The Oracle


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The Oracle

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00166 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.166 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

19 men await Physical Plant work layoffs BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer Nineteen Physical Plant workers will be laid off April 19 in an at tempt to reduce a projected $67,000 deficit Physical Plant Director Charles Butler said yesterday. Butler said the deficit has caused the abolishing of 19 positions in the Working Capital Program. FIVE TRADE foremen five painters, five carpenters, three elec tricians and a trade help e r are the positions to be abolished The number of workers and the amount of alloc(ltions for the Working C a pital Area are d etermined b y th e amou n t of w o r k needed to be don e on campus, Butler said. "Ove r th e last y ears the University has been in a definite growth stage" and could support a greater number of workers Butler said. "We have now reached a leveling off point in terms of growth and the amount of work to be done has dropped he said In addition, "we don t expect to get any more money next year than this," he said. HOWEVER, Frank Debartolo, one of the painters being laid off, said he and others do not feel they have been treated fairly Debartolo said the University had contracted painting jobs out to off-campus firms while the painting crew was idle. "They can pay a private contractor but they don'r have any money to pay us," he said. Harold Brookshaw, another painter, also complained outside con tractors were hired to do jobs which the "painters here could have done just as cheaply" and more efficiently. BROOKSHAW said the Central Receiving Building was painted by outside contractors who did "an awfully poor job." Painting of the UC will also be contracted out, he said. Another Physical Plant worker said a number of the men were upset by the short notice given to those to be laid off. Butler said, "We will do everything to assist them ( the laid off workers) in finding positions on or off campus." PERSONNEL Directo r John Weicherding said the decision con cerning which men in certain positions would be laid off was deter mined by a state formula The men in a position are ranked, based upon their performance and the length of time on the job, he said. Those ranked lowest are the ones laid off, he said. Vice President for Administration Ken Thompson said state procedure also i 2quires that the men laid off be hired in the next position of the same type that becomes open. thursday's ORACLE 3 more faculty protest tenure recommendations BY\\".\ Y:\ E SPHAGt:E Oracle Staff Writer Thr ee a ddition a l facult y ha ve file d forma l grievances c on ce rnin g ad mini s tration t e nure r ecomme nd ations with the Academi c H e lations Committee 1 A R C l b r i nging the t o ta l to six, c o mmittee c hai r m a n Ed Hir s hberg said T u e s d ay. Hir s hb e r g said the thr ee m e n h av e r e qu es t e d the committee c onduct form a l m edia ti o n be tween the m se l v e s and t h e Ad m inis tr atio n Th e Admini s tr atio n h as r ec ommend e d th e I3oard of l\ ege nt s den y t e nur e. THE TllHEE a r e Dr. John M erica, a ssi s t a nt professor of E;i.;c
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2-THE ORACLE April 4, 1974 START A NEW GOOD HABIT THIS QUARTERI Nixon owes taxes I GET ALL YOUR DRUGS AT THE !! VILLAGE PRESCRIPTION CENTER fd fi 109388 N. 56 st. I I 988-3896 WASHINGTON Pres Nixon and his wife owe at least $476,431 in back federal taxes and interest for 1969 through 1972 the period of Nixon s first term in the White House, the staff of the Joint Committee on Internal Revenue Taxation concluded yesterday. Compiled from the news wires of United Press International GETIING RIPPED OFF? Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, D-Ark., vice chairman of the group, emphasized the report did not necessarily reflect the views of the committee itself. But he expressed hope if the committee does take a position, the President will abide by it. Prosecution rests NEW YORK -The prosecution rested its case yesfurday in the trial of John Mitchell and Maurice Stans on charges of trying to impede a federal in vestigation of fugitive financier Robert L. Vesco in return for a secret $200,000 contribution to Pres. Nixon's 1972 campaign. The defense asked the charges be dismissed and a mistrial declared. Defense attorneys, in a joint memorandum to U.S. District Judge Lee P. Gagliardi in advance of formal motions, said prosecutors may have proven Vesco tried to use the contribution to "fix" a Securities and Exchange Commission in vestigation, but "there is no evidence that either Mitchell or Stans shared Vesco's purpose." Radio airs 'Hearst' SAN FRANCISCO A voice purporting to be that of Patricia Hearst said on a tape recording yesterday she has chosen to stay with the Symbionese Liberation Army which kidnaped her Feb. 4. The tape recording of the voice identified as that of the missing girl said she had chosen "to remain with the SLA and con tinue to fight." The recording broadcast came over 'radio station KPFA in Berkeley. There was no immediate verification that the voice was that of Patricia Hearst. Chapin testifies WASHINGTON Dwight Chapin, filling in the blanks of an "eyes only" memo to John Dean, testified yesterday H. R. Haldeman approved of his plan to hire a political saboteur against Democrats in 1972. Chapin was a surprise witness at his trial for perjury before the Watergate grand jury. He testified after Dean took the stand, and after U.S. District Judge Gerhard A. Gesell dismissed one of four counts charging Chapin with lying to the grand jury. Voting times set WASHINGTON The Senate voted 48 to 42 to require polls in each state to close at the same time in federal elections. In federal elections starting in 1976, polls would close at 11 p.m. standard time in the Eastern time zone; 10 p.m. in the central time zone; 9 p.m. in the mountain time zone; 8 p.m. in the Pacific time zone; 7 p.m. in the Yukon time zone; 6 p.m. in the Alaska Hawaii time zone; and 5 p.m. in the Bering time zone. Do you-live off c8mpus and feel that your rights as tenants are being Student Govt wants to take Contact us at CTR 156. 974-2419 AtSB4KB!'S House approves 40 bills we serve fun (also pizza) TALLAHASSEE The House, getting the 1974 session off and running on its second day, passed yesterday 40 bills, rejected one and postponed action on three. '!;hose bills passed and sent to the Senate would: -ban smoking in public elevators. -prosecute persons who leave animals to die, with a penalty of 60 days in jail and a fine of $500. -authorize a three-year study of improved budget procedures at the University of Florida in Pensacola. -require the parole commission to tell inmates why they were rejected for parole in writing. The measure it rejected, which baq passed last session, would have imposed a fine on a public official who fails to perform a legal duty. Shevin: open files TALLAHASSEE Atty. Gen Robert Shevin Tuesday asked the Senate Education Committee to repeal all laws that now let school officials keep personnel records secret, and make all faculty r weather ..... Partly cloudy, warm and windy today with a chance of showers this afternoon. Considerable cloudiness with scattered showers and thundershowers tonight \.. and Friday. ... "I w1rt ntws edited by Sheila Hooper evaluations public records at all levels of public education. Shevin said the confidentiality of faculty evaluations violates the spirit of the state's "government in the sunshine" and public records statutes. He said public school teachers should no longer be excluded from the open records law. The Board of Regents had opposed lifting of the secrecy, saying it would be difficult for the state to attract educators from institutions in other states, if they know their personnel records will be open to the public. Code curbs 'tricks' TALLAHASSEE The House Committee laid out a "fair campaigning" code of conduct for political candidates Tuesday and voted five years of political exile for those who use "dirty tricks." "I happen to agree with the governor that one of the principal issues is restoring public con fidence in elected officials," said Rep Guy Spicola, D-Tampa, author of the five-year banish ment bill. Spicola's bill would require, in addition to risking a $1,000 fine and one year in jail for deliberate violation of an election law, a political candidate be The Oracle is the official student.edited ne.-spaper of !he University of South Florida and is published four limes weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid.June; twice during the academic year period mid.June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4.202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620.' Opinions expressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or, of !he writer and no! those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, F.la.; 33620. Second class pas I age .Paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the righl to regulate the typographical lone of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of !he University of South Florida are availab.le to all on a non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. forbidden to hold public office for five years following his con viction. Tax exemption filed TALLAHASSEE A serious proposal that the legislature give all homeowners who are residents of Florida as of Dec. 31, 1974, a lifetime homestead tax exemption of $10,000 as a prelude to phasing out this exemption came yesterday by Rep. Robert Johnson, Sarasota. Johnson gave the proposal to the House Finance and Taxation Committee as it grappled with various ideas, including one from Gov. Reubin Askew, for increasing the present $5,000 homestead exemption to $10,000 just for senior citizens, and the disabled. Black Director hired TALLAHASSEE The Florida: Department of Health and Rehabilitative Services hired a federal government employe yesterday as its first black division director. HRS Secretary 0. J. Keller Jr. said he has been negotiating with Robert L. Dennis, director of program planning and evaluation for the Small Business Ad ministration, for months. Discounts Available For Fraternities, Sororities_ & Other .Campns 8114 N. Fla. Ave. Tampa, Fla 935-3101 Organizations. WHIPPING POST NOW PLAYING "FAT CHANCE" HAPPY HOUR EVERY TUES. & THUR. 8-9 P.M THE OUTLAWS GIRLS FREE TUES. THRU THUR. FLA. A VE. NORTH OF FLETCHER 104 DRAFT

PAGE 3

Doggone Oracle photo by Doc Parker Cathy Beam, 3COM, and her enthusiastic dog Blue head for class in the Language-Literature building. Although Blue might disapprove, the recent law prohibiting dogs on campus has reduced the USF dog community. Tenure decisions not purge: Dye Hy STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer Faculty members are advised of the "guidelines and criteria" for tenure decisions when they are first hired, Howard Dye, dean of the College of Business Administration, said yesterday Research and published materials carry weight with the tenure decision becaus e Dye is unable to check into every classroom lo see if the professor is "good or mediocre," he said. The dean must get the "evidence from an available source," he said i 1 order lo make a decision. IN HESPONSE to accusal-ions made by Steve Johnson, SG attorney general, Dye said Dr Thomas Curtis was elected lo the office of chairman of the Business Department through the "democratic process." In response to an SG charge that his denial of tenure for nine professors was a "purge" Dye replied, "Heavens, no." It was time to consider tenure and it was .-..the feeling of those involved in the decision making there was a need to deny those professors tenure, he said. In a meeting with USF Pres. Cecil Mackey, Dye said they "mutually agreed to change the recommendations" of three professors who were previously denied tenure. HOWEVEH. according to Johnson, a thorough "in vestigation would substantiate the criteria used in evaluating some faculty members of the University is adverse to state law hoard and university policy. The Omnibus Education Law. which b ecame effective July 1, 1973, states that l'Valuations !)(' based on assigned duties: providin g no denial of promotion. salary adjustment s, rl' employment or tenur e be solely for failure to do research, pubfo;h or perform other scholarly ac tivities." Responding to charges his tenure decisions were "capricious," Dye said the decision travel s up to the Board of Hegents ( BOH J by way of th e f;u:ulty and Administration and "How can action be capricious in terms of that kind of process'1 BYE llAS been at USF since September I. 197:l and has tenur e lw said. because he has had tl'nurc for 2;) years at other in stitutions and needed term re h e r e lwcaus e he need s a "pos ition of s trength in order to operate as dean US!<' does transfer tenure through the BOH who makes the final decision. Dye said. FLIGHT SHOP .J, EVERYTHING FOR THE ""I' AVIATION ENTHUSIAST Log Books Flight Coses Portable Radios Cessna Piper Beechcroft Owner Manuals Headsets Test Books Computers Plotters WAC & Sectional Charts including Corri bean Head sets and Mikes Sunglasses Most Complete Line of Plastic Scale Models Cups & Glassware Ash troys Instrument Charts Flight Training Courses Aircraft Pictures Aviation Books & Magazines A & P Mechanic School Aviation Jewelry ELT's Tech Publications FLY IN OR DRIVE IN St. Petersburg-Clearwater Airport St. Petersburg, Florida 33732 813-531-3545 HIG:> DEL.Tr, AIFICH!\l" T rouPOH/\l l(lN Protests-Continued from page 1 Dye indicated in the "College of Business Explanation of Recommendation of Tenure" he did not recommend tenure to Futhey because he "did not see a potential for future research activities," Futhey said At the time of his hiring "the accent was on learning, not research," he s aid. "Mackey has evidently changed that." DYE SAID Futhey was not recommended for tenure because "he was not recommended by the faculty, his peers or by his department chairman and I had no evidence to go contrary to their recommendations." Dye said tenure has been reco _mmended for faculty who do no research but said the im portant criteria was a professor's "scholarship," which he defined as "the ways a professor con tinues his professional development "That's what distinguishes a good professor from a poor professor," he said MERICA said he filed his protest because he did not believe the judgment of twenty professionals should be overruled by a dean AAUP OKs coalition Members of the USF chapter of the American Association of University Professors (AAUPl, attending a special meeting yesterday, unanimously voted to form a coalition with the United Faculty of Florida
PAGE 4

4-THE ORACLE April 4, 1974 ERA would end discrimination Equality bill requires attention The Equal Rights Amendment may not make it out of the Senate Rules Committee when that group considers ERA Tuesday. Even though the Suncoast Girl Scout Council Board of Directors
PAGE 5

DOONESBURY NOTHING /II 80NKEf??I MtlCll. /ll!C-/,r;HAT's THOtlbHT I'o /JOIN' ?I STOP BY ANO "" I SH tt!HATE !IP Z 6,t<' WITH Y,OV .. \\ .:rl'. 4 .N 111?: .:S\\, \f ;:-iJ I n 'X _LL-(---::. \ __ ; c : ... .. .. ---. : : I ;;:::: : I 1:,. A850/.VTelY.I I'M TCLL/N6 YO(/, 80NKGR, /,(/HAT WITH PETE ROOINO 6ETT!N6 REAOY r TO NAil /JOWN THAT HEAVY )IMPEACHMENT Nf/MBER.. .. WE'R& ON TH& BRIN/\ Or SOM&lHING 916/ J?cAi-BIG.I J I }WL' \ : I 11 "'} f. I Faculty search begins by Garry Trudeau IO lOVE TO Viti<, HONEY, 8/JT TH& NEPIS 15 SYIRTING .. MIGHT B& 50ME 5Tlll rl
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6-THE QRACLE April 4, 1974 Dumping grounds More than 700 people signed petitions refused to give his name for publication, yesterday calling for the resignation of studies the petition while Ed Alcoff, USF Pres. Cecil Mackey. A student, who 2COM, looks on. African seminar starts today; Weekes gives Muslim report Special lo the Oracle "Religion and ttie Nation Building process in Africa is the theme for a Florida Regional Seminar on Africa scheduled here today a nd tomorrow featuring the noted Afric a nist Dr. Songfest announces solo artists Richard Weekes of the University of Houston Various public sessions will be held from 9 a m to noon and from 2 5 p m. today, and from 10 a m to noon Friday in UC 255-256. The seminar is sponsored b y Florida State University < FSU> through a grant fro m the Social Science Research Council a national organization of scholars, to encourage cooperation among Africanists in the State University System The USF conference is the fourth in a series of five being held at FSU, Florida A&M, USF and University of Florida . Dr. Weekes, who. is famous for his demographic studies of population trends and movement will discus s "A Demographic Political Analysis 0f Muslims in Africa" at 9: 3 0 a m. today. Other program topics include African religion education and art. Speakers include; Dr William Spencer and Dr W Rideout, FSU ; Dr M argaret Bates, New College; Dr Paul Kotey, UF and Dr. Milford Howell, Sarasota minister, and USF faculty members Dr Patricia Romero, Kofi Glover Dr Phil Bosserman, Dr James Parrish Jr., Dr Jack Moore, Dr. Steve Rubin, Herbert Shore, Dr. John Stafford and Dr Travis Northcutt. Student readings have originality BY ELIZABETH GIBBS Oracle E ntertainment Writer Cong r a tulations are in order to those who participated in the first Spee ch Departm e nt presentation for this quarter The Student Hono r s R e ading Hour THE STUD E NTS were se l ec ted on the basis of com parative e xcellen ce in the art of individu a l oral interpr e tation and their p erforma nces yesterday refl e ct e d this e xc elle nce John Korinek 's p e rformance from The Book Of Practical Cats by T. S Eliot was characterized by very effective physical gestures particularly in his portrayal of a fat police dog walking his beat. In Little Me" by Patrick Dennis a selection centered around a very dumb movie star who trys to adapt "The Scarlet Letter" into a modern movie script and keeps referring to "Nat" Hawthorne Debbie Mitchell's mannerisms and costume create a vivid picture of her interpretation poem M a rri ag e by G r eg ory C orso liv ed up to the reputation h e earned in h i s starring role in "The Cukoo's Nest" first quarte r Voice was th e main m e dium through which he express e d h i s interpretation Throughout the performances a udience r e sponse which is truly an accurate m easure of a per formance's worth, was spon taneous and a pproving NOTICE p USF Student Health Care Program open enrollment extends through April 10, 197 4 You're protected from the time you enroll in the program through Sept 14, 1914, at a special rate for USF students : Single: $17 .80 Family: $61.00 Application forms and information available al Health Service Center, 3rd floor of the University Center Your concern is our concern. Lawrence O Connell, who read "I Am Waiting" by Lawrence Ferlingghetti, and Jean Hawes who read "The Snake" by D H. Lawrence, used hand gestures and facial expressions to express .L Blue Cross their interpi:etations of their 9r. chosen works
PAGE 7

Photo furnished THE ORACLE -April 4, 1974 7 1First Love' sensitive film BY ED REED Oracle Entertainment Editor A delicate and sensitive film with undertones of eroticism and revolution "First Love" portrays a love story more complex than that of an average first love affair. The relationship is one of an innocent boy and a more worldly princess of 21. The story centers aroun. d the somewhat strange attitude of the girl to a group of male suitors, including the boy. She controls the men by her flirtations, and draws them to her, rejecting them as often as she loves them. "First Love," made in 1970, was nominated for an Oscar in 1971 as the best foreign film first winnning awards at the Cannes and San Sebastian film festivals Based on the novella by Ivan Turgenev, who was the first major Russian author to be acclaimed by the Western world, "First Love" demonstrates the lyrical grace present i n the English countryside ;etting which originates in Turgenev's themes of the Russian homeland. ( prtuitw J has shown through this picture the grace of a professional. Maximilian Schell debuts as the director of the film and also stars as the young boy's somber father. "First Love" is not a con troversial film in context but it emphasizes emotional and sensual aspects of love. As Truman Capote has observed, it is "one of the most beautiful love stories of all time. The film will be showing tonight at 7: 30 and 9: 30 in LAN 103. Admission is $1. "Somethi119 else" from the director of W'A"SH SEAC Weekend Movie Rock and roll to the niusic of "STRAIGHT CHASER" Tonight lOc DRAFT; 8 9 PM Mi Back Yard Dominique Sanda plays Zinaida .. 'First Love' is first film for Sanda THE FEMALE leading role is played by the highly successful model Dominique Sanda, who turned to an acting career and 6902 N. 40th St. St. Pete sets survival class HORNY BULLS ARE NOT FUNNl BUT IF ONE EVER TELLS YOU A JOKE, YOU'D BETTER LAUGH Bay Campus starts a Survival Workshop one of a series of free noncredit mini-courses today. Those wishing to attend the workshop or any specific segment should register at the Bay Activities Office. Fees, if any, will be collected at the first class meeting. Registered members of the classes will be guaranteed materials, other persons may attend but will be accommodated on a stand-by basis. The first course, Urban Sur vival, starts at 7 :3 0 p.m. today when Robert H Macy, deputy Public Safety administrator, '""'speaks on crime prevention, basic methods of self defense and general safety habits. Duane Zussy, assistant county administrator, will talk April 11, when the workshop focuses on energy conservation. April 18, County Extension Home Economics Agent Dorothy Draves will speak on home economics and nutrition in a crisis situation:' Robert Van Steenburg, director of H e alth Education, County Health Department, will give a presentation on public health in the urban environment April 25. First Aid will be the topic of discussion May 2, featuring James H. Allard, director of Safety and Disaster Service American National Red Cross South Pinellas County Chapter. May 9, the subject under con sideration will be wilderness survival with Sgt. Rochard Gladfelter, Special Forces U.S. Army Reserves, speaking. Back to nature, for camping buffs will be the topic May 16 and the final session May 23, will feature water survival with Vinny D'Angelo Jr., USF Bay Campus recreation Coordinator, as guest speaker. Saturdays the Bay Campus offers free swimming instruction for all levels of swimming abilities. Classes will be scheduled between 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Interested persons may sign up by contacting the Activities Office or Ted Wyman at 347-1305. Alumni request nominees for senior award \ ) -://. .. ,": r N'. Pensacola students sing varied selections tonight Recommendations are being accepted for the Alumni Association's "outstanding senior aw;ird," USF Alumni Affairs Ditector Joe Tomaino said yesterday. Anyone who has graduated in Qtr. 4 or Qtr. 1 197:3 or Qtr 2 or 3, 1974 is eligible Tomaino said. The Montezuma Horny Bull:'" 1 oz Montezuma Tequila montezuma-' 5 oz CONCENTRATED ORANGE BREAKFAST DRINK. Over ice. The Pensacola Junior College Concert Choir will appear in concert tonight at 8: 30 in FAH 101 under the sponsorship of the USF Music Department. ---Under the direction of William Clarke the 30-voice ensemble will present a program of varied music ranging from pre-Bach to contemporary compositions. P ensacola Junior College Concert Choir is composed of the Family films show at Tampa Library Tampa Public Library's Family Night Film Festival, tonight at 7:30 p m. in the library auditorium 900 Ashley St., has Animal Parade as its theme. "Seal Island and "Beaver Valley" are real-life documen taries scheduled for the program. Two other films slated for viewing are "Make Way for Ducklings," about a family of city ducks, and "Rosie's Walk, which stars a strutting hen. The program is open to the public. vocali s ts selected by a udition from the student body It's sensationa l and that's no bull. TEC2._UILA c 1 974 80 Proof. T equilo. Borton Distille rs Import Co .. New York. New York. SPECIAL FOR APRIL Donate on a regular blood plasma program and receive up to $65 a month. Bring student l.D. or this ad and receive a bonus with your first donation. HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33602 8:00 to 2:30 appointment available to fit your class schedule MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY CALL 253-2844

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8-THE ORACLE sports Brahmans coast by FTU April 4, 1974 USF golfer shi1res lead KiSSIMMEE The University of Fiorida fired a tearrt total.284 Wednesday to take the first round Jead in 10th GAC Interc ollegiate Goif qassic .at neatby PoinCiana. Jacksonville University was second at 297 while Florida souiliern College was third with 304. .. Andy Bean of Florida and Rick Vershur:_e of the University of South Florida tied fQr individual hqnors wit h three-under-par 69s. :\ Ot!t_er team scores among the 't3 entries after the first roqnd ; we:re \ floriila Atalantic and 6.;olliiis, 306;. Morehead State and the University of South Florida, :IOS;. Miami :10!1; Fforida International; :no; llaryard, :11.1; Western Kentucky ; :117;: Ruffalo, :i:ls; Fort 3iJ4. BY Pi\MJONES Oracle Sports \.\' riter Hosting Florida University turned out to be a pleasant e xp e rience for the USF men s t e nnis team yest e rday afternoon as they defe a t e d the Knights 6-3 Oracle photo by Bill Cullerton The .72-hole toufney, which imtiithis year ha'1,l)e_ en played _at GJ\C's .Cape Coral, will run through USF;s Kevin Hedburg helped serve up Coach Spaff Taylor's squad's third straight win. ,B6Tt ,iilrins special fee "" fft g()JfiQg Profs 'illegal' ., r : .; i. :; '.. : f<'cbruary lep,ving only stuaents i. :_ Qntitted to special rates. .-. Course: .. '(:ommitiee Bramansaid he filed the ,, : Torti.: .:B"crry: s : aici resolution \ partly because the a propose d resolution Golf Course Committee did not by Faculty-Senate Dr. -consult the Robert' Btaman aimed at reiri, : "It's .. what I ,. (i:ing c bt ncfits a fringe r benefit. We to be should be asking the riew '' .. .. .. i:nittee if doin g .away with special :,: l!,niversity employes getting rrites .for faculty is over ot!Jcr state necessary a net, if fo replace .. employes -just because them phe_ : n ew fees> is feasible." connede_ d is : no!./ Braman, a chemistry professor said THE RESOLUTION is currently with the Faculty Senate's' agenda committee, according to Braman, and is scheduled to be brought up for discussion at the Senate's April 10 meeting. "You know, not much has been made of this Braman said. "I ihi nk it should have been given a li{tle more attention." In the singles competition, the Br a hm a ns overpowered the Knight s five match es to one USF Coa ch Spaff Taylor called a tight three set match," as number two players Carlos Alvarado lost to FTU s Mike DeZe ew. This .was the second time Alvarado had fallen to DeZeew, losing to him in tournament play last fall Oscar Olea, the Brahmans' number one man, had to come from behind to defeat Joe Lucci, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4. "We looked good in the singles," Taylor commented. "We re not all that bad in the doubles We're looking fairly good, but not good enough Taylor laid part of the blame for the relatively poor doubles showing on a psychological let up "The players know they've won the match before they even go into the doubles, so they don't play quite as hard," he said. USF's next match for the team is Saturday at 2 p m., when they host Hampton Institute Women eye fifth win With a 4-1 record to protect, USF's Brahmisses meet Manatee Junior College on IM softball field no. l _at 4 p m today The Brahmisses beat St. Petersburg Junior College 10-1 T1,1esday behind the pitching of rookie Cynthia Huffer USF's only loss this season was at the hands of Flagler College in the Flagler Invitational last Saturday Tr;vis'Graham .. not enough for FTU LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have you at repaired correctly. 907 I 29th Ave PH. NEED TRANSPORTATION Student Govt. tes a service which can help y ou find long or riders Contact us at CTR 15 6. 974-2419. _; lfosher /-1, : Beri;y said.'. ''It wouldn't f'. ;;
PAGE 9

Group requests Mackey removal By STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer More than 700 signatures have been collected on petitions cir culating at USF calling for USF Pres. Cecil Mackey's resignation, Walter Smith, co-organizer of the "Dump Mackey Committee," said. Although the group has no formal organization now, Smith and John Husfield said they plan to have an open meeting tonight at 8 p.m. in UC 252 to set down a "concrete plan of action," Smith said. Tables were operated yesterday in the UC to get signatures and are in operation today. The committee is also selling "Dump Mackey" tee shirts. The meeting will be organizational, to "get direction," Smith said, so the matter can be pursued and the goals reached. Smith said the "Dump Mackey Committee" is "completely independent" of SG and other campus organizations, although many SG leaders are par ticipants. "Before this institution can start in the right direction we must get rid of Mackey," John Shelly, an SG official and one of the organizers, said. "We will try to educate the people as to what Mackey has done." Shelly mentioned recent cuts, such as the proposed Oracle move off campus, as one reason the group is seeking a Mackey ouster. Smith said the meeting is to be "as broad as possible" to get people working to "change the administration." The group will submit the petition to the Board of Regents if enough signatures are collected, Shelly said. "At least one faculty member signed the petition," Smith said, but he did not have definite figures on faculty participation. Profs will examine nursing home care BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer Three USF anthropologists have received a $25,000 grant from the Florida Regional Medical Program to study home care nursing for elderly citizens. Dr. Ailon Shiloh, director of the study, said he will be working with assistant professor Dr. Michael Angrosino and instructor Curtis Wienker as well as three USF graduates -Cynthia Goldner Edmund Terrell and Spencer Albert who will serve as fulltime research assistants. "Many of Florida's aged may not want to go into health care institutions but cannot function independently at home," Shiloh said. "We are going to study the home care services that are available to these people; what they are doing how much they are costing, who's missing out on them. etc. The study will attempt to determine what services are available now, what others may be needed and how new services might be initiated, Shiloh said. Decal prices announced -Yearly USF automobile dec als will cost $6 for st aff and stud e nt s from now until Aug. 31. Quarterly d e cals are $4. Decals may b e purchas ed at the University Police s tation. "The work will center around Hillsborough Pinellas and Pasco Counties," he said. The grant expires August 15 but a continuity grant for the remainder of the year has been requested Shiloh said. "We will be charged with preparing a report on our study ,'' he said. "We hope to ascertain for the state a variet y of approaches to dealing with the problem of home-care nursing." "Something else" from the director of 1 111 i Ii J I I J N11 i l.;l/\(l II 1:,1;11I '>./'./', 11 I t t : 1 -1 ,I 1 i t !I J'' ,f, 111111q 11111 1,0, 1 1 1 ... 11.1111UllANI 7:J.O & 10:00 fl.111 Sun. 8:00 Only LAN 1 03 $ 75 --, THE 111-F ASHIOll STORE THE ORACLE-April 4, 1974 WESTS HORE PLAZA NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: '705 FRANKLIN STREET BIKINI SKIRT The 11FLIRT SKIRT'' ... A mini with a hidden extraa separate bikini. Prints-Pastels-Darks. 9

PAGE 10

10-THE ORACLE Ants return to their home These ants, campus commuters of sorts, may be returning from a hard day of toil. Heading for their tunnel, they seemed oblivious to the watchful eye of Bill Cullerton but silently kept the secrets of how their day had been spent. Insect marches over obstacle This bug, another campus resident, looks like he is ready to lead an invasion of the campus. But he is really one of the more peaceful USF dwellers and is generally content to stay in his small domain. Dlfferent world lies in animal kingdom Although most people think of homo sapiens as making up the majority of the USF population, there is a whole world of wee creatures who make their home on campus. Oracle photographers Doc Parker and Jeff Steel, along with Photo Editor Bill Cullerton, paid a visit to the campus animal kingdom yesterday to see the University from a different perspective They found campus animals and insects friendly and in many cases rather anxious to greet visitors. At left, a dragonfly pauses on a twig while at right a rabbit, maybe the Easter bunny in hiding, rests in the grass of USF's riverfront property. Ducks lazily paddle across the pond ... on the east side of campus, near 30th Street.

PAGE 11

( : A s s (EJJilL!A QJ.) r HELP WANTED 1 r : :=:-1 r AUTOMOTIVE ] A CAMPUS newspaper is only as good as its student support. The Oracle is accepting applications for reporters, photographers and section editors. Apply in LAN 472 or call 974-2619, 2398. POSITION Available. Partially paralyzed male student living in own home adjacent to campus with one other student in residence needs an able-bodied male or female to help present attendant. Private room, board, and small salary provided. Must have references. be dependable. Call 988-4985 for further information. STUDENT wanted as household helper to assist in the care of my home. Part-time, 12-15 hours per weekHours to suit. 949-1735. STUDENT WANTED-Babysitting and help keep house ;n exchange for room and board during the summer. Contact Linda Greene 884-7937. Call aft.er 3:00 p .m. [ FOR RENT J TWO BR. DUPLEX unfurn. a-c, Kitchen equip. $150 a month. 5100 deposit. Call 834 2251, 839-7503, 985-2790. LA. MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only student" apt. complex. 572-90 per month. 1 from campus on 42nd St 971-0100. 71/2 MINUTES FROMUSF New 2 br, w-w carpet, central heat and air, drapes, furnished! 5180. Phone 988-5263 days or 988-5614 evenings& wkends. FURNISHED room in private a-c home. Private entra.nce & bath. Parking for small car. Quiet area near USF. Upper or Graduate male student only. Phone 988-7667 after 5 p m COLONIAL GARDENS Students welcome6 month lease 2 br, 1 bath, luxury apart ments. Swimming pool,_laundry, and Rec room. 2002 East 131 Ave. 971. ( REAL ESTATE ) NEAR USF, Lake Ellen by owner, 3 bdrm. 2 baths. paneled family rm. Utility rm, dble garage, dishwasher, disposal, bit. in oven, w-w carpet, <-a & h Citrus trees. fenced yard. 541,000 .. 933-1944. 90' ALAFIA Riverfront-C.B. 2 bdrm, 11/2 bath home. 15 min. to Temple Terrace. 545,000. 5 acres for trailer or home; 1/2 acre homesite wooded-55,500; 1 section on river, will divide; trailer parks, grove, ranches, FELLOW USF Staff W e have gotten a B ible study.sharing group star ted. The group meets in Andros Con ference room on Wed from 12-12:30. Bring your Lunch! We 're studying Galatians. ENJOY and experience! Grow in a group! For Mon. (7:30) TA and Thurs. (7 :30) groups call Bill. Call Bob about Wed. (8:00). Faculty staff group and afternoon sexuality group. Groups begin wk of April 1st. University Chapel Fellowship 988-1185. MORE from the Univ. Chapel Fellowship! Sunday worship 11 :00. Visit with some great people in Plant City on Wed 6 :30-9 :00-Meet here', rides provided. Sing or play with a performing music groupGodspell Tues. Night. A committed C .hristian concer. ns group will be starting Tues. p.m.-call Rick for details 98e-1185. DATE MATCHING service. It's a simple, inexpensive and fun way to get acquain ted. For complete informatior1, application, write New Friends. P.O. Bo' 22693, Tampa, Florida 33622. STUDENTS on academic warning-improve grades with help from Peer Management. We care. Call 974-2767. Are you having problems meeting people? Come see us and let us help you. Call 974-2767. MODERN MUSIC THEORY evening classes for hobby and career-oriented musicians. All instrumentalists and vocalists, beginning to advanced are eligible. Classes begin April 8 Call Applied Music School 239-9472. THE Psychological Clinic, Dept. of Psychology, will offer group counseling for personal problems to faculty, stall, and part-time students during Qtr. Ill. Groups will begin early in April and will be con ducted by doctoral students in psychology under supervision of a faculty member. Anyone interested may call Mrs. Diane Ludington, 974-2795 or Dr. Donald Stein, 974-2885 thr-0ugh Apr. 4 I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE FEMALE n ee ds roommate within next 2 weeks. Will be here summer quarter and next year. Will find apt. or move into yours. Call Christine 988 after 2 p m ------------------FEMALE roommate needed to share 2 bedroom apt. Close to USF with pool, laundry-$87.50 plus '!2 utilities. 971-4786. MALE roommate needed desperately! Nice 2 bdr. furnished trailer I seo a mo., everything included except your food Call Scott or Prue after 2 p.m. at 971-8592 & commercial. Elsie Pickard, Inc. 677[ "" -) E MOBILE HOMES J w '"' ,;_., __________ .__ ._ cords in bells. Also boots, shirts & western WOODED LOT for rnobile .home, 5 min. from hats. Only 10 min. from canipus. Straight USF, 550 monthly, includes water, sewer. leg Levi cords in 3 colors have just came Quiet beautiful. boat ramp, fishing. Call in. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska Bob 988-4085. Ave. ( LOST & FOUND ) SCUBA diving_ equipment-nearly all major brands available at below-dive shop discounts. All brand new and with full factory warranty. See Don Saunders in Eta 120. Phone 974. 974.6596. FOUNDYoung male Cocker Spaniel. I White with black head & ears. 933-2564 Apt. 355. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I '73 KAWASAKI F Enduro six months old, excellent condition. Asking $675. Scott 9770803. PINBALL machines for sale. 12 to choose from. All reconditioned and fully guaranteed. $100.$200. Call 9712899 betwee n 4 and 6 p.m. A K C. Pekingese free to m iddle-aged professional home-9401 11th St N. Tampa. Must spay, or alter. Only dog lovers apply to adopt. No small children. Home air conditioned-Worth 5200.00 FACTORY PANTS HAS: GUYS & GALS Cheap Jeans Rappers A l Wranglers Campus l Cherokee Expressions AT Levi L 0 W FACTORY PANTS FORMERLY p R "BffiER HALF" I 119 Bullard Pkwy. c E 56th st. and Busch Blvd. s MUST SELL my car 1966 Ford Falcon as it is-S250. Interested please call Danny 9852670 5 :30-6:30 Mon-Fri, Sat-Sun all day. Good deal-Price is right. Again 985-2670 Danny J .S.C .A. '73 CAPRI, V 6 AMFM radio, 8 track stereo, 4 speed, decor interior, copper metallic color, tan interior, 11,000 mi. 25 mpg, perfect cond. $2995. Call Steve 932-2175. 1966 CHEVROLET Van. Auto. Trans. Tape player, carpeting & extras. New engine. Excellent condition. $850. See Dave in room 307 Fontana Hall Fletcher Avenue. VOLKSWAGEN engine repair value work. Complete overhauls, tune-ups valve ad justment, FREE estimations. A peoples co-operative reasonable fair and honest work. 935-6992 OM ShantiGeorge. 1968 vw BUS-Brand new engine, new paint and all brakes less than one year old. No rust interior and exterior, in immaculate condition. 933 evenings. '68 CHEVY Bel-Air Wagon AC, new tires, motor, trans. Just rebuilt. Orig. owner. $6SO. 988-4085. t SERVICES. OFFERED I ._ PAPERS typed-Selectric, 75c-Doublespaced page Spelling & grammar corrected. Carolyn, rm. 15A, Soc, Sci ., or 935-3597. TYPING, Fast, Neat, Accurate, Exp. Turabian I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon ribbon. Pica or Elite. All types of work. Close to USF. 988-0836 Lucy Wilson. FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 a nd 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 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. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6 plus quality years. Dissertations-manuscriptsstatistics. I BM Selectric-carbon rib-elite pica. References. During all week call 6-8 a.m. or 6-10 p m .-Anytime weekendsBJ 884-3909. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES GO WHERE THE CROWDS DON'T KNOW! Year round OVERLAND camping safaris. Europe, Russia, England, Africa, Scan dinavia, or where ever. Discover more on your own-without hitching; Eat betterbut cheaper; Go further-be safer; and DO MORE than you could ever do by yourself. Trail Blazers: TOLL FREE 800223-5586. EUROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA Travel discounts year-round. Student Air Travel Agency, Inc. 201 Allen Rd. Suite 410, Atlanta, Ga 30328 (404) 256-4258. $ .50 THE ORACLE -April 4, 1974 11 --------------------I INVENTORY REDUCTION SALE I I 30o/o OFF I I I I All waterbed I I I I custom waterbed I I furniture I I :c.'9-c.\1'es 4119 GUNN HIGHWAY I I Dibbs Plaza I I Ph. I --------------------new 0 Prices still $2.25 ea 1lA1l $ .m

PAGE 12

u 0 0 > .D 0 0 "' c. ., u "' 0 Faculty Senate rejects exam week resolution By RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer The Faculty Senate yesterday voted down a resolution calling for a final exam week at USF, overriding the recommendations of the Un dergraduate Programs Committee and its chairman, Dr. Louis Penner. The proposal called for the designation of the last week of each quarter as "final examination period" with two hour periods scheduled for exams. This would, the resolution states, "put USF in accord with the other state universities." ENGLISH professor Dr. Ed Hirshberg argued the measure could cut class time. "We are short of time in class under the present circumstances," he said. "I don't see the necessity of it." SG SECitETAllY of Academic Affairs Joe Vito also addressed the Senate, saying SG was op posed to the proposal. Polls from three colleges Business Administration, Natural Science and Engineering-were cited as being in favor of an exam week. However, the Senate voted 40-27 against the idea. After the meeting, Senate Chairman Dr. Jesse Binford commented, "When faculty members discuss this matter among themselves, they are generally opposed to it. When polls are taken, it sometimes turns out different. "IF THOSE who signed the petitions had been present and had heard the debate they may have changed their minds," he said. Joe Vito, SG secretary of Academic Affairs, .. presents views opposing exam week plan. "Many students I've talked to want a final exam \veek because their exams do pile up on them," Dr. Arthur Sanderson, Mass Com munications professor, said. "The advantage is letting the students draw a breath between exams." In other action, the Senate passed a resolution extending the deadline for submission of grades at the end of each quarter. They also passed two proposals which will make it possible for students in the Division of University Studies to be eligible for the dean's honor list and certain graduation awards. Fund beset by problems BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer The Faculty-Staff Annual .Fund has been plagued with problems will prQbably not reach its goal, Chairman Hartley Mellish said yesterday. "Part of .the problem is people have forgotten about it, we sent out letters a month ago," he said. "Also the mail service here is very poor. Some people only recetved their letters a week ago, some haven't gotten them at THE QRIGINJ\L goal was for $3,000, Mellish said, but it will probably not be reached. The fund has received slightly over .$1,000 s

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