The Oracle


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The Oracle

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Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wickstrom, Valerie ( Editor )
Wright, Sandra ( Managing editor )
Thompson, Sue ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)

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

Notes

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

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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 )
O12-00154 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.154 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Feb. 28, 1974 thursday's ORACLE Vol. 8, No. 120 12 pages Riggs: educators facing 1.suspicion' BY WAYNE SPRAGUE oracle staff Writer Public esteem of persons in higher education is at its lowest pointin 30 years, Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, said yesterday. Speaking before 250c300 people at his first address since coming to USF two-and-a-half years ago; Riggs said those in higher education are viewed with or distrust' by many. He said some feel "higher education represent!;; the epitome of permissiveness and bad managemel1L" ONE REASON for the low opinion is because both ad ministrations and _faculties have failed lo "maintain public awareness of what the goals and missions of universities really are," Riggs said. "Student andfaculty militancy has created public .belief that university administrators are soft and faculties are fuzzy minded, irresponsible or radical, and without goals commensurate with the public concept of national welfare," he said. Riggs also said many state legislatures no longer support higher education as they once did. "HILLS THAT establish-minimum. workloads, abolish tenure, sabbaticals and professional leave, set percentages of faculty that may be tenured or promoted .. :, set salary maximums, and limit or abolish research and other creative activity ... have been and continue to be introduced in legislatures all over the United States," Riggs said. Florida is no exception, he said. Riggs said many American Photo by Doc t-'arkcr Play ball Tom Guess pulls into third base in USF's season opening 3-1 victory against Tampa yesterday. The home contest was witnessed by a large crowd of fraternities and sororities vying for a keg of beer won by Pi Kappa Alpha. See story on page 9. Ghost of Salome floats across stage in yesterday's production see story page 7 universities no:w exhibit what he termed the "steady-state syndrome'' which indicates no gr.owth. Although USF has not realized its projected enrollment for the past two years, its enrollment and appropriations are still in creasing, he said. It has not become a steady-state in stitution, he said. "NO UNIVERSITY can afford to become static," he said, especially an urban-orie_nted university such as tJSF. Riggs said new responsibilities and pressures are created within the universities facing growth halts. This means administrators should respond with "great wisdom, objectivity, complete but discreet honesty and candor and with the proper amount of humaneness.'' Continued on page 8 That'ssom.equestion Pen in ear, Dr. Joe Howell, v.ice president for Student Affairs, ponders a question during yesterday's edition of. Access. Graham favors change Fundlng revlsfon posslble BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor The Florida Legislature, during its spring session, will probably revise the n1ethod now used to fund the state educational system. State Sen. Robert Graham. D-Miami Lakes. said Tuesday. "I have been having discussions with the president of tlw spnate on reform of state funding ... Graham. chairman of thl' SPnalP Education Committee. said. .\DY ,\'.\TED funding would allow unin'rsitiPs to plan sum mer spssions. a Yl'ar in advanee. This would diminate tlw consupd and hectic situation which now exists because administrators must wait until after spring legislative sessions to know how mu.ch money will be available for the June through August term. USF and State University System o.fficials have advocated advanced funding for some lime. "It is a very bad debilitating thing for the faculty to have to sit around and twiddle their thumbs (waiting for summer allocation news)." USF Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs said. "We will not know exactly how much money,we have until aft Pr thP legislature meets." Riggs said advanced. sum in er allocations would be a great aid to academic planning. He said he believes the legislature will act on the matter when. it convenes this spring. "HOPEFULLY this will be the last year we will have this type of system," he said. Graham said there is no bill pre"filed which would allow budgetary reform but predicted some measure will be brought before the legislature. He said a law which would provide for announcement of su[l1mer allocations one year "in ad vance" will probably be enacted.

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2-THE ORACLE February 28, 1974 Kissinger opens Mid-East talks 'Big shots' wait too JERUSALEM -In a major diplomatic triumph, Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger yesterday delivered to Israel a list of its prisoners of war held in Syria and .opened the way for talks on disengaging the forces of the two countries. Kissinger handed over a list of 65 names to Compiled from the news wires of United Press International WASHINGTON -Sen. William Proxmire, D-Wis., introduced a bill yesterday to require top government and oil company "big shots" wait in line like everyone else to gas up their The resolution would require all White House staffers, Cabinet members, all heads of government agencies and their chief subordinates, members of Congress, and vice presidents and above of the nation's seven a tearful and grateful Prime Minister Golda Meir soon after he arrived from seven hours of talks with President Hafez Assad of Syria. His success raised immediate speculation tl)e Arab. oil embargo against. the. United States will soon be lifted. 1FEO eases barriers WASHINGTON .The Federal Energy Office moved on two fronts yesterday to increase the nation's gasoline supplies by easing restrictions on imports of crude oil. FEO Director William E. Simon asked Congress to remove what he called "disincentive s for oil companies lo bring in foreign crudl>, which uridPr law th e y rnusl s h a r e w ith compei itors .even though they may lose money on the deal. And ;is an int erim step, Simon' s deputy John C. Sawhill, announced an import incentive will be offered in the form of a regulation exempting from domestic price restrictions any oil a company imports in excess of its 1972 base-level allocation. Born b sways Vegas YUCCA FLAT. Nev. Scientists yesterday exploded a .thermonuclear weapon that swayed high-rise gambling resorts 70 mile' s away in Las Vegas. The Caltech Seismological Laboratory in Pasadena, Calif., said the blast registered 5 0 on the Richte r scale. Hearst gives\food SA N ,FHANCISC O S('Cond liandout Of frce food thi s lim e 2 0 000 p;1c ka g e s o r g rade /I. g ro c eries. w;1s prnclainwd b y th e "l'l'npil' In N<"e d PIN program yesterday in another try at ap-peasing the kidnapers of Patricia Hearst. Meanwhile, the FBI said yesterday it still is receiving numerous leads from the public in its investigation of the kidnaping. Charles W. Bates said anywhere from 50 to 100 agents were assigned to check out volunte ered information. Tapes rechecked MENLO PARK, Calif. The Stanford Research Institute said yesterday it has been retained by the White House to provide "technical consultation" on Pres id ent Nixon's Watergate tape recordings. Th e White H o us e disagreed with a c CJurt-appointed p a nel o f experts who found H n rninut e hum in a controve r s ial .Junl' :zo. l ffi2 ncording h a d lwen caused IJy fiv e to nin e manua l operations. Simon sees fixed gas plan TALLAHASSl<:E c;ov. Heubin Askew was notified yesterday l<'ederal 1<:nergy Chief William Simon has agreed to "devise a formula" that would make more gasoline available on a p1!rmanent basis to Florida.and other hig growth slates. Askew learned of the new development in a !Plcgram from Gov. Dan !<:vans of Washington statt'. 1>-Chairman of the Nat ion al GovPrno1"s C1mftnnct>. 'At first glance it appears this would makt a substantial difference in Florida's gasoline distribution." (;ovemor Askl'W was quoted as sayfng .. But his pnss Don !'rick. said i\sktw was withholding final judgnwnt unt ii State l:1wrgy chil'f llonwr Hutchinson has a diam e to asstss its i111pad < Prosecutor asked TALLAllASSl<:E Till' .Joint LegislatiV(' Auditing Commitll'e ncomnwnded last night c;o\'. Hlubin Askew pick a to investigate l:ctucation Commissiorwr l<'loyd T Christian s eompltx lmsimss affairs. Auditor c:tn Errwst I<:llison told thl' committtl his in : .weather with warming trt>nd today and tomorrow. Highs today nt>ar ;o and middle 70s tomorrow. l..ow tonight near 50. wire news edited hy Hooper vestigation of Christian and ln1si1wssman Hobert Bussey has goril' as far as it can through l'Xl'l'Utivl' and IPgislativc d1annl'is. ;ind 1wpds a grand jury's attention. Tlw cor111nitll'l' quickly agreed and l'IHIPd its evlning mcl'ting. An aidl' to Christian said the commissirnwr was in Atlantic Citv at a comtntion and thl' 1:;1-ul'ation l>q>artnwnt would ha\'e no comnu nt. Askew talks on fuel T:\LL:\11:\SSl:I: c;o,. Heuhin :\skew njertl'd tlw nllll'l'pt of coupon rat im\ing of gasolim on a stall' basis. and calll'd on citil's to reclnl'l' tlwir tax on utilitil'S to offsl'l highlr monthly bills rausl'd by soaring l 'osts of till' riudl' oil that prodlll'l'S llw l'll'rfril'ity :\sk(\\' also said IH' will ask till' 1!17-1 Ll'gislature to nquin oil l'ompan.ies to pro,idl' in formation lo thl' stall' on wlwn gasoli1u is !wing distributl'd in Florida. Hitching bill passes T:\LL:\ll:\SSEE :\ JIOUSl' suhcommitttl' \'Ottd yestlrday to outlaw hitchhiking and to put up a $:!:i.OOO nward fund for inform:11 ion ltading to tlw atTl'st of l'OP killl'rs. The Or..cle is the official student.edited newspaper of the Un1verstY of South l'lorid -11nd is published four times weekly. Tuesday through Friday, during the ;ac11demic year period September through mid.June; twice dunn9 the il
PAGE 3

Only 'guide dogs' would be allowed on campus, ... according to new USF regulation. Campus dogs prohibited BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer All dogs, leashed or loose, will be prohibited from the USF campus, University Safety Of ficer Bill Mills said yesterday. "Dogs will be kept off campus for humane reasons, personal safety, health and sanitation," Mills said. The only exception to this policy are "guide dogs" owned by blind students. llILLSBOHOUGll County has adopted a new dog control or dinance which prohibits dogs from running loose and provides for the impounding of such dogs, Mills said. All dogs found running loose on forms due tomorrow Student financial aid applications for 1974-75 should be submitted in ADM 172 by tomorrow, George Goldsmith, director of Student Financial Aids, said yesterday. "We will never refuse an appiication but those who submit their applications by Friday will have priority," he said Several college departments need college work study
PAGE 4

4...:.. THE ORACLE February 28, 1974 Give golf team course profits J FWE SIX )" It seems strange the Administration would move the golf course from Student Affairs to Auxiliary Services unless Pres. Mackey plans to use golf course profits to keep Auxiliary Ser vices alive. The 18-hole course, which was built and initially funded with student ac tivities fees, has been managed by Physical Education Department personnel through Student Affairs. WITH STUDENT funding and ex cellent management, the golf course has broken even, and has been self supporting during the past two years. On the other hand, Auxiliary Services its main campus ties are the UC Bookstore and the Textbook Center has been clearing profits in decreasing sums over the past five years. And this year, Director Tom Berry says, an employe rate increase may put Auxiliary Services in the red. THE ADMINISTRATION'S proposal to move the golf course under Auxiliary Services and to raise golf course fees would be senseless unless the Administration planned to reap profits from the course. Golf course manager Bob Shiver said he needs increased fees "to stay above water." We wonder whether the golf course will be forced to keep Berry from getting wet, too. INSTEAD OF giving golf course profits to Auxiliary Services, it seems students should get back interest on what their fees -0riginally funded One way to do this would be to commit money to the golf team which, instead of being cut from intercollegiate competition, could easily and cheaply become one of the best teams in the state. Mackey and Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, should step back from the situation and look carefully at all possible repercussions before they arbitrarily sign a profitable enterprise over to a losing division. This would also be an excellent time for the USF Administration to show their concern for student activities. Students here put a lot more than class time into USF, and as student activities money sows, so should it reap. SG senators tragic Editor: The Student Senate put on an in teresting play last Tuesday night_ for those of you who missed it. As parliamentarian, the one who sits in silence (except when someone flubs his lines), I feel it my responsibility to relate to you the play as it occurred. The story could have been written by anyone, playwright or novelist. In fact, I think a group of writers shared their skills. Who contributed the plot is anyone's guess. Technique was indeed modern. There was even audience participation in that one senator chose to sit with the audience, a new twist in the continuing saga of the Student Senate THE SCRIPT couldn't have been better. Albee included the usual shocking dialogue. (The editors wouldn't let me give you a taste.) Impeachment proceedings no good That a number of senators were missing was an ingenious stroke it left many in the audience wondering why they weren't present. Could it have been a symbol of Death? Or, con sidering the deathly state of the Senate, Life? An "Impeach the President" group enthusiastically approached me to secure my signature on a petition to recommend impeachment proceedings become formalized by government officials. If you hesitate to sign for any reasori, their approach is such that they ask, "But you want to know the truth, don't you?" Regardless of what any of ORACLE ACP All-American smce 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence ANP A Pacemaker Award i967, 1969 Editor .Valerie Wickstrom Advertising Manager ...... Sue Thompson Managing Editor ............ Sa.ndra Wright Layout Editor Dave Moormann Copy Editor ...... Jean Trahan Photo Editor Bill Cullerton Sports Editor .. Mike Kaszuba Enrerlainmenr Edilor ...... Anne Laughlin Advisor : News phones Leo Stalnaker 974, 2842, 239C DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising (wilh proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday, Friday noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines ex. tended without proof. Classified ads taken 8 a.m. noon two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m .. S p.m. Stories and pictvres of interest to students may be submitted to the Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. these groups do to get a signature, their main intent is to get Richard Nixon out of office, not merely to see if he is guilty of the charges against him. The point is, Richard Nixon is guilty. He is guilty of extremely poor judgement ih choosing his administration. On nationwide television, many Americans saw him accept full responsibility for his poor judgement. UNINTENTIONAL circumstances have caught up with the President. However, I feel he has learned from his mistakes and will be a better president for it. No nation is invulnerable to mistakes. No nation will ever be. And this brings me to those people who have helped to strengthen the temporary "ad ministrative bind" (commonly known as the Watergate Crisis) we are ex periencing at present. These are the people who belong to "Impeach the President" organizations. I believe for the most part, these are people who never had it so good living in a nation as rich in everything as the United States. The problem is they have too much and when something goes wrong, they thrive on the "it could have been avoided' syndrome. The energy cri sis could have been avoided. Hiroshima could have been avoided. For that matter, all wars could have been avoided if, but ... Their logic is faulty The same warped logic can be applied to the reason they give hesitant people to sign those petitions. Their motives follow the truth of a statement such as This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $148,696.45 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida,
PAGE 5

DOONESBURY HEY, UW, G!V/3 M/3 ANOTHER WORJJ RJR I 5AY. .. L-WI 00 YOU 1HINK YOU C()(IUJ 1AK/3 TOl10RROll./ OFF 10 H/.P M/3 W!TH THIS SP#Of? I'M IN A RcAl 81NO St/!!, PAT. OVER IT... !T'!J Be A \ c_ PRJV!tc6&! iP / THE ORACLE-February 28, 1974 5 by Garry Trudeau Fellowships available Two fellowships the University Scholar Fellowship and the Graduate Council Fellowship, are now available to USF graduate students. The University Scholar Fellowship is restricted to students beginning graduate work after June 1 and has previously been awarded to two students from each coilege in the past. The total award will be $3600 and all colleges except Nursing are available. Co-op offers opportunity Students who have begun or will begin graduate work prior to June 1. will be eligible for the Graduate Council Fellowship. In previous years, this Fellowship has been given to three students in each college. However, students in Medicine and Nursing are not eligible. BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer Experience in dealing with people, on-the-job training and a $450-a-month salary are some rewards USF students can earn through a special co-op program with the Florida Parole and Probation Commission Leroy J. Jacoby, regional coordinator of the Parole and Probation Commission, said the Commission's Paraprofessional Program offers career op portunities to students who may be undecided about their em ployment plans after graduation "OUR PROGRAM provides full-time work for students as aides," Jacoby said. "We have two levels, aide one and aide two. The aide one students do menial tasks and generally learn to get along with people. Our aide two people get into more advanced investigative work and learn counseling." Jacoby said about half of the regular employes hired since the beginning of the program gained work experience in the paraprofessional program. Larry Bobier, 4SOC, and aide two in the program, said, "I won't spend a day looking for a job after I graduate. I have already been Need help? Cliff Notes and Monarch Notes From umc PROFCSSOR 800KCCNTCR florilund Mall Busch Blvd. Ph 935-4641 hired by the Commission.for post college employment." According to Jacoby, the program is open to "early juniors and occasional ma,ture students with military experience or the like." He said participants work one quarter and attend classes one quarter alternately. Aide two students receive a pay raise, and all employees are eligible for job benefits. "When you're finished, you have about nine months work experience," he said. APPLICATIONS for the program may be obtained from Andrew Minor or Karin Ash of Cooperative Education Services irt AOC 106. Students may also contact Jacoby at 876-6960. "I was placed about two weeks after I applied," Ken Goodman, 3HTY, said. "I had no initial intentions of working here after college, but now I want to keep on." This fellowship offers $4000 total. The same application is used for both fellowships and may be obtained in ADM 229. 1 If you're going to graduate soon then you're probably wondering 8 as the "Wish star me.th?d.'' where and how to begin your career. Here are ten ways to trust / All you d? 1s go out on clear look mto your luck and waste your time 1 the sky, fmd a star Y11hles are just beginning bemuse used crystal halls are hard hi disptise 1>f. 4. 5. Ynm futun: L'areer ma\' he disLernihle h; 1>11l-wih> reads the humps 1>11 heat!. (),,11 1 I><: if \l lUf hlad h lO t hel":llt"< '<,n l.111 \\\'11 h' add a lu111p h' ;1 hLad and ahsL'< nd with till' \itim'swalh:t. A good luck charm is always nice to help guarantee a bright future. and a horseshoe is one o[ the few luck charms to have a proven record of success. A blacksmith always hung a horseshoe over his door for good luck and there is no need to into details about the effec tiveness this meth1xl because we all know at JO sucLessful blacksmiths. 7 !lippin a '".'in 1s alwa\'s a real .'"1': !<>.help ,im's future. In ;1 n .. ... tJl[ '"-'lt'tltlfl1.: Sllf\ty 1..'\lln n1pp1n!! wa.'\ f\lllOd (t,l t'<." SU\ .'" 1.essful in nlalr...inc. de1.:isi\lI\S 1.lf rhc 1inl<:. s.. ... we ._.:rn srarc. v.ith\lllt kar ,,f ,.:,n1raditi1>11. that this me1h1>1her..11 \lllr list. ... o \\11h this 111<.'lh<>uld b,: n'k>n: ,,ciiinl! IP ,; L,iin flipJ'<'r than a tx;rint!. Tll\Hh.ll1.lfhllls ;md und1ani11,1<>h'.' 9. The wheel of fortune is a device to help you decide on a career. Just write all the things you might want to do on the wheel and spin it. Whichever career stops at the pointer is the one you should follow. The wheel can also be used to decide where to work. Pick some town names at random and put them on the wheel. Give it a spin and think of the great opportunities you'll find in a place like El Pino Wells, Ariwna. ]o Money always brings good luck. right'! When you choose a career always pick the job that pays the most and don't worry about the future of the job. A few years from now you'll be making the same money and going nowhere. Then you need all the luck you can get. mJ\VJEflU Don't rely on luck to choose a career. At Trust Company Bank we provide a professional program to prepare you for a career with future in the banking industry. Enjoying one of the healthiest growth rates among U.S. banks, Trust Company is located in Atlanta, the center of the dynamic South. If you are one of your business school's better students and are looking for the place to start in banking, then be sure to see our recruiter when we visit your campus on March6 ., r-Odds are in your favor that U you'll do better if you start h Trust Company Wit US. An equal opportunity emplover. Bank .....

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6-THE ORACLE February 28, 1974 Jack rips Friday in Speech drama BY ED REED Oracle Entertainment Writer ''From Hell, Mr. Lusk, Sir, I 3end you half the kidne I took from one woman, presarved it for you ... I think you are all asleep in Jack the Ripper ... struggles with victim "Jack the Ripper" will be shown at USF's Tampa and St. Pete campu.ses this and next weekend. Two performances will be given Friday at 2 and 8 p.m. in LAN 103. Saturday's performance is at 8 p.m. in LAN 103, Tampa Campus. Bay campus performances will be given March 9 and 10 at 8 p.m. in the auditorium. All presentations are in conjunction with the Victorian Counter-Culture Conference and performances are free to the public. Photo by Chris Malone Scotland Yard with your bloodhounds ... Signed, Jack the Ripper." These words, taken from let ters which shook Scotland Yard detectives in 1888, represent a movement which disrupted Victorian respectabliity through issues of subversive underground groups which have only recently come to light. THIS PHENOMENON is the theme of "Jack the Ripper and Scenes from the Buried Life" which will be produced by the Speech Department this weekend. Dr. Raymond Schneider, associate professor of Speech, adapted the production from historical and biographical materials of the late 19th century. "The Victorian era is traditionally thought of in terms of respectability, propriety, earnestness, stability and its success," Schneider said. "It is a big, safe target, able to be criticized. But it wasn't all that grand.'' Production director Schneider attempts to produce the sights and sounds of the period with images both of elegance and slums. He achieves an atmosphere of a suppressed London, the underground counter-culture not often revealed. "It is also the side of the Victorian era which is not looked at very much, a side whose volatile themes are still prevalent today the feminist movement, sexual ex perimentation, the search for sensuality, preoccupation with crime, drugs and the occult," Schneider said. Student Julie Murray is the producer and Bob Buchynski stars as Jack the Ripper and is supported by 11 other senior students. British gentleman ... decries counter-culture THEATRE FOR NEW REPERTORY Salome Feb. 28 -March 3 March 6-9 University Theater Curtain 8: 30 p.m. phone 914-2323 THE 111-F ASHIOll STORE WESTSHORE PLAZA NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN STREET PRINTED DUOS Superb g_o-togethers to top off the new season's great pant fashions. A wonderful array of voile tops in short and long sleeves.

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THE ORACLE -February 28, 1974 7 Laurel, Hardy, Keaton star in Head shows Laurel and Hardy and Buster Keaton are a few of the comedians who will star in Head Theatre presentations at mid night tonight and tomorrow Tonight's presentation will include Way Out West." The comicai story of a hero going west and faJljng into the clutches of an evil bartender. The episodes that follow are vintage Laurel and Hardy. A film from the Flash Gordon series will also be shown The Garage," a silent film starring Buster Keaton, will be featured tomorrow. The story is about an uncoordinated garage mechanic who completely destroys a garage and then runs away with one of the customers to escape his employer's wrath._ Tomorrow's presentation. will also include the third and last episodes of "The Lone Ranger," "Flash Gordon," and "The Little Rascals." There will be a talent show tomorrow night with members of the audience giving com!'!dY skits and other exhibitions of talent. Admission is $1.00 for nonmembers and 75 cents for members. "Friends and Neighbors" play at the Renaissance Fair TONIGHT FREE Free food, music and films were featured at the New Renaissance Fair yesterday. SG sponsored the fair to provide alternative entertainment for USF students. TALENT COFFEEHOUSE oracle photo by Chris Malone Feb. 28 Thur. Salome shocks viewers tonight 8:30 p.m. EMPTY KEG All Campus Talent Marla Dixon, 4T AR, ... portrays Salome Trial marriages offered actors Try outs for Cafp lkpt>rtory will. be held Tuesday, Wedncsda y and Thursday in the Owl l{oom of thl' Andros Cofftc Shop from 7: :io-1 O p m. The play consisting of sev cn scenes from Sl'Vl'n plays dealing with marriagP. is schcduled for April 19-20 Musical and non-musical parts are open Auditions will be hl'ld for 10-:!!i parts. "Fiddll'r on the Hoof." Lion in Winter." "Guys and Dolls." 'Hello Dolly," "Anne of a Thousand Days" and "Ta ming of the Shrew" will contribute' s c l'ncs lo the production For further information con tact director Richard Morganti. 3TAR, at 977-4970. BY JEFF STRANGE Oracle Entertainment Writer "Salome," the shocking poetic religious play by Oscar Wilde begins a seven-performance run tonight. Banned by British censors until 1931 because it was considered blasphemous, "Salome" i s considered the fine s t example of anti-Victorian theater work done on the Victorian society by production director Carl Willi a ms, assistant professor of Th eatre Arts. /\ WINNEH o f two Emmy awa r d s William s de scribes the pla y a s a great horror story rather than a p oetic drama of qua s i Biblical situ a tion." T he play tells t h e story of the murder of prophet John the Baptist at the h a nd s of Judean Tetrarch. Herod Antipas, his wifl". lkrodias. and his daughter, Salome. ThP play. a moral work, has bten comparl'd textually by Williams with Song of Solomon btcause of its lush imagery." Williams and stage manager Suzic Nicola .ffAH. will aim at creating the cadence and mounting tension which elimax in Salome's suprt'nH' act of nngeancc a ckmand for the lwlwading of .John the Baptist. Williams is approaching thc play as a spectacll' but not in tlw usual llollywood style The proen (se e illus.I 1'' .... \ ii h f :if I ..... ......... -' an( got a \'ery toget er rienL o ( \ mint to do a blueprint and instrucI ; /-\ / ', \ lions. I also haH' a friend with a copy \ ,' \ I so if you d like a copy of thP t"" -_ __ plan just mail m e th<.' mouse coupon. _.; = =::: .... ; Ncrn that \\'P.H'. "@' I,,, b<.1<.'n nice to min'. I / I"dl' k ... ,,, I \ \ ..., __ ,, ,_ -,_ acouple.ofm\#-- I I ; ..,,, I \ .., ..... __________ ,, fa\orite Akadama\ \ \lail tP: Bt \icv To .\lifl ',' I recipes that wilJ f' -( PO BPx \.,. bL1nicl' to you. l'alo' Ptni n!"ula. l"a. I' .-\KADA!\IA '..., .\kadama '.\lama. pka'l' la, a of I r-_ nur t r togl'thl'r ln,nd' lilt1l'pr1nt,.. 8.: 7l'P I I .. 1 ,\ i ru, t inn' nn 111<'. I -..... \lix parts I \anw___ -. \I.,! .-\kadam;1 Plum 1.\ddtl'''-----------I ... _t_, \\ith I part il_'P. / -. -: .''.::: I ltkt1 / I :-.t,\l\'_ Zip l od(' I it in a wim' I I 111 l wx lwcau,..t I 1rlis..; .1'tli 1., I / I .\kadama i' p icking up lhl' po,..tagt and I .. \ l l I I I 1 I I I \ It w \\OU t l"t' 1t 11 a ,..o a-;kl'c .'"u t11 HI:\ .\.K .\.D:\!\IA \ ... pa"' an .-\kadama n 'ripl' card. I :\ bottkof .\k; uL1ma Hld. a pint of ---1'1.,,. .. .. '. 1 ....... ..... 1

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8-THE ORACLE February 28, 1974 Marshy waters Photo by Doc Parker With the energy crisis and other problems existing today. this forlorn place must be in some out of the way region. Actually, it's a swamp located on the east side of campus. Rap Cadre takes human approach BY KEVIN SWEAT Oracle Staff Writer The Rap Cadre is more than a .:ounseling service, it is a program concerned with meeting the needs of individuals and human relationships. The Cadre was organized by students two and-a-half years ago and is staffed by 25 students. Each Cadre member is in a paraprofessional training program under supervision of a professional staff member of the Counseling Center for Human Development, George Orras, Cadre assistant director, said. The idea of students helping students creates human concern rather than institutional concern, Orras said. THE CADRE was created to handle drug and crisis problems. However, hard work and determination have helped Cadre members develop six programs in variQUS areas; Orras said. The first program developed was the Drug Education and Information program. This program offers drug analysis, a drug library, class rap sessions, community raps and community programs, Orras said. The Crisis Intervention program works with Helpline. The program provides a crisis team. consisting of a man and a woman who aid students who have called Help Line during a crisis, he safd. TllE \\'O:\tt::...s program involves women who are trained to deal with female problems and special requirements. Orras said. This team deals wifil family planning. problem pregnancy counseling. rape or any other problems USF women mav have. Lvnda Williams. program said. The Outreach campus program works with the Walk program. pro\ides concerts. rap groups and student coun off-campus program klPps in touch 11ith studPnts lhing near campus by pro1idi11g rap groups and finding pPer cnunselnrs. The Commu1111y ilrganiz ali o n and Training program pro1 ides intorm:tl 1011 connrni ng 1arinus Classifieds Ph. 974-2620 problems in the community. The Cadre, Orras said. will provide help to those interested in solving community problems. Anyone interested in working at the Rap Cadre should go to the office in AOC 211 or call 974-2767. Continued from page I But, he said, the faculty is also responsible for the st
PAGE 9

-----------..-.-----------------------------THE ORACLE -February 28, 1974 sports USF rallies to win opener Photo bv Doc Parker USF officials ... greet Al Lopez (1). BY PAM JONES Oracle Sports Writer USF's Golden Brahman baseball team got its season off to a winning start yesterday, defeating the University of Tampa Spartans 3-1. Opening day ceremonies prior to the game featured Tampa City Council Chairman Dick Chaney, Hillsborough County Commission Chairman Bob Curry and USF Athletic Director Dick Bowers welcoming the crowd of some 400 spec ta tors. Bowers, Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell and Pres. Cecil Mackey threw out the first balls of the season to the catchers for the two teams. YESTERDAY'S game was part of the Greek Week festivities currently underway on campus. Free refreshments to the organization with the most people present went to Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, with a representation of 75. Brahman Coach Beefy Wright said he was pleased with his team's performance. ''The players had first game jitters, and we had a big crowd, but I thought they did well." Starting pitcher Steve Ruling, a transfer from Brevard Com -munity College, became the first Brahman pitcher to complete an opening game since 1971. "He went about three innings longer than I thought he would," said Wright. TAMPA'S LONE run came in the first inning, after Ruling walked center fielder Rick Hernandez. The run was unearned, however, since Hernandez advanced on a passed ball and a wild pitch, scoring on Ruling's second wild pitch of the game. The score remained 1-0 in Tampa's favor until the bottom of the fifth, when USF collected all three of its runs. All the runs came with two !Jlen out, as Brahman right fielder Rick Stenholm singled, and then stole second. Designated hitter Bill Berkes then doubled, scoring Stenholm. The next man was catcher Dave Bearden, who singled, moving Eerkes to third. Bobby Reynolds, Brahman center fielder, also singled, scoring Berkes, and sending Tom Mullins, a designated runner for Bearden to second. Mullins then scored when Tampa shortstop Mike Randle bobbled a throw from the second baseman on a fielder's choice by USF first baseman Tommy Guess. LEADIJ\G the hitters for !ht' Brahmans were Stenholm. with three singles, and Berkes with a single and a double. "We didn't pick up the runners like I had hoped we woultl." said Wright. This weekend, the Brahmans will host a two-game series against the Wildcats of Bethune Cookman The games will be played Friday and Saturday at 3:30 p.m. Photo by Doc Parker USF catcher Dave Bearden takes a swing and a miss ... but he came back to pick up a hit in yesterday's win over the Tampa Spartans. Women ready for softball Jerry Garcia tells the Band Yggdrasill, "Stay in town and kill 'em every nite." One more Thurs., Fri., Sat. Nite at Tryouts for USF's women's intercollegiate softball team will begin Tuesday March 5, Coach Jane Cheatham announced yesterday. The Brahmisses finished second in Florida's senior college division last year, their first photo by R 1ch,1rd Fr
PAGE 10

10 -THE ORACLE Oracle photo by Chris Malone Tom Henninger enjoys Renaissance Fair. February 28, 1974 USF food prices increase BY JILL AARONSON Oracle Staff Writer USF students will have to pay more for food service next fall Housing and Food Service Director Ray King said yester-day. "We don't know yet how significant the increase will be we want to wait until the last minute to make a decision, because food prices increase almost daily King said. Developers want no rezoning flap BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer Representatives of the Edward DeBartolo Company said yesterday at a Faculty Senate Planning Committee meeting they do not want conflict with USF over possible rezoning of land adjacent to the USF campus. DeBartolo Vice President and General Counsel, Robert Schreiber, Florida project manager Dennis Ogden and Tampa attorney Charles Whitaker represented the Company at a meeting of the Planning Committee, which is studying possible changes in the current UC zoning as a result of a DeBartolo development of the University Square Mall. A DECISION will have to be made by April or May, he said. King said he does not anticipate dormitory rent increases for next year althoug h the University of Florida has requested approval from the Board of Regents for a $5 to $20 per quarter increase in university h o using rental rates. King said revenue received from summer conferences in the dorms in one factor keeping the USF rental rates the same. "EVEN THOUGH most of the dorms are unoccupied during the summer, the operation costs don't drop significantly. Renting the dorms to groups like Crusaders for Christ brings in additiona l revenue," he said. Operating with a higher rate of occupancy next year could also help prevent a rental increase, King said. ''Sometimes it just seems like magic we can function properly without raising rental rates," he said. LUTHERAN WORSHIP By Popular Demand, Worship 1s Noon SUNDAYS at the Episcopal Center on 50th Street For Information, call 988-4025 5 women 'S courses "WE HAVE submitted no formal proposal for zoning changes," Schreiber said. "We wou ld like to have University agreement before submission of such a proposal. We don't want to battle." set next quarter BY JOYCE DEQUINE Oracle Staff Writer The Women's Studies Program will offer five new courses next quarter in an attempt to better define modern woman's role in society and teach women how to recognize and deal with unfair freatment, a spokesman for the program said. Taught by Marilyn Ferrandino, "Introduction to Women's Studies" will concern such problems as employment, legal rights and childhood influences Ferrandino will also teach "Feminism as a Political Philosophy." "IN TlllS course," I 'errandino said, "We will research the idea the very nature of political or power institutions is based on the secondary status of women." Associate professor Judy Ochshorn will conduct a study of the effect of historical. literary and philosophical influences on womC'n in a class called "The Seven groups hear Mackey; Hotline planned At first glance' it lookt>d likt' a pie might havt> prompted Prl's. Mackey's two -and-a-half hour Hotline-type' session Tutsday but a spokesman yesterday said thl' meeting with dorm students was actually one of seven Hotline type functions which have been held this quarter. Joe Busta, assistant to the President, said Mackey will hold about seven Hotline-type meetings this quarter. although only three are publicized. "He wants to have better communications with the students," Busta said. "These programs are often for different interest groups When we get special requests from groups. we handle them differently. but in a Hotline form Among the meetings Mackey has had this quarter were two with dorm students, one blacks one with student leaders and two public Hotlines. Image of Women in Western Civilization." She said she would like to see women "reintroduced into history as they really were effective and influential human beings "Image of Women in Film," a look at how women have been cast. and portrayed on the screen, is also to be jnstructed by Ochshorn. l>IHE('TOH of Women's Studies Juanita Williams is scheduled to instruct "The Psychology of Women," which will compare the American woman's role and development to that of women in other cultures. "Image of Women in Litt>rature from Enlightenment to thl' Present" will be taught by Flora Zbar. assistant English professor. The c:ourse will survey litt>rature from a feminine pl'rspective and concentrate on fiet ion and writt>rs. Furthl'r information may be obtaint>d from the l!SF Women's Studil's Program. !l7-l-2Hi!i. Energy talk called off Thl' t;lik by .Dr. :\lvin Trinlpi('Cl' on lkcl'nt Progress in ('ontrolll'd Fusion Hl'search ... sdtl'dllll'n cancelled. Thl' talk has not yet been n sdwctukct. a spokesman for the group saict yt>sterday. Business frats treat children The Delta Sigma Pi busi1wss fraternity hC'ld thl'ir sl'conci Annual Rig RrothN Picnic Sunday at :\kF;ir!anct !'ark in Tampa. lklta Sigma l'i Big Brotlwrs a part of thl' :\atoional Big Brothl'rs Organization. hosted :l\l littk IJrothers to games anct food. The childrt-n conw from homes throughout Tampa. Erl (;rant. fraternity mrmber. said. The DeBartolo Company wants land on Fowler immediately west of USF rezoned Institutional Professional (IP) to allow for office buildings and the like, Schreiber said. "Maybe our procedure should be to alter the nature of the UC zoning rather than change it altogether," Whitaker said. He said he thought the UC zoning could be changed to permit proposed constructions without lifting most current restrictions. WHEN ASKED about traffic problems resulting from development, Schreiber said, "We are as concerned about traffic congestion as the univer sity. We have to get University people in and out and customers won t come if traffic is too heavy." Schreiber said the Hillsborough County Planning Commission would be reluctant to grant any changes unless USF consented, although University approval is not a requirement. "Our minds aren't fixed," he said. "We plan on working closely with the University in the future and want to do everything \\"e can to insure harmony and achieve our objectives." Dr Daniel Rutenberg, commit tee chairman. said the committee would have to be convinced any zoning changes \\"ould benefit the University before they would recommend in favor of the DeBartolo Company. "However." he said. "We do appreciate the Company s desire for agreement. .. Entertainment For The Entire Family Folk Gospel Country-Western EUROPE : 8 davs/7 ni(Jhts i:I i:I : t' : as low as $304.00 from New York : # For Details contact American 0Yerseas Travel Corp : : UninrsitY of South Florida ADM. 102, 4202 Fowler AYe. : Tampa. Fla. 33620. PH. 974-2695 : YOUR ON CAJ\IPUS TRAVEL AGENCY : i:I i:I departures aYailable for Spring Break ""*********************************************

PAGE 11

. ( t: 1.4 4 S S I I II THE ORACLE-:.:._ February 28, 1974 .. { HELP WANTED J I SERVICES OFFERED I [ PERSONAL 1 MEN'S HAIR STYLINO Vi '\P'POINTMENTS A\l"ILABLE WANTED: Acctg. ma1or, pdrtllm1 mor ning<; or atfcrnoons to assist controlil'r ot local construction ft rm Ph. 223 -.ic,n. 10 St Pele. SECURITY GUARDS MALE or FEMALE. All equipment furnished. Eve ninq night and weekend shifts. Within walking or biking distance of USF. 223-1561 for ap pointment. NEED MONEY? GIRLS, earn money in your spare time_. Your room is your office. Work on campus at your convenience. For appt. call Howie 974-6381. ( MISC. FOR SALE ) TWO English Racers 10 speed bikes. sso e,1ch or S l SO for both. V('ry goo(t co11c1.t1011 Also, one English IQ :,p1.'t;d bike 1u...d111q rep.111 Makl' offl r town, must <;.Cll. 91 1 0198. WE HAVE denims in regular and bells and cords in bells. Also boots, shirts, & western hats. Only 10 mln. from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors have just come in. Berrnax Western Wear 8702 Nebrasl :11.1...111, q.lod ct11'1il1t1o n \ V!ll ,,1th ; u!)u!,11 < c r c!:nch1r:, Lc_.5.., rlwn a ),,1; olc: s1:1 J .0-'.1. cc11i J;)(: klVERFRONT, C.B., 2 bdrm, 1 1 bafh home, 15 min. ta Temple Tcrrar.:e. S45,000 E ISl' Pickard, Inc. 677-1677 6771248. OVERLOOKING TKE RIVER embraced by I full acre. this 3 bdrm. 2 bath concrete blocK is a gracious offering for life Features central' heat and air. Spacious paneled family room, large eat-in l<1tchcn, living room dining room, 18x 18 enclose..:ihle financing. Ferraro Assoc 8778227 Coyle Realty Jeanne 6 Coyle. Realtor 877 8227 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES I INTERESTED in tnp to Lati n America? V 1s1t1nq l ecturer from Nepal will enjoy compan1011 for one 1ul/ quarter visit to L.11111 Aml'rica. Students could benefit from adv1srn9 on problems of e m erging nations. Interested? Cent act Brkram SSFM or Mr. Lupton FAO 122 JAMAICAiune 5 credits. S385. Gov'!., Social. Busine s s Cutture, Education interaction Kingston. Apply now & register for S hrs. Otr. 3 Also 12 hrs. option Qtr. 4 ;ill off Sec Lupton, OCT ?reg., FAO 112. ( MUSICAL ) J Old GIBSON Gurtars Rhll axes '60' SG '60 E-,JJS 'SB' Lc.s Paul Jr. Grover keys Humhuck1nq pickups. Great cond. P erlect 111.'Cks with smooth ln: h Bl' a rock c.,f;1r to,. onl y S200. '1852670 Glenn. SEAC spon -,or s 2 nights of campus cntertamment. Wed. Feb. 27fh & Thur!:. Feb 28th. Empty Keg. 8 JO pm. Come see your friends Mus i c comedy & coke FREE 1dm1ss1on. r RIDES ] GOING HOME for the weekend? Someone needs a r1dc: If you can give who' s <:101ng to your town a ride call 974 2.i19 or come: by the Student Govcrnmenl Community Services window 1n UC 15'>. it fast \\ilh Oradt' Uassifit'ds CANOE RENTALS-SALES OAVORWEEK 935 -0018 FAST, accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5:00 call ll79-7222 ext. 238. Aller 6:00 call 988-3435 Ask for Liz SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. s min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. TYPING Fast, Neat, Accurate, Turabian. I BM Corrective S electric. Carbon ribbo11. Pica or Elite. All types of work. Machine is great for professional looking Theses. Clo. se to USF. 988836 Lucy Wilson. FRENCH TUTORING. Nee d help in French qrammar or co nversation or for exams? C1ll 884-3927 or 884-7663. Certified French t eacher. I FOR RENT 1 B DRM. 11Pw unfurnis hed apl. in b e a utifui pr1V1lfP v:oode d se 1t1n9. 5 from USF. Cill'Pl.'T A C, '::-H S. e venings. .. 2 but11. mob1te horne in VJOUcit:(l -.,ett111g 5 1111n. frori USF N o t ruu1 Hied b y elderly coul;.:s. Ide.JI tor "v:cr.1 t :,) 6 0. FONTAN A Hedi contracts for sale for Qu,1rtc r Ill Ch-rn' 4u F>nf, )n,1 Ht1:1 contr.-tcf 101 ,al('. You keep mv ,,st.. cll'P0':>1t c.111 511.vf' Ackerman at 96) 2HP or 'Jll 5721, or office 2Sl. Q66l ( MISCELLANEOUS J COMICS for Collector'\. Noo.,t,1lcp.1 lfl'ITI'>. Pclperbcl(l (rnrrwr of Busd1 & U1th) 11 2 milts from 1-ampus \Ion. Fri. '\0011 lJ p.m. Sat. \oon p.m. NOTICE: ncxl (1uarlcr we will have a new address 11156 N. 30th St. (next to Viviano Stereo) II

PAGE 12

12-THE Ol{ACLE February 28, 1974 Mackey remark irks debators BY MATTBOKOK Oracle Staff Writer Dr. Gerald Partney, USF debafo team coach, yesterday said Pres. Cecil Mackey was when he told a Hotline audience the team "blew their budget." "I can't believe he said that," -Partney said. "I am trying to set up an appointment with him. I was very surprised by that statement." "IF THERE is not an apology by Mackey, I will not only contact various state legislators, but I will also make it my business to see thee Board of Regents hears about it," Bruce Green, forensics vice president, said. Saga survey indicates people favor food service A recent Saga Food Service survey, administered to 450 students using the Saga meal plan, showed 87.per cent are satisfied with Saga service. Ed Fisher, Saga at USF, said there are three areas where students showed dissatisfaction. These dealt with the temperature of food, seasoning and flavor and the lunches. Students felt the lunches should be improved, he said. Fisher said immediate measures are being taken toward improving these areas. Veterans m'!.st pay tuition by Tuesday Ma1i.agers are working close to the food lines checking food temperatures, he said, and more seasoning is being added to in crease the flavor of the food "It is hard to please a large group and we would like student feedback concerning the seasoning," Fisher said. Fisher said Saga will try to improve lunches by providing more popular foods and fewer casseroles. Veterans who have deferred payment of tuition for 60 days this quarter must pay by Tuesday, Bill Caseman, a spokesman for the USF Veterans Affairs office said. Veterans paying after Tuesday will be charged a $25 late fee, Caseman said. If the fees are not payed by March 11, the veteran's registration will be cancelled by the University, he said. Be .ta room hit by Srri. oke overcame two students when a candle ignited a i::urtain in a Beta Hall room, University Police (UP) reports said. The students were treated at Unjversity Community Hospital. The report estimated damage to the dormitory foom at $800. THIS WEEK six bicycles were stolen on campus, the report said. All but one of. these bikes were taken from dormitory areas. The value of the bicycles is $513 Three of the bikes were recovered, UP sources said. One was found abandoned, one found ori_ campus, and. one \vas recovered from a wooded area north of Fletcher Ave., the reports said. UP also transported five persons to various medical facilities this week. TH.\FFIC accidents resulted in $657 worth of damage, the report said. There were no injuries iesulting from these accidents. Thefts during the week in cluded a box of candy. an auto tag. and a microphone stolen from the audio-visual section of the librarv. CP reports said. Total property and money stolen amounted to S27UO An attempted breaking and entering occurred in the Business -Administration Buildi.ng. the report said. Approximate damage was SI9-t. A female resident student recei\ed a threat. and other students received one obscene phone call and two harassing phone calls this week. the report said. Qualified veterans interested in deferring the payment of fees for -Qtr. 3 are urged to apply now in the Veterans Affairs office, UC 166, caseman said The deadline for application is March 22, he said, but the office would prefer veterans to register early. "Starting Thursday we will be serving hot dogs and hamburgers every oJher day," he said. More solid meat items will also be served at lunch, Fisher said. Everything you wanted to know about the [i] hut were afraid to ask!! Factory technical representatives will be on hand to answer your questions & demonstrate this unique photographic system. TODAY PHOTOGRAPHIC ARTS CENTER INC. a a a a e e e e a .. a e a I 11150 N. 30th St. Tampa "I will also make public every copy of every letter I've received from the legislators to Mackey," Green said. "This way," he said, "Mackey cannot claim he had insufficient knowledge of debate team fun ding inadequacies." GREEN SAID he has registered mail return receipts of letters he said were sent to Mackey from the various legislators. Dr. James Dickinson, USF assistant vice president for Academic Affairs, said a meeting was held last week between Partney, Green, Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, and other high ranking university personnel concerning the team. Dickinson said the meeting was held '.to determine who had responsibility for the funding of the Debate program. No definite decision resulted from the meeting. "I FELT the debators hoptd to amass enough support to generate dollars, Dickinson said. "But we hav<' manv demands on those dollars. He said the debate team chose to run a "first rate program .. for the first quarter and request additional funds -during the winter quarter. "We were unable to come up with the money to bail them out." Dickinson said. "THE MEETl:\G was verv open and I felt a rational of decision making was underway," Partney said. Mackey may not be responsible for the "misinformation." Partney said. "I think perhaps someone else communicated wilh the president who had erroneous information," Partney said "I think the President is being ill served by someone." "/ /ovc you for what you are. but I /o\'e 11ou yet more for what you a re going to he ... C,1rl S.1;Hlhurg Chc>s

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