movie "based on science fact" -a malfunction in some electronic computers causes an astonished scientist to flee for safety. BUT UNLIKE most fiction movies today, "The Clones" did not develop into a polished effort of the problem. In fact, it came off rather amateurish. The acting was bad and the actors' lines didn't help matters. The film lacked continuity. It did not present the problem until half way through the film and even then it did not offer any explanations of what was hap pening, how it happened or what cloning was all about. (films] The story itself was routine. Dr Gerald Appleby, a nuclear scientist, is duplicated

8-THE ORACLE July 24, 1973 Baseball: Still A Favorite Sport Editor's Note : This is the first of a twopart series on life in the minor leagues. A line up card doesn't read Yastremski, Allen or Carlton and the crowds number In the hundreds instead of Ille thousands. However, the game is still baseball and to th fans filling the seat5 at Al Lang Field in St. Petersburg, that's all that matters. -BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Sports Writer For 25 cents a stocky lad of about 14 hands out a red, white and blue scorecard whic-1 proclaims, "St. Petersbur:,r, CardinalsWhere the League Stars of tomorrow, play tonight! But tonight s attractions, which have lured nearly a thousand faithful fans to Al Lang Field, are box seats for half-a-buck and a balmy Gulf breeze, that has turned a hot afternoon into an enticing evening-perfect con ditions for watching the first place Cardinals entertain the cellar-dwelling Winter Haven Red Sox. AS IF A 50-cent front row seat directly behind homeplate isn't a bargain in itself, the red-lettered ticket stub a seat next to Bill, a middle-fortyish, be speckled man whose name remained a mystery until the sixth inning Comparatively younger than the majority of St Peter sburg fans, most of whom could probably start out a conversation with, "I remember when I saw the Babe hit. .. ", Bill slips into a world containing only pitcher batter, and fielder, ignoring all distractions and conversation until the hometowners appear comfortably ahead with a 2-0 margin "That' s some pitcher they've got there," I said referring to the facsimile of a 19-year old Bob Gibson, who has just finished three innings of no-hit ball. "HE'S THE BEST they got I think he s got eight or nine wins," Bill blurts out as he straightens up, seemingly happy to make conversation. "You been here before? he asks I told him I was a novice Florida State League follower He said, "I've tried to get out here just about every chance I Oracle Photo by Tony Molina Bill Odom hits a homer for the Student Accounting Organization (SAO) during yesterday's intramural softball game against Summertime Blues. SAO won the game and beeame the only undefeated team in the summer softball league Five Classes Won By Sportscar Club The USF Sportscar Club won all five classes in autocross competition at USF Sunday, earning over 60 points toward the Council of Tampa Bay Autosports Club 1973 Championship Sunday. In the Modified 'II class, Craig Pearce, driving a MG midget, came out on top during the last heat, establishing a 1 min 18.51 sec record and earning the "Fastest Time of the Day" award The Brahmans were first, second and third in the B Sedan class with Allan Adderly fastest in the class During the fifth run of the day he set a class record of I min. 28.793 sec. in his Dodge Colt. Bob Vail in a Datsur followed with a 1 min. 26.137 sec. and third slot was filled by Danny Barger driving a Volkswagon with a I min 28.993 sec C-Sports was won by Jim Goetz with a time of 1 min. 24.370 sec. Goetz's win placed him in the lead for total championship points. Danny Shields, who drove an Austin-Healy, finished second, only .484 second behind Goetz. Ladies class was won by Carole Goetz who established a .956 out of 1.0 performance index. Ed Garrison, competing for the first time, drove a Triumph TR 6 to first place in B-Sports and added another six points to USF's total. intramurals Summer Softball League Thursday's Results Summerlime Blues 12, Again 1 SAO 1, Low Ball o ( forfeil) All S :JO games rained oul Monday's Resulls SAO 8, Summerlime Blues 7 Sigma Nu 1 Low Balls O (forfeit) Aga i n 15, Brothers and S i sters B get, and been coming regularly for about the past five years. I follow 'em as much as I can i cause I'd sooner come out to the ballpark and see one of these games than watch a game on TV." A sharp groundball fielded cleanly and flipped to first by the Cardinal shortstop, ending the fourth inning, breaks off the conversation long enough for Bill to up-date his scorecard, patiently waiting for the umpire to shoot up his arm before recording the out. THAT FINISHED, he con tinues ; with a response to a between-inning statement on the vitality of tonight s en tertainment. "No I don' t think baseball's dying not as far as I'm concerned Take a look at the crowds they 're getting-30, 40, 50 thousand for a game. How can you say baseball's dying? The Mets are in last place and they got 100,000 for a series against Atlanta. It's the same in different cities, too. But his feelings towards the designated hitter are not as strong. "Well, in a way I think it's a good idea, and it might help some clubs I'd rather see the pitcher take his turn. But who am I to say?" Serious business interrupts Bill now though. He takes his battle position consisting of crossing his legs, resting his hand on his chin, and pushing back his fishing cap, as the visiting Red Sox come alive. "A couple runs don't mean much," he warns as Winter Haven puts runners on first and second. HOWEVER Bob Gibson Jr., whose name becomes Tony Gonzalez after a quick check of the scorecard wriggles out of the inning opening the way for some additional praises from Bill. "This is the fifth straight start I've seen him pitch and he's won four of them You know you get some good ball games over here, cause some of these boys are not to far away from the major leagues." Asked if he is satisfied in watching minor leaguers instead of name players Bill answers, I enjoy watching these local boys playing. You get to know these boys just as well when you follow Sportscar Club On Wednesday The Sportscar Club will meet July 25 at 8 p.m. in UC 201. Next quarter s event schedule will be planneq. CAR SALES 11650 N. Nebraska _'\ve. (corner Fowler) 971-0990 GAS SAVER 1973 PINTO 3 Dr. Runabout Air Cond. Auto Trans. 2,000 c.c. engine Tinted Glass, W.W. $2636 Bank Financing Open 9:00 am to 9 :00 pm Sun.1:00to5:00 'em I'm just as well satisfied right here." DIGGING AROUND in his wallet momentarily Bill pulls out a plastic membership card for the Manatee County Chamber of Commerce Pirate Boosters ''I used to live near Pittsburgh, and we W. Brandon Blvd. Ph 685-3229 Open 10-8


Oracle Photo by Tony Molina Looking over his putt is Bob Scoles, one of 12 participants, in the intramural golf tournament held last weekend on the USF Golf Course. THE ORACLE -July 24, 1973 9 'Natural Feeder System' Sends HCC Stars Here BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Sports Editor A "natural feeder system" has developed between USF and Hillsborough Community College

10-THE ORACLE July 24, 1973 10utside Employment' Examined BOR Hearing Proposal To Revise Current State Policy BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer Board of Regents

AIS) (SERVICES OFFERED) ( FOR SALE ) ( LOST & FOUND ) LOVEABLE, affectionate Siamese kittens, ti SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Type changes and Greek symbols. All types of work and styles. s min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St., 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. LESSONS -Guitar, S-string Banjo. Private lessons by qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. Grissett Music, Ph. 988-1419. PROFESSIONAL "1'YPIST-TURABIAN, USF, APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. s min. from USF--971-6041 after 6 p.m. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST 5+ Years of Quality term papers dissertations-statistica I data-thesis-Turabian-USF-Campbell--1 BM Selectric, carbon ribbon, 4 type styles, pica REFERENCES on request. Call Gloria 884-1969 CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 Free School ages 5 to 10 yrs. Humanistic Approach Perceptual Motor Training Flexible Length of Day Patricia Moll Ph. 238-3814 CARSON OPTICAL .11710 Fla. Ave. 935-7854. Eyeglass RX. Sunglasses & photogray; plastic or hardened lenses made. Gold wire frames & fashioned frames. Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. ( HELP WANTED ) LIVE-IN counselor-Big Brother-Sister in Dorm for handicapped adults. MacDonald Training Ctr. 877-7431 WANTED: Warehouse Workers; 2 shills available; must be 18 yrs. old & have transportation. See Al Tampa Wholesale Liquor. 5515 Anderson Road NEED responsible girl or woman to live in Room & Board. small salary in exchange for 16 days of companionship a month to 10 yr. old Close to USF Neb. & Fletcher. Write immediately to Box 8826, Tampa, 33612. ARTIST-"student" 10-15 hrs. per week. Experience necessary ( 1) silk screening C 2) Lino-scribe ( 3) layouts. Preferably CWSP but not necessary. Contact Richard Aller SEAC Ctr. 226 or 974-2637. COOKS AND WAITRESSES WANTED. Good pay and free pizza. Apply Pina Hut in Temple Terrace. MEN or women wanted for permanent part time employment laking inventor y in drug, grocery and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inventory specialists. Phone 879-3876. LEGAL Assistant Junior-Senior. 3 .0 or better, part.time, mornings. Call 872-8424. CLERK-Typist good with figures. salary >90 a week. All company benefits. Call 877-5353 for appointment. EXTRA cash Cwork today) guaranteed work, work when you want as long as you want. Seven days a week. Apply ready to work. MANPOWER 1919 E Busch Bivd. 416 W. Kennedy. Hrs. 6 a.m. -6 p m ( FOR RENT ) SUBLET 1 BEDROOM furnished apartment on N. 15th St. $99.00 mo. Available Aug. 1st. Call 977-5868 or 971-4409 NEW 1 BR duplex apartments, unfurnished or furnished, close tc campus, ac, shag carpet and huge walk-in closet. Call 971-1642 or 971-3256 ONE BEDROOM APTS., fully furnished, carpeted, AC. $140.00 and $145.00 mo. Terrace Apartments, Skipper Rd. Call alter 5:30 p .m. 971-4179. NEW 2 BR lux apts. Central A H WW carpets, dishwasher, disposal, kids & p ets OK. S160-unl, $180-fur. Liberal Landlord (student). Call Bes s Carte r Assoc or Angela Brantley Assoc. Ann Davis Reg. R.E. Broker. 932-4308. LA MANCHA DOS APARTMENTS. $72-90 per month. One block from campus, off Fletcher on 42nd Street. 971-0100. ( MOBILE HOMES ) 12x52 MOBILE HOME 2 bedrooms. $500.00 and take over payments of SIJ.81. Sot up 3 miles from USF. Call 977-5287. ( REAL ESTATE ) TOWNHOUSE lik e new near Univ J bedroom reasonably priced for. quick sa l e. 988-2680 or 971-5528. sealpoint. 8 weeks old. call 935-4595 FOUND: poodle mixed, small, grayish-white at USF. Call 971-8102 aller S p.m. RALEIGH Super Course, coffee brown, white nylon fenders, 12v6w generator, toe clips, bookrack, less than 1 yr. old. SlSO_or best offer. Call 971-1092 nights. BEAUTIFUL Flowers for all occasions for best results, call: Thompson' s Flower & Gill Shop 2319 w Linebaugh Ave. 935-8263 MODEL LPTD Telephone Answering Machine Recondilionecl S125.00 Also 440 Code0 -Phone with call back. Will trade. Call 6261314. THIS is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & Bells Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska. ( AUTOMOTIVE ) 1966 PONTIAC LEMANS, pwr. steering, pwr brakes, automatic, new tires, good condition. One owner. S500. 971-7152 or 971-2230. 1973 CAPRI 2000, 4-speed. $3250. Air cond. ; radio; decour. options. Must sell moving to Alaska. Phone St. Pete 522-4480 aller 5 p .m. 1968 OPEL RALL YE. Current inspection sticker; will take best offer. Asking $495. Call after 5 p.m. 986-1547 68 OLDS CUTLASS CONVERT. New tires, bat!., brakes, $800 or best offer. Call 988 2347 after 5 p.m. MUST SELL. 1961 MERCURY METEOR, good condition, s200 Ph. 985-1289 after 5:30 p.m. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS 1972 HONDA CB 450 excellent condition, 5300 miles. $750. 13108 N 22nd St 971-7152 or 9712230. TV, RADIO, STEREO VllJEO TAPE must sacrifice. WESTINGHOUSE 1 inch video tape recorder with 4 channer MUL Tl-TRACK sound control unit. Excellent working condition with 1 reel MEMOREX 1 inch video tape. $300. 626-3596 before 2 p.m. SPANISH CREDENZA AM-FM STEREO GARRARD CHANGER, 20 watts per channel RMS--$200 Call 886-1338 after 5 p m HITACHI 8 -track car stereo. 6 months old Best offer. Call Jon, 974-6477 in Theta, room 106. NEW Arvin Stereo components with stand and tapes. Original price $232. W i ll take $125. Call 626-1314. NEW Complete Thorens Turntables; in eludes base, dust and cart $199.95 Stereo World 9887059. ( PERSONAL ) UNITE with Red Star Cadre---Marxist Leninis 1! University chapter. Sincere progressive people to disseminate MaoTse Tung thought. Call 932-5889. ------------ALL macrame 50 percent off dur;ng July for all USF students & stall. Crafts Unlimited. 4948 Busch Plaza or 236 E Davis Blvd., Davis Island. Call 988-6403. FREE in structions for beginners & advanced macrame students. NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 HOT CONNECTIONS COLOR X PLUS SECOND ADUJ.T HIT .Mid night Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from 11:45 LOST 1 young black & tan 80 lb. German Shepherd. Vicinity of Lake Magdalene. Needs medication. Large reward. 933-2575, 837-5621 (ext. 277) Alan. FOUND: Ring in indoor USF pool. Contact Mr. Wright at pool 9-12 Tuesday and Thursday. 9.4 Monday and Wednesday. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE FEMALE wanted to share duplex J blocks from USF. Occupy in Sept., $70 a month plus util. 13113 23rd Street. Call 971-4123 to see. 27 YR OLD VET wishes to share house. Has own furn., prefers older students & house in country. Barry Stinson, 4457 First Ave. N., St. Pete. 33713 or call 344-2169. SUBLET luxury apt. available Aug S65 a mo. Female roommate. Private bdrm. lnq. collect 305 665-3145 after6. Write 5801 Michelangelo SI Coral Gables, Fla. 33146. Need help? Cliff Notes and Monarch Notes From 800KCfNlli ., Floriland Mall Florida Ave.& Busch Blvd. Ph. 935-4641 THE ORACLE -July 24, 1973 KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Needlepoint, Monograming, Alterations Rugs & Pillow Kits Dressmaking Wedding Accessories 11 10 per cent Off on purchase of needlepoint. crewel. and yarn. 11615 Fla. Ave. at Fowler Ph. 935 NlVERSlTY BICYCL CENTER ,.r;, RA.LE{(;N .. l'nnchised Dealer SALES and SERVICE 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Opt'n.8:00 am 6:00 pm PHONE 97 1-2277 They duplicated one man too many. They had to find him. And kill him. THE CLONES It may seem like science fiction .. But it is llased on science fact. A HUNT-CARD Production s1arring Michael Greene Gregory Sierra Otis Young Card Produw Paul Hunt 011ec1ors Paul Hunt & Lamar Card Bennett screenplay Steve Fisher M"sicAllen D.Allen CinemalographyGary Graver EASTMAN COLOR WIDE SCREEN A FILM-MAKERS INTERNATIONAL Release > Starts July 27th


12-THE ORACLE July 24, 1973 Civilian Review Board Proposal Resubmitted BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer SG leaders today will resubmit their proposal calling for a civilian review board to interview potential University Police employees and a grievance committee to deal with complaints concerning UP actions, SG Pres. Bill Davis said last night The proposal was submitted last quarter to USF Pres. Cecil Mackey who rejected it saying he was "not convinced of the need for such groups Instead, procedures were set in motion to establish "a committee on public safety and security" but it has not yet been formed. "DR. MACKEY'S contention that there is no problem has been adequately destroyed by recent :evaluations of morale problems and criminal actions there." Davis said, referring to the recent arrest of a UP officer on charges of grand larceny and passing a worthless check. Davis said Mackey told him the performance of UP officers was "the responsibility of the Director of Public Safety and Security But Davis said he didn't agree. He said he thought this was "the responsibility of the president," and the commi t tee would "help take the pressure off him "This would be very simple to implem e nt. Davis said "It could have been implem e nted y esterday. THE SECOND part of the SG proposal will call for a grievance committee Davis s aid. If this proposal is rejected, he said SG will "go on the assumption" that the proposed s afety and security committee will "either act as a grievance committee or establish a full-fledged grievance committee." "The committee on public safety and security has yet to be appointed," Davis said "I don't know why they (administrators) are stalling All groups reviewing the "public safety and security" committee have submitted their comments and nominees to Albert Hartley vice president for Finance and Planning but the group has not yet been formed The committee draft was first circulated in early April. "We have complaint forms from several students concerning UP," Davis said. "It is very clear that a grievance committee needs to be formed by Qtr. 1, or there will be a rash of law suits." the president of the company n ot prohibit universities from sup-r.c to allow the names of students to plying mailing lists to external be used for any other purposes, organizations. "We allow the Hewitt said. It was also stressed University to determine the use in the contract that there was to of its facilities and services," he be no indication the University said endorsed the program. WHEN THE Registrar s Office The literature did not mention was asked to run off mailing U endorsement by the University labels for the Tuition Plan, the NEWAT but the appearance-of the name request was questioned, Dennis and return address of USF seven Goodwin, director of records and BfBISBABJJl'I times (including on the letregistration, said. terhead of the introduction) "We just don't give out lists," 0NLY might lead people to think USF he said. But Ken Thompson 1 was affiliated with the program, assistant vice president for A1u n w Hewitt admitted. Administrative Affairs, okayed A person from the Tuition Plan, the request from the Office of i '"'t \;;lg-identified only as "Mr. ConFinancial Aid. The computerized TH'E C'ENTtJRY nors," said all schools are shown labels, paid for by the Tuition 1 C! A '1.00"" t copies of the company's ad Plan of Concord, were released to 1 '"'t vertisement before contracts are Thompson, Goodwin said F It.. 1 Fr.'\l';\T'> Thompson was. unavailable for r\:11' U '", V\:IV COMPLAINT was comment last night. ffiENDS received about the tuition information literature, Hendrix Chandler, Board of Regents


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