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 (20 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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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 )
O12-00090 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.90 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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f Development 1 water-Sewage Traffic See Pages 6, 7, 8 Is This Real Progress'? The north Hillsborough County area surrounding USF has changed greatly in recent years. Originally a sparcely populated, relaxed, open expanse, the USF community has experienced rapid growth and developmeQt And more appears on the horizon. One county official pointed to early development as having been "allowed to run wild." County Commissioner Betty Castor has expressed fears that "strip development" will soon completely cover the USF area, casting logical development plans to the wind. THIS TYPE. of "boom: fihursday's I ORACLE August 2, 1973 Vol. 8 No. 52 16 10penness' Needed Within USF: Hu let BY SANDR.A WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer A Board of Regents ttie defendants' the F'BI to check the prosecution's TllE SIX members o L theWietriam ... ... phon(: lines "lo see if a1iy of them were Veterans AgainsttheWar .u .spistrictJudgeWinstonE. Arnow bugged.'' when the discovery <>f the J<'BI. ageriti; < said lfOul? calla recess after a jury Six Qf the defendants yesterday asked was brought to Judge Arnow's af.: was selected and reconsider the Sen. Snm for congressional tention. "He denied a defense motfon rriotion for a hearing The intervation" in the ir trial on feder a l for an evidentiary hearing on the entire defori$e is the facts surrounc har ges of plotting lo dis rupt the l!J72 matter and further denied requests that of two FBI H c publi<:

2 -THE ORACLE August 2, 1973 Weicker Outraged By Memos WASHINGTON (UPI)-H. R. Haldeman wrote "good" and "great" next to notations on a memo saying violent and ex tremely obscene demonstrations could be expected when Pres. Nixon and the Rev. Billy Graham appeared at a rally in Charlotte, N.C., in October, 1971. Sen. Lowell P Weicker, R-Conn., produced the memo at yester day's Senate Watergate hearing and said it showed that the Nixon White House welcomed demonstrations against the President because of the backlash that could result. He denounced that "mentality." when you sit before this com mittee right now, Mr. Haldeman." At the afternoon's session, Weicker produced another memo, written by Lawrence Higby of Haldeman's staff. It asked for an itemization of anti Nixon disruptions in the 1972 campaign, including "indications of violence and Communist ac tivity and all that sort of thing." ,world news brie fs Belfast and Londonderry and police reported the capture of a Protestant militant sought for questioning in a series of mur ders IBM Sued Weicker also produced another memo, from Haldeman, the former chief of staff at the White House, to John W. Dean III the former White House counsel. Dated Feb. 10, 1973, it said, "we need to get our people to put out the of how "foreign and Communist money" had paid for demonstrations supporting the peace movement and Sen George S McGovern D-S. D., Nixon's 1972 opponent. Weicker expressed outrage "This t y pe of business here, when it emanates from the highest councils in the land I think is a disgrace," he said. "And I think that the fact this i s dated Feb. 10, 1973, I don t think there s been any change in tactics from the election campa i gn of 1972 to Investigations SAN FRANCISCO -Sir Milo Butler was sworn in yesterda y as the first Bahamian Governor General of this newly in dependent nation at a ceremony in Rawson Square in Downtown Nassau The last Colonial Governor General Sir John Paul, left Tuesday for England with his wife. Tiie Raven FOUNTAIN 13116 FLOR IDA AVE. R 0 0 M fAMPA TEL. 915 1946 BEFORE YOU GO ..-;,--. PICK YOUR PANTS ATTHE BETTER HALF LEVIS WRANGLER $ MALE 10024 N. 30th St. (l!JTUPjE : II s_,_Shirts Tampa '-=946 W. Brandon Blvd. Braildon RIF -Open 10-8 _,


DOONESBURY 00[ '{f/E PR056CVJ70N RE57$. 1Jfl/Nlf Yoll, /11(. HARRl5. YOVR tvl1NEG5, COf/NSEt.OR ... I 00[ by Garry Trudeau 1111 .. ll&tt.O, MRS, /111/

THE ORACLE -August 2, 1973 IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY Carriage !-!ills, a com-1 Cherry Creek, in the demunity of gracious homes sirable Lake Magdalene in Temple Terrace. area. Phone 933-1043 Phone 933-1043 HORATIO 3 and 4 bedrooms prired from qua! Housin; $37 ,600 Opportunity 1!!J CORE OF FI J\. BUll:.DERS OF "CRAFTED QUALITY" COMMUNITIES today's world King Size Waterbeds Complete waterbed with frame, mattress, liner, and pad-any size SG Replies To Hulet India Print Bedspreads from Environmental Graphics Kama Sutra $49.95 $4.99 Editor: In Tuesday's (7-31-73) Oracle you printed a letter from Richard Hulet, the Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs of the State University System of Florida. The letter refersto an article by Oracle staff writer Linda Bumann which talks about the_ proposal by Dr. Joe Howell to sever the college council branch from the rest of SG. He tried last year to abolish the Student Finance Committee (SFC>; when that attempt failed he walled a year and then had SFC evicted from their office in the Administration Building to the accompaniment of administrative rhetoric about the changing role" of the SFC. And he has s ubmitt e d a proposal that h e nominate student representatives to all Unive r s it y committees ins t ea d of havin g the nomination s come from SG (the latter method being the normal procedure in other state universities, and the one the USF Faculty Senate unanimously recommended. These actions are not mere coin cidence; they are part of a deliberate attack on the institution of SG. His latest proposal is nothing more than a blatant attempt to drastically reduce the effectiveness of SG. Dr. Howell's motives do not need to be impugned; they're there for anybody to see, and it would be wrong not to recognize them for what they are. Dr. Hulet seems to confuse Dr. Howell's intentions with those of the rest of the Council. There is, in fact, a wide difference. When the Council voted on whether or not to allow a student representative at their meetin_gs, it was reported Dr. Howell cast the only negative vote. And, according to former Chairperson of the State Council of Student Body Presidents Tom Dobson, who was present when Dr. Howell made his proposal, the other Council members appeared openly astonished at the suggested change, IT IS NOT my intention to "" Dr. Hulet; his letter seems to be a means of apologizing to Dr. Howell for inadvertently exposing what appears to have been a deliberate misrepresen tation of facts by Dr Howell, who denied making the proposal. I simply want students to be able to recognize Dr Howell and his proposal for what they are and for what they are trying to do to SG (and therefore to students in general). Too often in the past administrations with proposals like this have been successful simply because students couldn't see behind their facade of friendly concern. If these ad ministrators are allowed to set up the kind of SG they want, it won't matter if there is a SG or not. Bill Davis SG President 13112 N. Florida Ave. 1034 W. Hillsborough 932-1069 884-2054 AtSIAEBY'S we serve fun (also pizza) 8114 N. Fla. Ave. Tampa, Fla. 935-3101 TONfGHT PRESENTS UNCLE LEO and the MUSHROOM BAND thru SUNDAY 3300 S. Dole Mabry Tampa Florida Now open 7 nights a week


6:.... THE ORACLE August 2, 1973 --allalysis Water Sewage Swamps, Lowlands Drying Up BY MIKE ARCHER Oracle Staff Writer As commercial development encircles USF, _quadrupling sewage disposal rates will combine with what USF biologist Dr John Betz calls "an inevitable drop" in the area's water table. The biologist predicted the falling water table will result in the drying up of ponds, shallow wells, swamps, and lakes in Northeast Hillsborough County BETZ SAID "there is going to be a tremendous problem" with water and sewer systems in the near future at USF and sewer rates will' continue to increase for at least the next two years. He said USF gets its water from deep wells running into the Progress Continued from Page I of light to moderate industries, located in a large square between Fowler and Busch Blvd., and 30th and 56th Streets. Major industries in the park include American Can Co. Thatcher Glass Co., Schlitz brewery and an Anheuser Busch brewery adjacent to Busch Gardens, a multi-million dollar tourist attraction. Some commercial strip development exisits along 30th street, with a Burger King, several gas stations, convenience st.ores down to the corner of 30th and Busch where more gas stations, and a Taco Bell restaurant, share the in. tersection with the corner of Busch Gardens. Developments on 56th SL between Busch and Fowler Aves. includes a Dairy Queen restaurant, numerous apartment complexes, and a strip development centers. IN TEMPLE Terrace along 56th Street two major shopp!ng centers sit adjacent to the Busch intersection. Ori one side is Terrace Plaza, a 22 store complex covering 214,000 square feet with a paved parking lot capacity for 700 vehicles in cluding a 65,000 sq. ft. Zayre department store. On the other side of Busch along 56th St. is the Temple Terrace Shopping Center, slightly smaller with 16 stores, 500 parking spa\:!eS, covering 60,200 sq. ft. For long an almost empty expanse, the area east of USF is becoming developed and will soon be widely traveled with the coming of the I-75 bypass. JUST EAST of 56th St., on Fowler, is a service station and an import food store-bakery. At the corner of 56th and Fletcher is a convenience store. USF's Riverfront property also lies east of the campus West of USF is an ever increasing number of apartments as well as construction of the largest shopping center in Hillsborough County. University Square mall, being Floridan Aquifer, a layer of water-bearing limestone un derlying most of peninsular Florida Many local developers have similar wells, Betz said, and increasing demands for water drain the aquifer faster than it naturally replenishes itself. "THE AREA around USF is following the footsteps of nor th west Hillsborough County where lakes and ponds have been drying up," Betz said. "The water table will begin dropping from the top: Swamps, lakes, ponds and shallow wells will be the first to go." Betz said there were four reasons why the area's water table will "inevitably" fall: ---Hillsborough County hasn't built, just west of Fowler and 30th, will cover 80 acres and a total of 919,255 square feet. The complex will house 104 stores artd plans include 5,200 parking spaces. Developers have recently purchased an additional 20 acres to add to the center ON TllE COHNER of Fowler and Nebraska Aves., Grant Plaza is currently under construction. The center will cover 30 acres and span 250,000 square feet. Numerous restaurants and motels line Fowler to the west of USF. Holiday Inn, and Campus View are already in use and a 150 room Travelodge is currently being built. t\ HOST OF new apartments, some still under constructed, lie within the area. A bike path is scheduled to link this section with the campus. Directly across 30th St. from USF is the new Veteran's Hospital. The center currently contains 497 beds, but will eventually house 702. had a normal year s rainfall in 12 of the last 15 years ---THE CITY of St. Petersburg and Pinellas County pump an average of 60 million gallons of water per day from County wellfields. ---A network of drainage canals dug in the late 50's and early 60's by the U.S. Soil Conservation Service connecting Tampa Bay with swamps and lowlands in North Hillsborough County contribute to the problem. The canals were meant to ac comodate flooding and high water from storms and hurricanes, but have resulted in a fresh water runoff from area swamps, lakes, and streams. -Increasing commercial development in north Hillsborough-County has resulted in the withdrawal of water from the aquifer faster than it can be replaced naturally BETZ SAID development has been so. intense around USF recently that city sewer lines, hooking up with USF drainage at the corner of Fowler and 30th St., have not been adequate to handle both USF"s sewage and sewage from local developments He. said the strain has forced Tampa to build a temporary sewage treatment spray field for local commercial developments. In turn, Tampa has raised it's sewer rates to cover costs for additional facilities. The spray field is located directly across the street from the main entrance to USF. "Last month the City of Tampa increased USF's sewage disposal rage by 449.5 per cent," USF Utilities Superintendent Hubert Hickok said Tuesday. "When you figure that we put almost 100 milliongallons into the city sewer system every year I'm going to need an additional $70,000 just to pay this year's bill lllCKOK St\ID USF used to pay sewer rates o a deescalating scale meaning the more sewage produced, the less it cost. He said the ratee hike is a flat 58 cents per cubic 100 feet of sewage regar dless of volume and that it more than quadrupled last month's bill. "The financial situation is critical at this point," Hickok said. "We're probably going to have to get an emergency state appropriatidn to get by for the next few years Betz said the city planned to raise sewer rates again next year and still again in 1975 to 80 cents per cubic foot. "IT'S DRASTIC," Betz said. "But flat rates are good because in the past the little man has been subsiding the large developer, who could get the same sewage service for much less Now the large developer has to pay the same rate. City Sanitary Sewer Dept. Director J W Silliman said Tampa rai$ed its sewer rates to pay for a $138 million im provement program including a new sewage treatment plant at Hooker's Point (in Tampa's port area) and construction of ad ditional sewer lines north of the city. Silliman said a rapid increase in the amount of sewage pumped into city lines from new local developments in the past two years has put a severe strain on the city's capacity to handle USF area sewage. AS A RESULT, he said, local developers pooled money to refund the city built USF area sewage irrigation field Silliman said the 20-acre spray field will eventually be expanded to 100 acres and that "hopefully" with the completion of the Hooker's Point sewage treatment plant, apartment complexes, restaurants, and shopping centers around USF will hook back up to city lines carrying sewage to the new plant. Betz said the spray field will "throw partially treated sewage on the ground," and that at 20 acres "there is only about one third to one tenth as much land as needed" to adequately filter the volume of secondary treated sewage expected to go through the facility. HE SAID IT would be "en couraging" to see the field ex panded to 100 acres although he wasn't sure if even then it would be adequate. "The idea of spray irrigation is to filter sewage through the soil," he said. "There are very few places where it is practiced correctly and the spray field across the street from USF isn't one of them." Roger Stewart, County En vironmental Protection Com mission director said water and sewer problems in the USF area are due primarily to "an in creasing growth factor with exceeding demands for water." "THE ROOT of the problem around USF is the same as it is all over Florida," he said. "Major developers entice people into the area, congestion. occurs, and local utilities are invariably strained Stewart agrees with Betz that as north Hillsborough continues to grow the area's water table will fall. He said it is "unfortunate" the dozens of developers building in the USF area are concerned primarily with the desire to make money by "creating congestion" with "no concern at all" for keeping water demands at a minimum. "We are creating a tight market for water by encouraging an artificial population increase. .. everyone has the right to move where he pleases, but When developers entice people to move close to the University, I consider that artificial growth," Stewart said. Oracle Photo by Linda Rodgers


THE ORACLE -August 2, 1973 7 .. analysis Traffic Development Causes Problems BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Staff Writer Traffic in areas surrounding USF is rapidly increasing because of local commercial and housing developments; and area officials agree that the situation poses a tremendous problem. The original proposed land use was for single family resident units and for University growth, William Nungester, city manager of Temple Terrace, said. However he cited area comer cial development as a problem that ."is really going to hurt us NUNGESTER pointed out that while land immediately boar dering USF is outside Temple "any development in the area directly affects Temple Terrace." He said he has recently obtained permission to "sit-in" on Hillsborough County zoning hearings for area requests. "The city of Temple Terrace is going to be hard-pressed to maintain o.ur identity (in light of development)," Nungester said. "We are doing our darn dest but it is not easy Local officials recognize the problems caused by the rapid development, and Steve Tindale, assistant Tampa Traffic Engineer, said plans are being made to widen the intersection of 30th Street and Fowler Avenue to accomodateincreased traffic. He said a left-hand turn lane will be added to 30th Street. TINDALE SAID a "heavy volume" of traffic uses Fowler daily, and estimated the road. to be one of the top 10 in county-area use. However, he said there is "not that much more" the city can do to improve the existing artery: "Every time we have development in the area it generates traffic," he said He noted accidents have increased at the intersection (30th and Fowler ) from 45 in 1971 to 63 in 1972, and as development con tinues; a projected "60 or 70" this year. A traffic count taken at the intersection by Florida Department of Transportation

8 -THE ORACLE August 2, 1973 an.. a m-. ..,r--""'"' m Development USF Center Of Rising Growth BY MARILYN M. EVON Oracle Staff Writer If Hillsborough County and its municipalities adopt the Hill:;;borough Planning Com mission's recently completed development plan for 1990, USF will be the center of one of the IBrgest commercial areas in the county. The 1990 plan calls for urban expansion. rather than suburban development. Tllis would mean existing urban a1.:dS would radiate outward rather than create separate communities on the fringe of current growth areas. THIS WILL force higher density development in the remaining open areasprincipally in north Hillsborough county. According to population projections, Hillsborough County will have 871,769 people by 1990, a 78 per cent increase over 1970. Most of the new growth is expected to be in a triangular shaped area from north central Tampa across to Temple Terrace on a diagonal northwest to Lutz. USF is right in the path. THE AREA immediately surrounding USF north of Fowler Ave., the Tampa City limit, is zoned U-C for University Com munity. The purpose of U-C zoning is: -To provide for appropriate development and land use for the community surrounding the university; -To further encourage groupings of land uses with specific inter-relationships; -To protect and promote longterm stability of both the University and its surrounding area. If a company wishes to bulla within the area designated U-C they must submit a proposal to the county zoning authority. New commercial developments are not permitted within one half mile of existing centers. PERMITTED in the area are public and private schools, churches; day nursuries \when operated c by' a church), research laboratories, public utility substations, hospitals, medical offices, apartments, and neigh borhood commercial develop ments, permitting stores of a wide variety, but excluding movie theaters, grocery stores, and liquor stores. The 104-storeUniversity Square Mall, being built on Fowler Ave. will be the largest shopping center in the county. Temple Terrace City Manager, William Nungester claims the entire incorporated area of Temple Terrace will be "all bought up in the next two or three years at the most." TEMPLE TERRACE, an area of four square miles adjacent to USF, is primarily residential with no industry. "We have fought long and hard to keep Temple Terrace a unique residential area. In fact we are in court now in a suit to keep out some commercial developments which we feel are unnecessary to the well being of our com munity," Nunngester said. Building in the north Tampa area is at an all time high ac cording to figures released by City of Tampa and County officials. HILLSBOROUGH County has experienced a 31.1 per cent in crease since 1960, one fourth of that in the past two years. In order to accommodate population and industrial growth in the area, building has been frantic and not regulated for organized growth according to William Wiley, director of the Tampa Area Board of Realtors. "Generally speaking the available land area in the county disappears from week to week," Wiley said. WHERE AND how fast the area can grow is now the main concern of area planning people. Some of the land in this county is not condusive to development according to planning com mission member Keith Waller. "The area around USF is what we call 'high and dry' land area. It is highly condusive to building and very desirable. Other open land areas in the northeast part of county are of a soil type and underground foundation material not condusive to heavy devlopment," Waller said. CONSEQUENTLY high and dry areas are probably the most endangered land areas in the state. "Everyone screams to save the mangrove swamp so a few years from now we will have swampland but the pineland en vironment and its wildlife will be gone," Waller said. During 1972, the unin corporated areas of Hillsborough County (areas not-included in any municipalities) recorded building permits issued for 3,818 single family dwellings, 233 duplexes, 572 apartment buildings for a total of 6,238 units totaling an investment of $105,697,066. COMMERCIAL developments in the county numbered 165 for $15,600,182. Six industrial development permits were granted at a total investment of $6,230,844. During the months of May and June of this year, 768 single family home permits were issued in the county. Twenty-seven new commercial and 17 industrial permits will soon be under construction in the county .. A spokeswoman .at Tampa's Building Bureau confirmed that each month of this year has seen an increase in the number of building permits issued. OraCle Photo by Linda Rodgers Power Requirements Continue To Increase BY MARILYN M. EVON Oracle Staff Writer With recent unprecendented growth, the USF area's electrical power needs ser viced by Tampa Electric Company

THE ORACLE -August 2, 1973 9 Review Board To Operate Qtr. 1 BY GARY HACKNEY Oracle Staff Writer The security advisory com mittee proposed by SG in April will be "in operation by the fall quarter, ,, according to Albert Hartley, vice president for 1Dishonesty' Policy Goes To Counsel The proposed revision of the "academic dishonesty" policy, which would allow a student or dean to take a case before a student-faculty committee, has been refferred to USF General Counsel Larry Robinson for a legal opinion, according to ad ministrative spokesmen "The President (Dr. Cecil Mackey) saw nothing wrong with it (the proposal)," Dr Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs said yester day. "But he was concerned with the legality of it, so he referred it to Larry Robinsop. ." Riggs said he will meet with SG leaders this week" to further discuss their course information proposals. He earlier rejected the proposals, which call for in formation concerning courses to be posted prior to registration, on advice from the Council of Deans Oracle Editor Elected A new Oracle editor for Qtr. 1 was elected last week by staff members Laurel Teverbaugh, currently managing editor of The Oracle, was unanimously elected to replace graduating e ditor Robert Fiallo TEVERBAUGH has been an Oracle staffer for the past three years and has held positions as fine arts and entertainment editor, news editor copy editor and, since last January, managing editor Her election was also approved by Director of Student Publications Leo Stalnaker and the advisory Student Publications Board. Their recommendations now go to Vice Pres. for Student Affairs Joe Howell and USF Pres. Cecil Mackey No major changes are planned for The Oracle, Teverbaugh.said, but added she hopes to expand the current four-day, Tuesday through Thursday 'publication schedule to a five-day Monday through Friday schedule. That move she said, would come only as soon as it is "financially feasible." "THE ORACLE will continue being the best newspaper possible for the USF com munity," Teverbaugh said. "Our first responsibilityis to the students." Fulfilling this responsibility, she noted will involve presenting "timely, accurate reports and analysis of events" as well as continuing The Oracle's goal of objective investigative reporting The Oracle is budgeted through Student Affairs and is produc e d at an annual cost of $148,696. 45 or nine cent s p e r copy Fifty-nine p e r cent of per i ss u e c ost i s offs e t by adv e rtisin g rev e nue The edit o r r e c e i ves a s tip end o f $ 750 p er qua rt e r and is r espons i b le for approximate l y 40 i s su es p e r quarter. Finance and Planning "We're in the process of discussing the recomendations," he said referring to committee nominations from SG, Faculty Senate and Career S e rvices Senate I expect probably in the next week the committee will b e appointed with an effective date in fall quarter. SG PRES. BILL Davis said he was informed yesterday he would have to submit two .more nominations in addition to the six names he has already sent to the administration. "They want one of the three students appointed to be a graduate student," Davis said. I'm really anxious for it ( the c ommittee) be set up. We have a number of grievances here a lready. People come in here looking for some sort of redress without having to go to court," he said. DA VIS SAID there are three areas of particular importance he feels the committee would be able to resolve-priorities, screening of applicants and redress of student grievances. "There have to be some systematic changes made. More effort should be made in the area of crimes involving people and property while victimless crimes should be a low priority," Davis added HARTLEY SAID yesterday he felt the committee should decide on the need for the review board. Faculty Pay Hike Okayed A 5.2 per cent pay raise has been authorized to USF faculty members by the Board of Regents, but the money will not be distributed to all members, Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, said yester day Riggs said the raise was in cluded in USF's 1973-74 operating budget which was released recently He said deans and department chairmen are now meeting to decide who will get the salary increases Live With Us Happiness is being where the action is. That's why we plan a variety of social activities for your entertainment. Take 'em or leave 'em. Bring a friend or come alone. Either way, you'll enjoy the fun things when you live at our place. So... make the right move. Come to where the living is easy. 1:200 l lidwr .. \,c1111<-. Ta1111'a. Florid a :U6 12 Phorw (8U) <)[J-()550


10-THE ORACLE August 2, 1973 Hirshberg Gets Grant Colorful Past BY VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor In 1885, Vincente Martinez Ybor persuaded cigar manufacturers in Key West and New York, the two largest cigar centers in the .country, to move their trade. The manufacturers did. And as a result, Tampa became a port. Within five years the population boomed from 720 to 6,000. Tl'le area which Ybor had designated as a cigar industrial center became known as Ybor City. Oracle Phot9 by Tony Molina Edgar Hirshberg working on restoring Tampa's Dance Workshop Scheduled Friday The Dance Department will host a free end of the quarter "informal" workshop of original works by students in the choreography, modern dance and jazz classes, Friday at 8 p.m. in the Theatre Arts Building's Dance Studio. The Choreography I class, under the instruction of Dance Department Chairman Bill Hug, will perform three dances. "STUDIES," accompanied by Wayne Leonard on piano and Robert Schluted's film, will be performed by Ami Martin, Bonnie Rollings, Cheryl Standish and Robert. Bullock. Ann l\Iartinchoreographeci and will dance to "Third Stages," accompanied musically by Erik Sa tie. Robert Bullock will give a solo performance to his piece, "Years 70." The group Area Code 615 will accompany him. THE MODERN Dance II class, under the instJ,"uction of Carol (dgntel Turoff, will perform a number of solo dances based on the imagery of haiku poems. Turoff will read the poems as the students dance. The Jazz Class will perform two dances choreographed by in > truc tor Eleanor Treiber. "Birmingham" will be performed by Debbie Fernandez, Ann Martin, Cheryl Standish and Bonnie Rollings. "Four Plus One" will be danced by Jan Clarke, Gaylene Davis, Debbi Gardner. Sandy Treiber and Robert Bullock. Pellets for Bean Chairs CONEY'S INfERIORS 1412 W. Platt Ph. 258-2131 TEMPLE TERRACE CUT RATE LIQUORS 5303 E. BUSCH Bl VD. 0 en !Till Midnight TEMPLE TERRACE LOU .. NGE & PACKAGE: 8448 N. 56th Street Open 'Till 3 AM TODAY MOST of the old cigar factories are at a standstill, collecting cob webs. Some have even felt the wrecking ball of a wrecker. Those old quarters and the people whose lives were Ybor, offer more heritage than history could ever record. And they will be forgotten. According to city officials, Ybor's past must make way for progress. Edgar Hirshberg, USF English professor, however, refuses to let Tampa's colorful past die. With a grant of $15,800, Hirshberg seeks to recapture and record for posterity "Tampa's Cultural and Historical Heritage." The Federalgrant, administered and aistributed through the Florida Citizen's Committee, was given to Florida by the National En dowment for the Humanities. Hirshberg was selected program director and is collaberating with other USF professors and area historical enthusiasts in an effort to get the research under way this sum mer. THOUGH TAMPA'S old world charm has felt the wear of its years, the researchers will photograph remaining dated architecture and secure tape recorded interviews relating to Tampa's pioneer days. Hirshberg said the main objective of the program and the grant is to revitalize these elements of Tampa's heritage that are so rapidly eroding and to emphasize the concept of selfidentity among the various elements of its population. "We're trying to educate the people on what's happening," Hirshberg said. "Maybe they will take some action. Tampa is THINK! How much Car Your Money Can Buy M JAZZIEST CARS IN THE JAZZ PARADE We Now Have NEW '73 CELICAS in stock! '71 TOYOTA Corona 4-door, fact. air., vinyl roof.<3) $1995, '71 TOYOTA Land Cruiser Softtop, 4-wheel drive, New tires, New top Extra nice. $3195 '72 TOYOTA COROLLA 1600 4-speed, Radio, Heater, Extra nice. $2095 THANKS FOR WAITING New '7:1 TOYOTA COROLLAS Now in Stock 'i2 PLYMOUTH Cricket 4-door, 4-speed, radio, heater Real sharp. $1495 TOYOTA 10909 N. Florida Ave. Ph: 933-6402 concerned more with the present and future. They're not con cerned with the past. Of course, we really have no tradition yet, but we won't have one if they don't preserve it now." THERE ARE four separate entit.ies encompassed in the audio-visual program: "The Ecology of Tampa Bay-Can It Survive," Tampa-City on the Sprawl," "Tampa's PeopleHomogenous Mass or a Multitude of" and "Ybor-The City Cigars Built." "We'll have Ybor City and Tampa's past and present done by the end of the summer and ready for presentation by Sep tember," Hirshberg said. "We won't have the others done because there's too much." The presentations, which will be shown to any group who requests them, will consist of color slides and taped interviews with people who remember the early Tampa. ROBERT KERNS, USF photography instructor of Mass Communications, who is taking the slides, said he is quite in terested in the project "there's so much there and no one is encouraging anything." Other USF instructors par ticipating in the project include Dr. Charles Arnade, professor of International Studies and History; Dr. William T. Morgan, assistant professor of American Studies; Dr. Willis Truitt, associate professor of Philosophy; Dr. Max Kaplan, professor and head of Leisure Studies; Dr. Donald Lantz, professor of Human Develop ment and Learning; Dr. Gilbert Kusner, Chairman of An thropology ,and assistant dean of the College of Social Sciences; Dr. Louis Penner, assistant professor of Psychology; and Rev. Roger Robbenolt, a Philosophy lecturer. Hirshberg said anyone who is interested "in participating in any way" should contact him at his office extention 2417 or 2421 or his phone, 932-0974, "as soon as possible." SALES SERVICE PARTS Cycles Are Our Business Our. Only Business! ALSO DEALERS IN GREEVES AND DALESMAN Good, Fast Service, is our way of saying thanks 1971-81711 Monday 9 to 9 Closed Sundays Weekdays 9 'til 6 Student Government is Distributing FREE V.D. HANDBOOKS & BIRTH CONTROL HANDBOOKS These are highly informative, practical. booklets, published by the Montreal Health Press. Pick them up in the Student Govt. office, u.c. 156


THE ORACLE-August2, 1973 11 1 Jesus Christ Superstar' Is Reverently Mesmerizing Reviewed By VIVIAN MULEY Entertainment Editor Beautiful. Reverent. Mesmerizing. "Jesus Christ Superstar" is a cinematic wonderment. The photography is perfect, elegant and refined. The director-producer Norm Jewison made sure his photographers took advantage of the magnificance of the on location sce!}ery for varying : shades of light, color and movements. The editing in the film is so precise tha,t the film takes on a form of flowing describe the music and the stars. The music combines the styie of rock music with a religious distinction. It is excellent in all respects from lyrics to sound recording Only two songs were added to the original rock opera. The actors and actresses seem to fall right into their roles. Jesus, portrayed by Ted Needley, is calm, cool and collected. He only wavers when Judas makes accusations against Mary Magdalene and when He (Jesus) goes into the sinful market square. Neeley seems Maggie Smith and Sir Laurence Olivier will star as Desdemona and Othello in the screen version of the widely acclaimed stage production of Wllllam Shakespeare's ''Othello," Aug. 8 at 8 p.m. in LAN 103. Admission to the final Film Art Serles offering for the quarter ls 50 cents. 'film fare ... AUSTIN-Tom Sawyer-1:30, 3:40, 5:50, 8, 10. BRANDON TWINS-1. Double Feature-The Aristocats-1, 6 9 Song of the South-2:20, 7:20, 10:20. 2 The Clones-I, 7, 9. BRITTON CINEMA 111-1. A Touch of Class-I :40, 3:40, 5:40 7:50, 9:50. 2. Cries and Whispers-I :40, 3 :40, 5:40, 7:40, 9:40. 3. Paper Moon-I :40, 3:45, 5:50, 8 10. FLORIDA-Sweet Jesus, Preacher Man (starts Friday>-2:I5, 4:05, 5:55, 7:45, 9 :35. FLORILAND CINEMA Il-l. Jesus Christ Superstarl :45, 3:45, 5:45, 7 :45, 9:45. 2. Paper Moon-I, 2 :45, 4:30, 6:20 8: 10, 10. HILLSBORO 1 -Live and Let Die-I 3:15, 5 : 30, 7:45, 10. HILLSBORO II-Romeo and Juliet (starts Friday )-2, 4: 35, 7:10, 9:45 HORIZON PARK 4 1 Cahill: U.S. Marshall-2, 4, 6, 8, 9 :55. 2 The Clones-I: 30, 3: 30, 5: 30, 7:30, 9:30. 3 A Touch of Class-I:45, 3:45, 7 :45, 9 :45. 4 Walking Tall-2, 5:15, 8:30. PALACE-This is Cinerama-2 5:15, 8 :30. TAMPA-Slaughter' s Big Rip Off

12 -THE ORACLE Town Says 1No' Raunchy Rock The J. Geils Band, known for their funky, raunchy rock sound, will be featured in concert along with Marshall Tucker, Sunday at 8 p.m. at Tampa's Curtis Hixon Hall. A limited number of advanced tickets are on sale for $5; after these are sold, tickets will cost $5.50. Tickets are available at Rasputins, Budget Tapes, the Cold Water Botique and the Curtis Hixon Box Office. Promoters Plan To Hold Another Rock Fest BY PETER ZOLLMAN WATKINS GLEN, N.Y. UPIPromoters of the biggest rock music festival ever-which also turned out to be one of the largest gatherings in history-said Monday they hope to hold a similar evenfthis fall at the same site. Residents of this rural resort town, dismayed by the garbage left by 600,000 people, said they hoped not. "THERE WILL never be another rock festival here," said Henry Valent, president of the Watkins Glen Grand Prix Racing Corp., operator of the racetrack where the festival was held. "I'm telling you, I've had it. I can't see taxing our local people so much. "The youngsters who came here were well behaved but it was just too many cars and too many people." THE SATURDAY festival attracted 200,000 more persons than attended the famed Harrison Tops LP Sales Charts Hollywood George Harrison 's "Living In The Material World" LP shot up the national sales charts to the number one position in only two weeks, according to the trade magazine "Billboard." Woodstock Art and Music Fair of 1969. It was one of the largest crowds ever assembled to wit ness a single event. The crowds blocked traffic for miles anq miles days ahead of time and left behind tons of empty bottles, cans, paper, and clothing. About 2,000 rock fans remained at the rural town in the Fingers Lake country of western New York State Monday. They were going over the site with plastic garbage bags trying to make a dent in cleaning up of the mountains of trash. ONE MAN rummaged through the debris, picking up only bottles that could be returned for deposit, while another grabbed a broom from E T. Hurlbut and began sweeping up the sidewalk in front of his gift shop. "They cleaned it up for me, and they did a fine job," Hurlbut said. Sheldon Finkel, 29, and Jim Koplik, 23, principals of the Cornucopia Agency of New York, promoters of the festival, estimated the company will make .$1 million after expenses and said they hoped to put on another rock extravaganza at the same Grand Prix race. course Sept. 15. BUT RESIDENTS of the town had different ideas. Carl Westervelt said he was chosen to find an attorney in an attempt to Need a part-time job? The Oracle Advertising staff is looking for interested and enthusiastic persons for SALES REPRESENTATIVES 16-20 hrs. per week ARTIST 10 hrs. per week These positions are for Qtr. I 1973 Apply in person to LAN 472 see what can be done to block plans for the next festival. "There's a meeting Tuesday night for all the residents," he said. "We're going to find out where to go from there. They left it up to me to get Jl lawyer and I hope to God I got a good one." Mrs. Hope Merletti, 35, said she was angered at the amount of litter left by the festival goers. "NO ONE kid realized his responsibility in creating the rape of the land," she said. "Now they're gone and they have their cool million," she added in reference to the promoters "while we suffered." Five persons died either during the festival or getting to it and police reported they made about 80 arrests over the weekend, mostcy on disorderly conduct charges. Westervelt said he didn't ex perience any trouble with the youthful visitors except those who wanted to swim in the pond. "They kept looking at the pond and thinking they wanted to swim in it," he said. "But when you point a shotgun at them they don't want to talk, they go away." .<;OUTH'S LARGEST USED PART DEALER MOTORCYCLE SALVAGE WE BUY OLD JUNK & WRECKED CYCLES ANY MAKE OR MODEL -NEED PARTS TRY US LOVENGREEN SALES PHONE 684-0073 KARATE 7816 NO. DALE MABRY TAMPA, FLA. :3:3614 TAE KWON DO STYLE THE JHOON RHEE SCHOOL is now open at 1303 E. Busch Blvd. We welcome everyone to come and visit the newest and finest Karate facility in Florida, or call 879-1601 for information.


THE ORACLE -August 2, 1973 13 Life Has Changed For Al Lopez BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Sports Writer Times certainly have changed for Al Lopez. Nineteen years ago one would find the Senor, as they used toand still do refer to him, with his foot propped up on the dugout steps of Cleveland's Municipal Stadium, as a whipping Lake Erie breeze vainly tried to match velocities with a Bob Feller fast ball, which was methodically guiding the Indians to another of their 111 wins that year. OR MAYBE 14 years ago you'd find the native Tampan on the Chicago bench, signaling his third base coach Tony Cuccinello to relay a steal sign challenging a stiff Lake Michigan wind gust to offer enough resistance to hold back a daring Louie Aparicio as the '59 rendition of the Hitless Wonders bunted and stole their way to an American League pennant. But today the only breeze the now 64-year-old Lopez has to contend with are the gentle ripples coming off Tampa Bay, wjlile the only managing he's left with are the grass and eaves surrounding his plush bayfront home. "Oh, naturally I miss it a little bit, but I'm content. .I'm happy being with my family all the time and I'm enjoying myself," a relaxed Lopez said, decked out in his characteristic sun tan kept golden-brown by a daily round of golf. "I don't have to worry about traveling." WATCHING CURT Gowdy and Tony Kubek introduce country singer Charlie Pride before the Detroit-Baltimore Monday night baseball game, Lopez sat with his back to a "rec-room" wall loaded with various plaques, keys to cities, and a unique bar and stool set-up. "I think television has helped the game," Lopez said in answer to having Eddie Brinkman scoop up a skidding groundball right on top a dining room television stand the game progressed. "I think it's helpd some sports better than others,. though." Lopez, who broke into the majors in 1925, keeps tabs on baseball through the Sporting News and watches a lot of the Atlanta Brave telecasts. This makes him a creditable source of comparison between Hank Aaron and Babe Ruth, whom he saw in the 1933 All-Star game, played against in the 1934 game, and traveled with during spring training while the Yankees were in St. Petersburg and Lopez was with Brooklyn in Clearwater. Mackey Okays Division Change President Cecil Mackey hm sent a letter to the NCAA headquarters requesting USF be changed from College Division to University Division classification competition, Athletic Director Dr. Richard Bowers said Last month the was made in the athletic department to change divisions and the request forwarded to Mackey. "It's just a matter of acknowledging our letter and then it's official," he said. The change will be official by the fall, according to Bowers. He said one of the main ad vantages to the change is being able. lo compete in the top d1v1s1on playoffs for national championships. "It is conceivable we could go up. agamst UCLA (defending nat10nal basketball champions J for the title," he said. "BABE RUTH, to me, was a superhuman ... a real big strong guy and did everything wellexceptionally well. He could hit the ball a mile. The Babe, he was a fella' that never took too good care of himself. He'd eat everything. He'd get up late and just show up at the time he had to report with no breakfast, nothing in his stomach--just get up shave and make it to the park. "Then he'd go out there and tell the boy, 'Go out and get me half a dozen hot dogs and get me a pot of coffee,' and that was his break fast. There's a fella' in the Sporting News this week by the name of Jimmy Reese. He used to kinda wake Babe up, tell him it's time to go to the ballpark and everything." Getting down to the mechanics though, Lopez added, "Hank Aaron is more of a wrist hitter where Babe was more of a sweeping hitter. Babe used to hold his feet together and really go into the ball. Hank is more spread out and kinda wrists the ball more. "I DON'T MEAN to slight Aaron in any way, because I think it's a great thing he's doing. But the kids today are using a lighter bat. Babe used to strikeout a hundred times or more, which was a terrific amount. Today a fella' like

14-THE ORACLE August 2, 1973' SG: No More 1Bu//' At USF BY LENORA LAKE Oracle Sports Editor Changing the name of USF's mascot, the Brahman Bull, is one of the first matters on the agenda of the student senate when it reconvenes in September, Mark Levine, SG vice president, said'. "We need something new and different. What the hell's a Brah man anyway. No one north of Ocala ever heard of one," he said. THE MOVEMENT to change the name began last quarter, Levine said, and a special legislative committee will report in September. However, no substitute for Brahman has been proposed, Levine said. "We'll probably go to the College Councils and get suggestions for the names and put the top six or seven on a student referendum," he added. THE REASON for the suggested change is "discontent in the Physical Education Department and problems with publicity," Levine explained. "When Brahman is mentioned, there'sa lot of snide remarks," he added. Brahman became the mascot in 1961, when a "big cattleman wrote Allen (former Pres. John Allen) and suggested the name. He didn't care if we had athletics or not so when Brahmans was offered, maybe he thought it would discourage athletics," Levine said. ATHLETIC Director Dr. Richard Bowers said he is in favor of changing the name. "The bull should be put back out to pasture and find another more appropriate symbol," he said. He said the animal is a difficult one to portray as a mascot and "is hard to fit on things like pins and work into yells." "I JUST don't think it was a good selection as well as a lot of people don't know how to spell it,'' he added. Bowers said he prefers Pirates or Buccaneers, "but I'm sure other suggestions will be just as appropriate." Pres. Cecil Mackey is also in favor of the change, according to Bowers. "JUST A stroke of the pen could change the name," Bowers said. "I really think Dr. Mackey favors the Gulls." Mackey is on vacation but Busta, special assistant to the President, said he has neYer discussed the issue with him but "I doubt if there would be any problem if everyone felt serious about it.,, Busta said he did not know of any "proper channels" for suggesting the change but "I suggest if people would like it changed they write up a request and present it to him." A "REPRESENTATIVE committee" or a contest could possibly be set up, he suggested. The coaches have varied on the suggested change. Basketball coach Don Williams said, "There was a time when I. first thought it was cumbersome but now I can build it into something good." Pools Open During Break During the six-week break, pool hours will be 10 a .m. to p.m. on Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The hours for the remainder of the week are 10 a.m. to p.m. The natatorium will not be open during the break. The gym will be open between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Equipment may be checked out during these hours. "I've adjusted to it and we can make it into a unique and well respected mascot," he added WILLIAMS SAID there are some good schools with peculiar nicknames. "How about the University of Maryland Terripins (a little turtle), or the Delaware Blue Hens? Golden Brahmans is far better than that," he said. Williams said he particularly liked the word "Golden" because implies a first class university and the sun of Florida." THE BEST thing about the name is "it is unique and not high schoolish, like the Eagles," he said. Williams though said he will not oppose any movement to change the name. However, swimming coach Bob Grindey would "love to see a change" because "nobody knows what a Brahman is.," Oracle ohoto by Steve Brier HE SAID he prefers somekind of "water animals, maybe the USF Sharks. After all, this is south Florida, so why don't use the area for the name. To Be Put Out To Pasture? "Miami has the Hurricanes, Florida the Gators, so why not the Sharks,'' he added. Baseball coach Beefy Wright said he did not object to a name change but is mostly concerned with "What are you going to replace it with." A movement is underway to change the name of the USF mascot, The Brahman Bull. Possible alternatives are The Gulls, The Pirates or The Sharks. The name change is to be considered in September when the Student Senate reconvenes. "YOU DON'T change just for the sake of change but anything that lends itself to the area would probably be okay," he said. ''This is a Tarpon fishing area but I'm not sure the fish would be suitable," he added. "I came from a junior college which was the Sea Horses, and I never thought that appropriate." Janie Cheatham, cheerleading sponsor, said a name change would present "no major problem in adjusting the cheers to the new name." HOWEVER, SHE added, "I don't see why anyone would like to change it. But if it occurred, I'd just learn to live with it." Joe Tomanio, director of Alumni Services, said, "It has never been an issue but I think most alumni are in favor of the name." He said some alumni might offer resistance to the change. Film Art Series "I've just never heard an alumnus say it's a horrible name." ALSO, TOMANIO said the members have already ordered ties with the Brahman on them to wear to next year's basketball games. Dr. Jesse Binford, chairman of the Faculty Senate, said the issue had never been raised there either. However, he said they would like to have a member on any committee formed to consider the matter, "but we will be happy with whatever the students want." TOM BERRY, director of Auxilary Services, said some articles in the USF Bookstore have the Brahman on them but "most of ourstaffitas the USF emblem." A name change "would affect us, but not kill us,'' he said. 'We'd probably have to eat quite a few decals though." SIR LAURENCE OLIVIER IN THE MOST HIGHLY ACCLAIMED 'OTHELLO' of OUR TIME WITH MAGGIE SMITH. FRANK FINLAY AND JOYCE REDMAN WEDNESDAY AUG. 8 8:00 pm 50 LAN 103 $72 $90 month *FURNISHED APTS. *WALK TO CLASS SWIMMING POOLS, TENNIS, RE C BLDGS. T.V. LOUNGES PRIVACY Reservations now being accepted for next fall. Specific Apts. reserved on a 1st come -1st served basis. LAJMIAKCBA DOS 1 Block from USF on 42nd St. Phone: 971-0100


THE ORACLE -August 2, -1973 15 ( 1, 4 S S .. lt $ ) JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 114 Buffalo Ave. Phone 232 0661 1-75 South to Buffalo exit -'h block west of Fla Ave Quality and Reasonable Prices are our standard (SERVICES OFfERED) SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Type changes and Greek symbols. All types of work and styles. 5 min. from USF Nina Schiro, 1f110 N 22nd St., 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. Guitar, 5 -string Banjo. Private lessons by qualified Instructors. Guitar rental available. Grissett Music, Ph. 988-1419. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST--TURABIAN, USF APA, etc. style manuals. IBM SELECTRIC with type changes & Greek symbols. 5 min. from USF--971-6041 after 6 p.m. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST Years of Quality term papers dissertations-statistical data-thesis-Turabian-USF-Campbell--IBM 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 PROFESSIONAL typist-specialize in fast service. Proofreading included. Call Linda at 977-1903 SPECIALISTS in providing students an income call 996-2531 ( HELP WANTED ) LIVE-IN counselor-Big Brother-Sister in Dorm for handicapped adults. MacDonald Training Ctr. 877-7431 ARTIST-"student" 10-15 hrs. per week. Experience necessary ( 1J silk screening (2) Lino -scribe (3) layouts. Preferably CWSP but not necessary. Contact Richard Alter SEAC Ctr. 226 or 974-2637. COOKS AND WAITRESSES WANTED. Good pay and free pizza Apply Pizza Hut in Temple Terrace. MEN or women wanted for permanent part time employment taking inventory i n drug, grocery and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inv entory specialists. Phone B,793876. LEGAL Assistant Junior-Senior. 3.0 or better, part-lime, mornings. Call 872-8424. BABYSITTER FOR alter school 2-5 p.m. 3-4 aflerndons per week. Must have own transportation and references. 15.00 per week. 988-2527 after 5 p.m. Maxine Hat cher. LIVE-IN housekeeper for bachelor, age to 37, light housekeeping, cooking, small salary, room & board. Phone 884-0073 or after 5: 30 876-1763. EXTRA cash (work today-pay today) guaranteed work, work when you want as long as you want. Seven days a week. Apply ready to work. MANPOWER 1919 E Busch Blvd. 416 W. Kennedy. Hrs. 6 6 p .m. ( FOR RENT ) LA MANCHA DOS Apartments. $72-90 per month. One block from campus, off Fletcher on 42nd Street. 971-0100. APT. to rent 5150 by Aug. 1 bd, central air, heat; pets; pool; laundry. Near school; wooded area. Call Vicki collect 305 464-8762 SPANISH Villa Apt New, spacious. One BR unfurnished, carpets, A-C, drapes, water. $150. Inquire 4611A Whiteway Dr. 985-2941 also 2 BR unfurnished duplex. 5145 in Sept. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE WALK to campus from Univ. Apts. Hassle fre e living, 48' pool at back door. Frien dliest neighbors, weekly volleyball. only S75-mo Call Larry 988-4974 ( FOR SALE ) REFRIGERATOR 5 5 cubic feet. Good for dorm use. Phone 971-6477 or 971-6346. Ask for Ted, room 116 3-SPEEO BICYCLE for sale. Excellent condition1"Good guarantee. 545.00 Call 974-2927 and ask for Margaret. 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. ( MISCEllANEOUS ) FREE! Beautiful kittens need homes. Please call 971-1595 afler 5 p.m. ( AUTOMOTIVE ) ( PERSONAL ) Wheelchair .:...Whe,eJs::.Be. paired.;Retired FOR SALE: 1969 Mustang Mach I with 3-speed automatic trans. & 351 CID engine. Good condi tion. Call 974-6477 or see Tom in Theta Hall, rm. 106, USF 68 OLDS CUTLASS CONVERT. New tires, ball., brakes. $800 orbest offer. Call 988-2347 after 5 p.m. MUST SELL. 1973 CAPRI 2000, 4-speed, $3250. Air cond.; radio; decour. options. Must sell moving to Alaska. Phone St. Pete 522-4480 after 5 p.m. WANT A GOOD CAR? Getting a new car so must sell my '65 Pontiac Tempest. Perfect condition $275 or best offer. S. Mason 9746280; 6406 1961 TRIUMPH TR3 -Classic Roadster. 95 per cent rebuilt all original $850 or trade for a ir conditioned car. '69 GTO CONVERT. Excellent condition; polyglas tires; 4 speed; engine perfect. Going to school-must sacrifice. 51050. Phone 977-5956. TV, RADIO, STEREO SPANISH CREDENZA AM-FM STEREO 'GARRARD CHANGER, 20 watts per channel RMS -$200. Call 886-1338 after 5 p m VIDEO TAPE must sacrifice. WESTINGHOUSE 1 inch video tape recorder with 4 channel MU L TlTRACK sound control unit. Excellent working condition with 1 reel MEMOREX 1 inch video tape. $300. 626-3596 before 2 p.m. ( MOBILE HOMES ) 2 BEDROOM, furnished, duplex trailer. Adults only. No pets. 13618 N Fla. Ave 1971 52x12 MOBILE home, carpeted, fur nished, A-C, bar & skirting. $4000.00 9884360 ( LOST & FOUND ) L FOUND: PRESCRIPTION glasses in Business Administration Building Call 974-2960 FOUND: poodle mixed, small, grayish-white at USF Call 971-8102 after 5 p.m. Oracle classifieds sell LAN 472 ext. 2620 ALL macrame SO percent off during July for all USF students & staff. Crafts Unlimited. 4948 Busch Plaza or 236 E. Davis Blvd., Davis Island. Call 988-6403. FREE In structions for beginners & advanced macrame students. STUDYING GOT YOU DOWN? Exams Make You Uptight? A Problem Too Much For You? Self-hypnosis could be the answer. Why not try ii? Rev. D. Sparrow 872-8185 Sal. & Sun. 5-7 p.m. weekdays. I WOU LO like to meet with other students who are. considered legal residents of Fla. but still required to pay out of state fees. We'll have more power In numbers! Contact Kay Lash, 988-8519. NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 FEMALE MOONSHINERS Plus PRIVATE D Both Color, X Mid night Sl)ows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from 11 :45 !Discounts to'USF Students and Staff Continued. Henry's Complete Foreign and Domestic Car Repair and Service FAST SERVICE 28 Years Experience All Makes, All Models Phone 971-9161 13614 Nebraska, Tampa Giant Hot fR!'S GRISl'Y ftZ-Z.a Giant Cold Sandwiches Sandwiches weekdavs ((@ NOW SHOWING Brand New INDIES EAST APARTMENTS corner of 46th st. and Whiteway Ave. Ph. 988-7186 Just 7/10 of a Mile from the Main Entrance to U.S.F. Within Walking or Bicycling Distance to Class 1 bedroom furnished 2 bedroom fumished Unfurnished Apts. Also Available Swimming Pool All Apts. Fumished laundry Facilities and Carpeted Rese1Vations Now Being Accepted For The Fall Term


Map Key l. Industrial Park 2. Sewage Spray Field 3. Holiday Inn 4. Travel Lodge 5. V. A. Hospital 6. University Community Hospital 7. Fontana-DeSoto Halls 8. USF Golf Course 9. USF Lake 10. USF Ecological Area A-Bearss Plaza B-University Plaza C-University Square Mall (under construction) D-Grant Plaza E-Floriland Mall F-Northgate Shopping Center G-Poinsetta Plaza I-Terrace Plaza J'-Temple Terrace Shopping Center K-Te.rrace Village Strip Development


Division of Housing and Food Services Supplement to the Oracle Preview: Campus Living 1973 The summer of '73 has been a busy one for everyone in the Division of Housing and Food Service. In addition to operating the Andros Complex residence halls for our summer resident students, we housed a number of short-term workshops, the Campus Crusade for Christ Convention, and FOCUS: YOU and USF. Most important, though, we've been getting ready for an exciting fall. We've refurnished and re-arranged a number of our residence A Message From The Director Dear Resident Student: On behalf of the entire Housing and Food Service staff, I would like to take this opportunity to welcome you to the University's residence halls and cafeterias We at the University of South Florida are very proud of the facilities and services we render to those students who live in our residence halls and eat in our cafeterias. Our sole purpose is to render the best possible service in order that you may be able to fulfill your sole purpose for being here -that is, to work for an education at this fine University. hall rooms, hired many new staff members, and have explored new ideas for resident student programming. As we have been involved in making these changes, our ultimate concern has been to create even better, more comfortable living conditions for you, our residents, and to be more responsive to your needs. We hope that, as a result, you will find campus living at South Florida more per sonal and enjoyable. There are four fundamental premises and assumptions under which the Office of the Director of Housing and Food Services operates. I believe it is ad vantageous for you to understand what these guidelines are: Directors of Residence. Hall Life 1. That the faculty and administration of the University believe that by providing residence facilities for students on the campus they contribute to the development of an academic community, and provide the students a better opportunity to share in the endeavors of this community. 2. "(hat those charged with the responsibility of operating these residence facilities must be ever mindful that the students' purpose for being in residence is to be a part of the academic community. 3. That University residential facilities will be developed in such a manner as to provide wholesome surroundings which will contribute to the development of high ideals and the finer qualities of character in the University student. 4 That management of residence facilities be carried on .. in an efficient and fiscally sound manner with the results accruing to the student resident in ever better services. In conclusion, let me ask you to remember that the Housing and Food Service facilities represent an enormous in vestment in time and money. We ask only that you give these fa c ilities the respect that you would give to your own home. If a t any time you have a question or a problem, plea s e d o not hesitate to bring it to your Resident Instructor or to me. Our d oors are alwavs open to students. Sincerely yours, RAYMOND C. KING Director, Housing and Food Services Left to right: Joan Tallis, assistant director (Andros); Jim Morgan, assistant director (Argos); Gail Best, special assistant to the director (Andros); Bob Bradshaw, RI (Beta); Diane Bostow, assistant RI (Alpha); Bob Kivetz, RI (Epsilon Eta Zeta); Dave Persky, special assistant to the director (Argos); Karin Ash, RI (Kappa); Jean Anton, RI (Mu). New Staff Members It's always a pleasure for us to welcome new staff members to South Florida and to introduce them to our resident students. This year we have five new Resident Instructors who will be joining our campus community in September as directors of residence hall life With a variety of educational backgrounds and special interests, these Rl's will bring varying ex periences and innovative ideas to our residence hall program. Coming to South Florida from Wichita Falls, Texas, LARRY ROE will be the RI for Alpha Hall. He received his B.A. from Aust i n College with a double major in Business Administration and Psychology. Since then he has completed his M.S. in Guidance and Counseling at East Texas State University where he has worked with individual and group counseling in residence hall and therapy settings. A varsity basketball player and P.E. instructor, Larry will be a valuable resource person for our residence hall intramural program. He will also be working as an academic advisor for the Division of University Studies. ROBERT BRADSHAW, the new RI for Beta Hall, completed a B B.A. degree in Organizational Behavior and a B.F.A. degree in Journalism at Southern Methodist University in Dallas, Texas. Most recently he has earned an M.S. in Personnel and Counseling from Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. Bob has been active in student government and university publications and has also worked as a teacher's aide for underprivileged and m jnority students. Bob will b e teaching i n the Mass Communications Department this fall on a quarter -time assignment. ROBERT KIVETZ will be joining the Resident Instructor staff as the RI for Epsilon (Women), Eta and Zeta (Men) Halls. Having completed his A B de gree in Political Science from the State University of New York at Fredonia and his M.S. in Personnel Counseling from Miami of Ohio, Bob has been working for the past two years as a residence hall director and academic adv i sor at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio His special interests include golf, tennis, basketball, football and swimming Bob and his wife Gabrielle are l o oking forward to an exciting year working with his co-ed complex and the Division of University Studies where Bob will serve as an academic advisor. This September, CHARLES SHANKLE will assume responsibility for Lambda, Theta, and Iota Halls Charles comes to South Florida with a great deal of residence hall experience which he acquired while completing his B.B.A. and M.S. at East Texas State University, Commerce, Texas. Before pursuing his degree in Accounting/General Business (B.B.A.) and Guidance and Counseling/Psychology (M.S.), Charles spent two years in the Air Force. He is an active member of Omega Psi Phi social fraternity and is an enthusiastic participator in a variety of sports and out-of-door activities. He will _also be assisting part-time as an a'Cademic advisor in the Division of University Studies. MISS CLIFFEEN DYES from Miami, Florida will be the RI for Delta Hall this next year. Cliffeen received a B.A. in Sociology from Bethune Cookman College and is completing an M.S. in Guidance and Counseling at the. University of South Florida. Besides her work as a graduate assistant in the residence halls at the University of Miami and as a student assistant to the registrar at Bethune Cookman College, Cliffeen has experience as a full-time substitute teacher, a researcher for the Equal Opportunity Program, Inc., and as a sales clerk. When has spare (Contliwed on following page)


Division of Housing and Food Services Supplement to the Oracle New Furnishings and Features !. If you will be living in Delta, Epsilon, Beta or Alpha Halls in September, new furnishings and new features will be awaiting you. This summer a student work crew, under the supervision of Ted Brown, the former assistant RI for Beta Hall, worked diligently to tran sport and set-up the truck loads of newly-purchased furniture from DeSotc Hall. As a result, Delta, Epsilon and Alpha coeds will enjoy new beds, box springs and mattresses in their rooms. Beta residents will find single beds instead of bunks and more study and storage space in the large dresser desk units. These new units will also provide more privacy for studying by serving as a room divider as well. The men in Alpha Hall West will also find these same dresser-desk units and single beds as a part of their new look. These new furnishings will greatly improve the appearance of our resident halls. But looks aren't everything I 'Private' Study Nook in Beta These new dresser-desk units installed in Beta provide the resident with ample storage space for books and personal belongings, a bulletin board and a well-lighted study area. Two Food Plans Available At South Florida two food service vendors are available to serve you. Eastern Food Service, Inc-. and Saga Food Service, Inc. each offer a different kind of food plan so you can choose the plan which meets your individual needs. Remember: 1) Neither food plan is compulsory. 2) You do not have to select a food plan in advance. 3) You may select a food plan at any time. Refer to your food service brochures, which you received with your liousing contract, for specific plans and costs. If you do not select a food plan in advance, when you arrive on campus you may contact: Mr. Glenn Consagra, Mgr. Eastern Food Service, Inc. University Center Rm. 242 Tip Line For Residents No long distance phone calls may be placed on the living unit phones. USE PAY PHOl

Division of Housing and Food Services Supplement to the Oracle Guides To Residence Hall Living Every community must have some basic framework within which all members are expected to live cooperatively. The resident hall setting presents a special kind of living situation where students are living in close and constant contact with each other on a daily basis. In this special situation, it is most important that all residents be informed of and respect a few guidelines which resident hall staff members and residents have found helpful. If any of the following guidelines present questions to you as a resident, please have your RA or RI clarify and interpret them to you. Consideration For Others Perhaps one of the most important guidelines for residence hall living is that one which relates to mutual respect and consideration for others. Study, sleep, and activity habits differ considerably for the residents of any living unit. Yet you can help maintain an environment which is conducive to academic success and personal happiness by being considerate of fellow residents. All it takes is a little flexibility and a little moderation to make your living unit a great place to live. Visitation Successful implementation of the present visitation policy, as established by the Florida Board of Regents, is perhaps most dependent upon your respect and consideration for the privacy of other residents. With this in mind, the guidelines stipulate that (1) visitation be limited to the hours of 2 p.m.-11 p.m. Sunday through Thurs day and 2 p.m.-midnight Friday and Saturday, and that (2) you escort your guests to and from your room. Alcoholic Beverages The possession or consumption of alcoholic beverages on campus or in any University Building, except your room and the Empty Keg in the UC Is strictly prohibited. State Law forbids you to use or possess alcoholic beverages if you are under 18. Drug Policy Besides being a state law and University policy, the illegal possession, use, sale or attempt to obtain any drug (including marijuana) is also strictly prohibited in University residence halls. Solicitation You are not permitted to solicit or promote merchandise in the residence halls. Exceptions to this policy must be cleared through the Vice President for Administrative Affairs or the Vice President for Student Affairs or their designee. Pets Major problems in sanitation, pest control for fleas and lice, allergies, and common courtesy for fellnw residents and pets provide the basic rationale for our no-pet policy. Common sense dictates that you cannot keep animals in such close quarters with any degree of happiness for residents or pets alike. Water Beds and Cooking Appliances Due to the nature of residence hall living, and the physical facilities of our halls, you are not permitted to have, or use, water beds or cooking appliances in your room. You may use appropriate cooking appliances in designated areas. These guidelines represent the major areas of concern in hall living. Disregard for these guidelines provides residence hall staff with grounds for taking disciplinary action. Hall Security and Student Safety Residence hall staff members are equally concerned about your welfare. For this reason, we strongly recom mend that you inform your roommate of your whereabouts if you are going to be gone from your room for any Time Out for a Ball Residence hall living units, Greeks and independents, form teams for intramural competition. Athletic fields and courts are heavt1y used as seasonal sports draw interest. period of time. Emergencies and other situations do arise when it is necessary for us to contact you as rapidly as possible. If we know approximately when to expect your return, it is much easier to assist you. There is no curfew for you at South Florida, but measures are taken to insure your safety on campus whenever you decide to come and go from your room. All of the women's halls are locked at sundown by the RA on-duty. At 11 p.m. a Night Clerk comes on duty to attend each lobby and to admit only the residents of that hall. Security checks of the end doors are also made periodically throughout the night by the Night Clerk on the inside and a walking student patrolman 'on the outside. In addition, a University Policeman is assigned to each of the residence hall complexes on a 24-hour a-day basis. These security personnel and safety measures are representative of our concern for the protection of your person and property. You may find the following hints worth con sidering. 1) Lock your door when you leave your room. 2) Do not leave valuables lying in plain sight. 3) Record the serial numbers of all appliances (stereo, radio, iron, tape deck, etc ) so you have positive identification of your personal belongings. 4) Have a staff member assist you in engraving these personal items. 5) Use .the "buddy system" after dark; it's good company and good policy. 6) If theft should occur, report it to your RA immediately. A Cool Meeting Two swimmers chat after a cool dip in the new Andros pool, one of the largest in the Tampa area. They could continue their chat later in one of the residence halls during prescribed visit ation hours. The Who, What and Where Directory Who? Student Affairs Housing Maintenance University Center Security Office Counseling Center for Human Development Student Career and Employment Center University Bookstore Drug Rap Cadre Student Career and Employment Center Eastern Food Service, Inc. Saga Food Service, Inc. Housing and Food Service Student Health Center Counseling Center for Human Development Educational Resources Housing and Food Service Office of Financial Aid Security Office Housing and Food Service Housing and Food Service Housing Maintenance Counseling Center for Human Development Campus Ministry Housing and Food Service: Larry Roe Robert Bradshaw Sharon Senzlk Cliffeen Dyes Robert Kivetz Karin Ash Jean Anton Charles Shankle Hovsing and Food Service Saga Vending, Inc. Housing Maintenance What? Academic Advising Bug Spraying Campus Activities Car Decals Career Counseling Career Info, Library Check Cashing Drug Information On-Campus Employment Food Plans Housing Information Health Care HELPLINE l.D. Cards Linen Exchange Loans, Scholarships Lost and Found (Report & Claim) Laundry Tickets Mail Delivery (Resident) Maintenance Requests Personal Counseling Religious Information Resident Instructor for: Alpha Beta Gamma Della Epsilon, Ela, Zeta Kappa Mu Lambda, Theta, Iota Resident Student Phone Directory Vending Refunds, Repairs. Complaints Washer-dryer repairs Where? FAO 126 Argos Center UC Desk Argos Desk (residents) Security Building AOC 204 AOC 103 UC 102 AOC 211 AOC 103 CTR 242 RAN 110A RAR 229 CTR 312 AOC 211 ULI 001 Argos-Andros ADM 172 Argos-Andros-UC and security Desks Andros.Argos Center Alpha, Beta, Gamma Andros-Argos Center Desks Argos Center AOC 204 Religious centers ( 50th Street) Residence: Apt. 19 Apt. 145 Apt. 101 Apt. RQC Apt. RQA Apt. RQF Apt. RQO Apt. RQE Andros Center Argos Center RAN 109F Argos Center Phone? 2645 2753 2635 2761 2628 2832 2832 1631 !831 !297 2391 2587 2761 2331 2555' 2341 2621 2753 2753 2832 "0" 2823 2822 2826 2825 2821 2827 2829 2828 2477 2761 2603 2753


Division of Housing and Food Services Supplement to the Oracle Get Involved, Get Active, Get Happy! Whatever your interests, Whatever your abilities We want you to share them with us! On Your Living Unit Let your RA know of your interest in being a living unit officer, in planning social events, or in organizing an in tramural team for your favorite sport. Help create some of the fun; you'll enjoy it more! In the Andros or Argos Program Council Contact Joe Merkle (ex t 2820) and tell him you want to be in on the planning of events for the Argos Complex. Gail Best (ext. 2477) is your contact advisor for the Andros Complex Program Council. The GOLDEN. BRAHMAN Argog Center success of jam sessions, outdoor movies, flea markets, splash parties and the like depends upon residents with initiative and novel ideas Our program councils need people like you! In Student Government Represent the interests of resident students as a member of the Residence Affairs Committee or as a senator or representative from your complex Take this opportunity to hear and be heard. Contact the Student Government Office (ext. 2401) for the specifics. In Recreational Sports Equipment and facilities for almost every sport imaginable are available for your enjqyment at South Florida. Just stop by the GYM 105B with your student ID to check out the equipment you need. Remember, there are three pools, an 18-hole golf course, a driving range, oodles of tennis and basketball courts, baseball diamonds, soccer and football fields. Stay in shape year 'round and have great fun doing it! In Special Interest Groups The Office of Student Organizations (ext. 2615) has all the information you need to contact the group t h at is in valv e d with your particular academic, religious political, or social interests. Also, watch for meeting times and places as announced regularly in the Oracle Friendships Begin in Residence Halls Many lasting friendships begin in residence halls where residents can informally share mutual interests and concerns. A Word From the Wise About Packing o Be selective; bring essentials at first. Check with your roommate about sharing certain items such as TV's and stereos; there's no need to duplicate. o Read your Hints To Good Packing brochure and be sure to include: pillow blankets towels extension cord hangers iron Time Out for Cards, Late Night Snack bed spread laundry detergent wash cloths alarm clock The Andros living unit lounges provide the proper setting for the preparation of snacks and late night social get-togethers. Each Andros lounge has small kitchenette facilities. plastic pail for toilet articles RA's Help in Many Ways Your RA knows the answer-or knows where to find it. Patty Sprinz, RA for Delta 2 West, assists two residents with last-minute preparations for an evening out. DON'T FORGET. Returning and New Residents Bring your own TOWELS Sheets and pillowcases will be provided Creath1e leather Crafts DAILY Local Ta lent Snack Bar ANDROS CENTER OPEN DAILY {it


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