The Oracle

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The Oracle

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


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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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 )
O12-00169 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.169 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Dorm students find time for quiet moments Dorm life gets hectic at times but most students find time for calm activities. Above, Mark Robinson, 3DUS, checks the lock on his bicycle while at right Keith Shindle, 4EGE, studies intently in hopes of doing well on upcoming midterm exams. Oracle photographers Doc Parker and Bill Cullerton invite you to tour dorm living with them via the photo layout on page 10. Eckerd, Mautz agree on deal BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer State University System (SUS) expansion in Pinellas County involving Eckerd College, is more likely because of agreements reached yesterday. SUS Chancellor Robert Mautz said he met with Eckerd College Pres. Billy Wireman and agreed with him the college would be included in any expansion plans "WHAT WE agreed was that any proposal made would involve Eckerd College turning over land to the SUS and sharing existing facilities with us Mautz said last night. "Thursday and Friday and possibly part of next week we will be trying to determine how much class space they will have available for our use, how much new construction we will have to do, etc. "I hope we can bring this thing to a head by May 6, when the Board of Regents fee assessment plan on USF are not yet known "We haven't had time to analyze it Glenn Clayton, director of Administrative Planning, said. "It' s difficult to say how it will affect the University." he said. TllE BOARD of Regents Monday voted to replace th pres e nt fee system with a system which would assess tuition on a per hour basis. with no maximum. Th e new plan will charge undergraduates $13 p e r credit hour while graduate stude nts will pay $16.50 per hour. Out of state students will be charge d $24 per credit hour. K e n Boutwell. SUS vice chancellor for Administrative .\!fairs. said yesterday the plan is subjPct to legislative approval. TllE I..\\\" says the plan will become effecti\e if the does not a c t upon it during this session Boutwell said They can do a s they \rish with it though. he said. said the actual effects of th e new plan may not be knO\\n for t1rn or three years. \\ e can look at fall e nrollment but I dont knO\\. if \\e can pin any changt' on the fee c hange ... he said n .. \YTO'\ said he f e els the m plan will caus e students who usually take o\erlo a ds to take less hours but said he did not know what effect s it \\ill ha\'e on students taking less than a normal load "I don't know if people who take eight hours take that amount because they lack money or because they don't have the time, he said. Assistant Vice President for Academic Affairs William Scheuerle said yesterday he could not yet predict the effects of the new plan either. SCllEUERLE said the budget office is currently comparing the amount of fees students have paid under the present program with the amount they would have paid under the new pr0gram. One effect will be the program will hinder the student who wants to get his degree in less than four years. Scheuerle said. Boutwell said he guessed the plan would result in an overall drop in the average number of undergraduate hours taken per student of about three or four per cent Bl.T. llE said this sould be offset by an increase in enrollmet caused by the lower cost to part time students. Boutwell estimated the decrease in graduate hours would be about five to ten per cent.. This will only be partially offset by increased enrollment. he said. Boutwell said his office is preparing a p ackage which will show the impact of the fee structure change to be sent to the l egislature. If the eff ects are serious the Sl' S may ask for m ore money. he s aid


2-THE ORACLE April 10, 1974 Nixon delays answer for tapes WASHINGTON -Pres. Nixon yesterday told the House Judiciary Committee its demands for 41 additional presidential tapes for its impeachment inquiry would have to wait until after the Easter Congressional recess. A Democratic member of the committee immediately denounced Nixon's action as "contemptuous" of the impeachment investigation, and said the tapes must be sub poenaed. Defense refused NEW YORK -Federal Judge Lee P. Gagliardi yesterday refused to let the defense in the Mitchell-Stans trial present testimony from major con-. tributors to Pres. Nixon's 1972 campaign intended to show they gave up to $2 million and never expected anything in return. The judge refused to allow most of the testimony of W. Clement Stone, the Chicago insurance tycoon who gave Nixon a record $2 million. He was not even allowed to tell the size of his donation. Mid-East bill fails WASHINGTON The House yesterday killed a resolution demanding information on Pres. Nixon s controversial military alert order during the Middle East war last October. The resolution would have required Kissinger to turn over the text of all the messages between Nixon and Soviet of ficials and a list and chronology of ali the orders and actions taken the crisis last Oct. 24-25. wire news edited by Sheila Hooper 'St. Clair admitted' WASHINGTON -Democrats on the House Judiciary Com-Compiled from the news wires of United Press International mittee apparently agreed yesterday to allow Pres. Nixon's lawyer to sit in during impeachment proceedings against the President. Although the Democrats tentatively reached a consensus on the issue, the full committee still must decide the role in the inquiry, if any, of James D. Clair, Nixon's chief Watergate lawyer. Judge fines union KANSAS CITY, Mo. The striking Kansas City Federation of Teachers was fined $50,000 yesterday and its president, Norman Hudson, sentenced to 10 days in jail for a 23-day strike which has shut down the city's schools. Jackson County Circuit Court Judge Alvin imposed the sentences after ruling the union and its president in contempt of his orders to end the strike under Missouri law prohibiting walkouts by public employes. Outlaws help image PHILADELPHIA A Philadelphia-area "outlaw" motorcycle club has launched a public relations campaign to improve its image. Bruce Elli en, 18, of GlenoldPn, Pa., a member of the "outlaw" group known as the "Warlocks." has had several thousand cards printed for the 350 active members to hand out when thev do a boy scout-like good deed. -Embargo oil here WASHINGTON The Federal Energy Office said yesterday the first major shipment of Mideast oil has reached the U.S. since the lifting of the Arab oil embargo. ERA vote set in Senate TALLAHASSEE The Senate Rules Committee voted 10-8 yesterday to put the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA) on the Senate floor .for a showdown vote today Both sides predicted victory. In other action, the Senate indefinitely postponed action on a relaxation of Florida's tough oil spill !aw, unable to agree on a financial cap on damage suits or absolute defenses against liability for a spill. In committee meetings in the House: -Commerce rejected an amendment to keep workman's compensation payments at a uniform rate instead of basing them on a formula keyed to weekly income as proposed by the governor. Criminal Justice revived a bill to control sale .of small handguns known at "Saturday night specials" and returned it to subcommittee. Business Regulation ap proved a bill which would allow pharmacists, with the written permission of physicians, to substitute less expensive dfugs for brand name prescriptions State checks firing TALLAHASSEE State Pollution Control Director Peter Baljet requested a federal investigation yesterday of the dismissal of Hillsborough County Environmental Protection Director Roger Stewart. Baljet wrote Secretary of Labor Peter Brennan that he was advised such dismissals are illegal under the federal EPA act. Veterans walk TALLAHASSEE After a period of relative calm on the campuses of the state, Vietnam veterans attending college here weather :\lostly sunny today and tomorrow. :\lild today with highs in the mid 70s. Low tonight in the lower 50s. \\'armer tomorrow with near 80. yesterday announced they will walk on the capitol" Thursday to protest legislative apathy to their needs Veterans from Florida State University Florida A & M and Tallahassee Community College will make their walk at noon. They planned it after only two of 120 house members, invited to a veteran' s conference at FSU March 29, Vietnam Veterans Day showed up. Red tide decreases ST. PETERSBURG Concentrations of the fish killing red tide micro-organisms showed sharp decreases along most of the Pinellas County Gulf Coast Beaches yesterday but marine scientists warned there still could be some fish kills in some areas. Oracle Harmon Shields. executive director of the Florida Department of Natural Resources, said counts of the micro-organisms in water samples taken Monday ranged from 1,300 at the north and south ends of the county up to 900,000 cells per liter in the area of Clearwater Harbor and St. Joseph Sound. Biologists say a count of more than 250,000 can be lethal to certain species of fish. Discipline sought TALLAHASSEE -Senate Pres. Mallory Horne told the senate yesterday many Florida teachers would like to restore corporal punishment for handling disruptive students, and that school administrators are out of touch with the teachers. Ad Salesmen needed 16 20 hrs. per week apply Lan. 472 Must have transportation The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published lour times 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 the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right lo regulate the typographical tone of all advertis ements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available 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. 971 DECORATOR I BLOCK 17 5/8 x 15 5/8 -72 11 5/8 x 11 5/8 -96 WHITE CEMENT BRICK -15 CLAY POTS 2%" 14" All Sizes 8 UP HANGING BASKETS WOOD PLASTIC WIRE CLAY BEST SELECTION IN TAMPA INDOOR GARDENING SUPPLIES POTTING SOIL WATER SOLUBLE FERTILIZERS PERLITE VERMICULITE FERN FIBRE OSMUNDA SPHAGNUM MOSS --. .... r l ... ____ ) 8:30-5:30 CLOSED SUN.

Dick Greco ... University 'neighbor' New schedules will be ready in late April Qtr 4 class schedules will be available to students the week of April 22, Doug MacCullough, University registrar, said. The s chedules will be distribted throughout campus and stm:!ents may pick them up at the Registrar's Office, the UC or at their college Mac Cullough said. Only 20,000 schedules were ordered, mainly due to ''cut downs in cost and the paper shortage," Dennis Goodwin, director of Records and Registration, said. "It would be helpful," Goodwin added, "if students would share copies or hold on to them until they're sure they 're not going to do more transactions, such as drop; add." MacCullough said he "expects to have Qtr. 1, 1974 class schedules the week of May 20." THE ORACLE -April 10, 1974 Greco to 1work with' USF BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer Former Tampa Mayor Dick Greco, who recently resigned to take a position with the Edward DeBartolo Co., said yesterday he will be working closely with USF in reference to the company's University Square Mall and the other property they own along Fowler Ave Greco said he will serve as a vice presicient of Florida operations for the company and one of his duties would be to handle relations with USF. "ONE OF the first things they said to me when I came to work here was that this land is here and I was going to have to work with the University on its use," Greco said. The DeBartolo Co. is currently building the 108-store shopping mall on Fowler and is pondering possible uses for the land between the mall and USF. "The DeBartolo Co. feels the University should have some control over the surrounding land," Greco said. "It is important adjacent areas not be filled with shoddy developments." "MR. DEBARTOLO does quality work," he continued. "I had several offers to enter private busfoess and one of the reasons I decided on De Bartolo is that they involve themselves with quality projects. The man's work speaks for itself." Greco said there were no plans for the immediate future for rezoning company land adjacent to USF. "We don't believe in doing anything without consulting everyone concerned;" he said. "We're neighbors and DeBartolo wants to be good neighbors Student headcount tops 17 thousand A "preliminary headcount" projects over 17,000 students registered for Qtr. 3, according to James Bruss, director of Information Services. Students registering before l\llarch 22 numbered 15,024, Bruss said, adding late registration figures were 250 as of March 22. Special education and continuous educati911 figures are 1,400 and 800, which Bruss said are "the best estimates possible at this time." This quarter's projected figures are lower than either Qtr. 1 or Qtr. 2 figures, both which showed over 19,000 students registering, however, this year's Qtr 3 figures showed an increase from spring quarter last year when 16,457 students registered for classes This quarter' s projected figures also passed Qtr. 3, 1972 registration figures by 1,200. The figures released by Information Services are "headcount only, not FTE,

4-THE ORACLE April 10, 1974 f ditorials 8' letters ,,, .......... / .::;,,/Ir' '-"-'!rp:,''k ,., & ""....... ------)' -. --._,...,. ..... ",.,,... Ceiling unlimited __,./ No-ceiling plan holes could damage SUS Students may pay for classes using a new fee structure starting fall quarter, but the Board of Regents may mortally wound the State University System

DOONESBURY flJUl, fl.lfll -OUT fOR YOUR. MORNING ;: GOTTJ/ 5AY, THIS S-;J were taken from USF last weekend, Lt. Charles Wilson said. The counters are valued at $920, he said. "The DOT told us they would be of absolutely no use lo anyone. It was simply van dalism." WILSON said cables connected to several other counters were cut. The counters were used in surveys to determine traffic flow, whether wider streets are needed and where additional traffic lights should be placed. he said. In other reports. a woman said she was assua lted by a "black male" in a Mu Hall bathroom, Wilson said. The case is being imC'sliga led but there arc no suspects he said. Three bicycles \\'ere taken from dormitory areas this weekend. UP reports said. The bikes were valued at $200. .JE\\'ELHY valued al $1:l5 was reported stolen from a room in Kappa Hall. the report said. Other tlwfts over t hl' weekend ineludl'd a watch and ring from a men's gym locker and two volt ohm nwtt'rs takl'n from the Science Center. The articles were worth $:l0:), tlw report showed. A convertible top. worth $100. was taken from a Datsun parked in lot 22-A. the report said. One traffic accidC'nl occurred Friday UP reports showed; the two car accidl'nl resulted in $400 worth of damages but no injuries Two vandalism incidents took place over the weekend when an automobile windshield and a door window in the LanguageLiterature Building were broken. the report said. The windows were valued at $1B:i. Center alters hours This is the final week for ex tended hours at the USF Textbook Center. The c e nter is presently open Monday through Thursday !l a .m. 7 p.m., Friday \J a.m.-4 pm. Starling Monday, however the center will be open noon-3 p.m. Monday, Tuesday. Wed1wsday and Friday, and noon 6 p.m. Thursdays. The UC Bookstore is open !l a.m.-6 p.m. Monday through Fricay. and Saturday 10 a.m.-1 :30 p.m. THE ORACLE -April 10, 1974 Faculty express hopes for programs' survival Faculty in USF programs placed on probation by the Board of Regents (BOR) for the second year in a row said yesterday they believe the programs will be taken off the list next year. Programs are put on probation for lack of degree productivity. THE THREE programs receiving probation for the second consecutive year are the master's programs in astronomy, bot;rny and microbiology. Programs receiving probation for three straight years are subject to an in-depth study to determine if they should be terminated. Other USF programs receiving probation are the doctoral program in Biology; master's programs in French and Spanish and bachelors programs in French, German, Italian, Russian, Medical Technology, Classics, Religious Studies, and Astronomy. DR. WILLIAM Scheuerle, assistant vice president for Academic Affairs, said Religious Studies was wrongly included, as incorrect figures were sent to the BOR. Dr. Heinrich Eichhorn von-Wurmb, chairman of the Astronomy Department, said yesterday the BOR used figures which ended in June, 1973 which showed only four students graduating from the astronomy program in three years. The BOR requires nine degrees be awarded in three years. Eichhorn said the program graduated four students in August, 1973 and will graduate another before June of this year, thus meeting the requirements. DR. FREDERICK Eilers, assistant professpr of Biology, said the Microbiology program, will graduate four students in the near future arid two more sometime after. Eight students may possibly graduate by next year, he said. Six graduating students would avoid probation next year. Dr. Diane Merner, associate professor of Biology, said a head count of potential graduates in Botony last fall showed there will soon be enough graduating students to meet the BOR requirements. Gym thefts on increase 5 USF officials are having "one heck of a time" with thefts from gym locker rovms, Physical Education Maintenance Supervisor Jim Perkins said yesterday. "We've put up a few new signs encouraging people not to leave valuables in lockers," he said. "We're also locking up everything but the student rooms at night now of thefts occurring in the women's lockers this weekend. University Police have many reports of thefts from the gym, including six in one day, Paul Uravich, director of Public Safety and Security, said. INVESTIGATIONS are being conducted to determine how the locker rooms can be better secured, he said. "The trouble is we have a wide open gym and no real control over who enters and uses this building," Perkins said. Uravich said lockers can be viewed into and a person could easily determine which locker would be the most profitable to rob. BECBEATIONAL Sports. Coordinator Andy Honker said some lockers in student rooms are unassigned and a student using them temporarily may not lock them at all. "A Masterpiece!" CHICAGO SUN-TIMES Perkins and Honker both said controlling access into the gym has been discussed. "THE PROBLEM is in terms of money to staff someone to watch the door all the time and the inconvenience to the user," Honker said. "Also if the thief is a student, controlling access wouldn t help anyway Perkins said cost is a big problem in increasing security in the gym. "It would cost us $15 to repair each locker enough to make them really hard to break into. We can't afford to have someone supervising the rooms at all times. HE SAID the thefts began in lhe varsity locker room and have spread to adjoining rooms. There had been no trouble in the women's lockers. although Uravich said he received reports "A classic N.Y. DAILY NEWS "Masterful moviemaking ... justly honored at International Film Festivals from Osaka to Chicago!" -PLAYBOY MAGAZI NE "Settings of overwhelming beauty, exotic appeal and the rich realities of people, make 'The Green Wall' pure!" ,llJDI T H CRI S T N Y (La Muralla Verde) JULIO ALEMAN '''THE GREEN WALL "rdiL'rl ,11\d clrrc'CICc1 by ARMANDO ROBLES GODOY f l'.itur:nq S ,111dr,1 F'1v.1,1nd R :wl L'\ F 1l1n s 'jll ___ J Wednesday April 10 8:00 p.m. LAN 103 $1.00 FILM CLASSICS .. AVERY I FUNNY, VERY INTELLIGENT VERY AFFECTING MOVIE!" -VINCENT CANBY, N.Y. TIMES ''AVICIOUS, BRILLIANT COMEDY. I URGE YOU TO SEE IT!" -JUDITH CR!ST, NBC TV "FUNNY! IN A NEWAND FRIGHTENING WAY!" -"'"'"'" 20th Century-Fox presents ELLlmT GOULD DONALD SUTHERl.AND LOU JACOBI .... AlAN ARKIN ,,JULES FEIFFER'S "LITTLE MURDERS" A S rcx:lskv Gould P:odl)(t1on '''""'"' MAllCiA ROOD .. s""''' YI NC Ni GARDENIA UIA8TH WILSON JON KORKS ALAN ARK]fil ,,.,.,, .. e, JACK BRODSKY xt<,....dr JULES FEIFFER moo BY [(LUXE .\pril 1:;. 14 .\pril 15 1::w & !l::w p .m.; & 9 p.m. E:\.\ s1.oo Film Art Series


6-THE ORACLE 'Street' scenes 'The Ewing Street Times' plays its first of three performances tonight at 8 p.m. in the Empty Keg. Argos Mall hosts fair o f 20 l ands A n Int e rn atio nal Fair will bl' h e l d t oday from 2-fi p .m. in tlw A r gos mall. Twent y differC'nt c ountri es will be repr ese ntl'd w ith booth s pre s enting sa mpll's o f n a tiv e food, displays of nati vl' h a ndi c r afts k arate demon s tr atio n s and Isra eli folk dan cing. in ca s e of rain the program will b e h eld in the C'C Ballroom PHASE Ill RECORDS SOUL & ROCK1N' ROLL 'Ewing Street Times' jam set.three nights in Keg Latest Albums $3.75 8-Tracks 4 for $9.99 over 1000 to choose from 1462 N. Nebraska Ave Along with the beer now served at the Empty Keg ; SEAC is sponsoring live musical en tertainment tonight, tomorrow and Friday. -"The Ewing Street Times" has played to capacity audiences during each of their nine per formances at USF. The band first came here in 1970 and has ap peared many times since, in cluding once already this year. THE "TIMES" got together five years ago in Chicago, spending two years in Florida; two more years in Kansas City and finally e nding up in Austin, Texas They have been on the college circuit playing some schools as many as three times in one year. Through the past several years, band has been evolving into a high level -of musical and vocal tightness. Their strongest point is said to be versatility each member utilizing a number of instruments, ranging from electric and acoustic guitars to banjos and dobros. Versatility also plays a part in their style of music, either country folk or rock The .ir material is mostly original, drawing from such artists as Jerry Jeff Walker and Hank Williams. "The Ewing Street Times" will appear at the Empty Keg tonight, Profs read Poe, Potter today at 2 The third annual. Faculty Reading Hour, sponsored bythe Speech Department, will be presented today at 2 p m in LAN 103. An interdisciplinary presen talion the program will include reading s from Edgar Allen Poe b y D a le Rose programi. ng c oordin a tor for Florida Center for the Arts: readings from Ste ven Potters book entitled "'Gamesmanship," a satirical treatment of social customs read by Jack Belt. associate professor of Theatre. and "Gogol's Wife," by Tom asso Landolfi. read by George Randolph. a Speech Department faculty m e mber tomorrow and Friday night at 8 :30. Admission is 75 cents for students and $1.50 for the general Ph. 977-5448 I en ..... cc j:: .... :! Cl ll;t cc I en cc ..... .... ... I.I.I .... ..... !:: ::c == Cl ..... en Ci cc en ..... cc j:: ..... Cl == &.Y e == SUPER SIXTY RAISED WHITE, LETTER FULL 4 PLY POL VESTER YOUR c YOUR SIZE COST FET A R LEHAVRE SPORT CAR TIRE NARROW WHITE 520 x 10 550 x 12 600 x 12 520 x 13 560 x 13 600 x 13 615 x 13 650 x .13 700 x 13 A78 x 13 560 x 14 695 x 14 735 x 14 560 x 15 600 x 15l SIZE A-60-13 G-60-14 L-60-14 G-60-15 L-60-15 COST 24.63 28.86 33.96 28.86 34.38 YOUR COST 13.72 16.35 17.00 15.92 17.76 16.30 17.99 16.B5 17.42 17.59 17.33 15.63 17.6:i 15.29 lB.57 FET 1.16 1.36 1.45 1.46 1.45 1:61 1.45 1.B2 I.BB 1.B3 1.53 I.BB 1.96 1.74 1.92 FET 2.02 2.90 3.49 2 .96 3.47 C-7B-13 lB .75 E -78-14 20.10 F -7B-14 21.03 G -7B14 21.61 HB-14 22.B6 J -7814 24.18 G-78-15 22.03 H -7B15 23.22 J -7B15 24.69 UB-15 24.91 LEHAVRE RADIAL SPORT CAR TIRE YOUR SIZE COST FET 155 SR-12 25.00 1.49 155SR 26.19 1.61 165SR-13 26.74 1.B4 175 SR-13 29.36 1.B6 165 SR-14 2B.52 1.92 175 SR-14 30.B9 2 .05 155 SR-15 2B.64 1.92 165 SR-15 30.17 2.00 1.95 2.22 2.37 2.53 2.75 2 .B9 2 .60 2 .BO 3.01 3.13 THESE RADIALS FIT MOST COMPACT CARS BOTH FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC -GET EVEN BETTER GAS MILEAGE THIS IS A PRICE Y.OU CAN AFFORD ::j m ,.. m -I -I m = en I = J:lo Cl ;: ,.. ::::! = m --DUDDV1S FOR TIRES 1111.HKAMtRlwol C: .mm.a := 7500 EAST FOW,_ER 988-4144 c 0 N c 0 R 0 E TRAC-ACTION STEEL BEL TED .r9 50 SIZE COST FET SIZE COST FET AR70-13 32.69 2.17 B5013 6 .50-14 M5014 E50-14 G50-15 L50-15 31.77 40.11 4B.03 37.32 40.3B 47.20 2 .19 2.B4 3.43 2.52 2.77 3 .64 FR7014 41.79 2 .91 Lf.v ef-GR70 43.93 2 .BB "' FR70 43.20 2.B5 "1 GR70 45.52 3 .06 -ER7B-14 36.62 2.30 "1 .!':-! y" HR7B-14 43.96 2.92 -Y RAISED WHITE JR7B-15 47.15 3.43 LETTERS LR7B15 49.09 3 .4B DUDDY'S, YOU'VE GOT TO BE DIFFERENT 1501 2nd AVENUE 248-5016 3325 HENDERSON BLVD. 877-7551 TWO OTHER LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU


Romulo awaits snakebite treatment in "Green Wall" Peruvian jungle Recital spotlights. Hoffman melodies The Humanities Club at USF will present a concert of songs and piano music by Theodore Armin Watkins .. plays arrangement Hoffi'nan, humanities professor today at 2 p.m in FAH 101. The recital is being performed by music faculty members Jerald Reynolds, Annetta Monroe, Dr Armin Watkins and Averill Summer. Dr. Hoffman will accompany Jerald Reynolds on the piano .singing "Weary Blues." A piano variation on "We Shall Overcome will be played by Dr. Watkins. Reynolds will also sing Three Erotic Songs from Taiwan '.'Nostalgia," "Heart" -and "Arm .'' The first public per formance of "Annabel Lee," composed by Dr. Hoffman in February of this year, will be sung by Annetta Monroe with accompaniment from Averill Summer. "Annabel Lee" is based on the poem of the same name by Edgar Allen Poe Admission to the program is free Ars Nova concert tonight The Tampa Public Library will present a concert by the Ars Nova Woodwind Quintet tonight at 7 :30 in the Tampa Library auditorium The free concert, performed by the resident quintet of the USF music faculty, will be the last showing for the group at the Tampa Library after nearly two months of performances. Members of the quintet are Martha Rearick, flute; James Ryon, oboe; Noel Stevens clal'inet; Alan Hopp er, bassoon ; and Douglas Hill, French horn Library art on display The Peninsular Branch Library is exhibiting paintings by St. Petersburg artisl Milton Howarth throughout April. Howarth has studied at the Carnegie Institute of Technology and the Ecole des Beaux arts in Paris. FOREIGN CAR OWNERS Tired of being ripped-off on auto service? Well stop in at--TEMPLE TERRACE FINA 5601 E. Fowler Ave. -Temple Terrace, 988-1974 FOREIGN MOTORCAR SERVICE "Honest work at an Honest Raten Specializing in DATSUN, TOYOTA AND BRITISH MOTOR CARS (most other makes serviced also) MASTER RANKAMERICARD CHARGE Come on in and talk to people who really care about cars. Owned and operated by USF alumnus THE ORACLE -April 10, 1974 7 1Green Wall' contrasts social, rural lifestyles HY .JEFF STRANGE Oracle Entertainment Writer "The Green Wall" is a sensitive and sensual story based upon ari actual experience of writer director Armando Robles Godoy ... It tells the story of a young Peruvian couple who escape the turmoil of city life and find happiness with their six-year,;old child in the confines of a Per. uvian jungle The couple played by Julio Aleman, a Mexican star who is the only non-Peruvian in the cast, arid Sandra Riva, are beautifully portrayed and with. Raul Martin as the child one gets the impression of a loving and closely knit family. The couple in six years' time constructed a small .cabin, converted a patch of dense wilderness into a tiny but productive farm and erected a miniature tciy village by a stream for the delight of their son Rom\llo. "The Green Wall," one of the three or four .. feature. films made in Peru since World War II, was produced on ari extraordinarily high budget. Director Godoy used constant flashbacks to reveal the city life the couple once led There are pl_ enty of nature shotS and this is quite enjoyable after seeing what the city life has to offer. Tragedy occurs as Romulo is bitten by a poisonous snake, showing a dangerous view of nature, and has to be taken to the city for treatment. This only results in more grief as they have to go through bureaucratic red tape and careless people more NEW IN TAMPA A A IN DEPENDENT FOREIGN CAR PARTS, INC. 9931 FLA. A VE. PH: 933-7897 interested in a speaking engagement of the presid'e .nt of Peru. There will he one sho_\l. ing tonight at B In LAN 103. Actmission is $1. Fraternity House (Sebring Certifiedl(Unlsex SHAGS .. SrttltG LAYER CUTS RAZOR OClJrs .. AppointOients Availa6ie r Hours qaily 9".6 _9,;.zoo 13S20 UNIVERSITY P .LP,tZA & 4803 Busch Blvd. 3-1-06-12 12K gold-fi:led cross, yellow plated stainless steel c!-1ain. $22"95. I i .! USE GORDON'S CONVENIENT CREDIT TERMS Gordon's Budget Accounts Gordon's Charge Plans We Accept: BankAmericard Diners Club Shoppers Charge Master Charge Carte Bhrnche American Express IN TAMPA SHOP AT GORDON'S 3924 BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CTR. NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER OTHER STORES IN: St; Petersburg, Clearwater, Seminole, Bradenton, P .lant City and Lakeland. Engineers: Find out about the Nuclear Navy. Think you have the ability to master nu clear engineering? The Navy s Nuclear Propulsion Program has openings for about 200 outstanding college graduates. Want details? Talk to a Navy Nuclear Propulsion Officer Be someone special in the new N For more Information: See the officer information team on campus, AOC today thru Friday, 9:00 to 5:00. (April. 19th by appointment only) or caU Temple Terrace, 985-1010 anytime.


8-THE ORACLE Gibson makes use of time sports April 10, 1974 IM tennis entry today Entry deadline for residents wishing to participate in the intramural tennis tournament, April 15-l!J is today at 5 p.m. in PED 100. Next week marks the deadline for independent teams wishing to play in the April 22-26 playoffs. Greeks don't swing into action until April 2!J through May 3, following an April 24 sign-up date. BY DAVE MOOHMANN Oracle Sports Editor He h a s yet to rec e ive a per m a n e nt office at the University ; h e has little time to himself and s inc e being name d USF head basketball coach March 2, he has been living in Florida, Virginia and nearly everywhere in be tw e en But Bill Gibson says he is not upset with the endless rush. It s what is needed to make USF basketball a national power explains the former University of Virginia mentor. "THERE' S not enough time in the day, he says. But I'm determined to build a basketball power and you have to work to do that. Take the past two days for example. Monday night he spoke to a group of USF boosters, and yesterday, besides entertaining a city group at night, he was interviewed on a local radio .. Photo by Bill Cullerlon Terry Roache confers with Coach Cheatham i:.... prior to yesterday's comback victory over Stetson. Brahmisses grab softball triumph DELAND-After falling behind 2-0 in the first inning, USF's women's softball team stomped back to easily overpower Stetson, 9-5 yesterday. The victory, the Brahmisses' sixth in seven contests, found USF exhibiting some fine work at the plate but erratic defensive play "EVERYBODY on the team got at least one hit," Coach Jane Cheatham said. "But we were a little sloppy in the field." Stetson took advantage of USF's shaky opening frame, fielding to grab a 2-0 lead but the Brahmisses, and Mary Heath, who ran her mound record to 3-0, settled down and put it all together," said Cheatham. "It was a g ood game," she said. "They've (Stetson) got a scrappy team. Th ey weren' t bad." USF' S F I VE-minute warmup, coupled with the wind and sun, hurt the team somewhat, Cheatham explained but she was optimistic the team would perform better in next Tuesday's Suncoast Women's Intercolle giate Athletic League tourney. Except for St. Leo which USF hasn't faced, the tourney lineup including the Hatters, have all fallen victim to the Brahmisses this season. An adde d plus for USF next week is the expected return of catcher Terry Kels ey who has missed the entire season due to a shoulder separation. "I'm determined to build a basketball power and you have to work to do this ... I'm excited about developing a program here. "And I'm determined to play before a packed house; that's what I'm used to." -Bill Gibson station, drove a prospective recruit to th e airport and show e d three interested players around campus. "I was originally scheduled to leave today

Glenn Alvarez .. blames practice lntramurals THE ORACLE-April 10, 1974 Losing skein brings player unrest BY PAM JONES Oracle Sports Writer When a baseball team has lost five games in a row, giving up 46 runs and committing 11 errors in the process, what happens next? In the middle of the toughest part of the season, that is the problem facing the Brahman baseball team. To try to come up with some answers, USF Assistant Coach Jeff Davis held a Oracle photos by Doc Parker team meeting prior to yesterday afternoon's practice. "I'M THE first to agree some things have gone wrong," Diivis admitted. "I can't think of one other college team in the nation that doesn't have a fulltime coach There's been a discipline problem because there is no adult authority at practice, and some athletes need outside pressure to perform. Yesterday signalled the start of men's intramural softball as 24 teams began their 1974 seasons. For many, like the unidentified players above and at left, it is the number one in tramural sport of the spring. A full of games is scheduled today, with action beginning at 4: 15 p.m. Head Coach Beefy Wright has left his teaching position at USF to become Acting Dean of Boys at Greco Junior High School. At the end of the current season, Wright will also vacate his coaching post. One of the problems singled out by the group at yesterday's meeting lies with the pitching staff. "We've got some pitchers that have hardly been used at all, and some that have been used too much," said catcher Chris Barquin. "Pitchers have also been promised things this season that haven' t come true." THERE HAS also been a great deal of dissension among the team members this season. "I can't pinpoint what has caused it." said catcher Dave Bearden. "I've seen it happen before. The team starts losing and people get unhappy. it's like a chain reaction." Apparently there are several contributing factors to the current situation. According to Glenn Alvarez. "Part of the dissension comes from people screwing around at practice, while Chuck Adams believes "there are people on this team who go around talking behind your back." Centerfielder Bobby Reynold;; pointed out another side to the issue. "There are players sitting on the bench here who are used to being starters. When a guy doesn't do the job everybody else gets on him "NOW THAT we're losing, it's all of a'sudden Coach Wright's fault Reynolds said. "Nobody said anything about him when we were winning. It's like everybody is looking for somebody to put the blame on." "You can't blame Coach Wright for the way we've bl'l'll playing," said tt)irdbaseman Tony Rizzo "He's not the one making the errors and giving up the runs." Things are not all black. though "I need one good game lo get my confidence back," Adams said. "If we can get one big win. we'll be all right," volunteered Alvarez, and Davis voiced the opinion, "I still think this is the best team we've ever had at this school.'' What does the future hold9 r think if we get a 'in an in here who's here to build a program. we'll have some men on the team with futures," according to Bearden. NOTICE Special USF Student Health Care Program open enrollment extends through April 10, 1974 You're protected from the time you enroll in the program through Sept. 14, 1974, at a special rate for USF students: Single: $17.80 Family: $61.00 Application forms and information available at Health Service Center, 3rd floor of the University Center. Your concern is our concern. ****************************** Kinks highlight softball opener I ELECTIONS i Ken Lindquist clouted three home runs and a triple in five at bats and pitched the Kinks to a 301 victory over the Slugs as the intramural softball season got underway yesterday. Defending champions A WBG took up where they left off last year, overpowering Dominoes Turkey Trots 17-2. Sid Dyson scored four of AWBG's 17 runs A PAIH OF home runs hy third baseman Jack Beaudry and a 1:1run second inning helped FIIAC Taken Heat over the FHAC Unknowns :rn-6. .Jonathan Kerkhoff and John Hcmingw;1 y also contributed homers for Taken Heat. In another one-sided affair, Executive Pri\ilege blasted the Whiffers 16-1. Winning pilclwr Bernie Reichert allowed Whiffers only three hits. A dorm contest found I3eta 4 West jumping out to a five-run lead in the first inning and holding on to beat Alpha 4 West 18-4. TllE FllAC Budweiser Boys topped FHAC Mass Confusion 17-12 while Sigma Nu outlasted Pike 10-8 in a pair of high scoring games. Pike's Bear Esterbrook went three-for-four, collecting a doubl e and two singles as his t eam out hit Sigma Nu 1412. .Jim Goe b doubled in three runs and Irv Pollan added a home run lo ltacl TEP past Fiji 10-1. Marty 75 w/ID THE Hershbein contributed two hits in three trips as pitcher Jeff Kohler picked up the win. Ed Walrauen scored four of his team's 16 runs and Jim Geisler slammed a home run as TKE swept past Kelta Tau Delta 16-12 In other action, Good Question whipped Joint Effort 20-5 and the Ball Boys beat Delta Sigma Pi 14-5, whil e Beta 4 East topped BG 17-9. : JEWISH STUDENT UNION : ; THIS IS YOUR CHANCE # : SUNDAY APRIL 14TH ** PM LAN 116 *************************** JEAN COCTEAU'S LAN 103 BLOOD OF A POET realistic documentary composed of unreal .happenings" Fri. April 12, Sat. April 13, 7:30 & 10:00 Sun. April 14, 8:00 ONLY


10 -THE ORACLE Chow time for residents Maybe dorm food isn't quite in the same class. as crepes suzeties but USF residents enjoy a fairly wide selection of entrees at each meal. In addition, the Golden Brahman Ice Cream Parlor serves up frosty goodies for those with a sweet tooth. April 10, 1974 Dorm life: not just eat & sleep There's a l ot more to dormitory living at USF beside eating, studying and getting ready for class. As Oracle photographers Doc Parker and Bill Cullcrto n discovered w h en the y set ou t camera-in-han

( t: A S S It A ) ( HELP WANTED J : SERVICES-OFFERED I I: PERSONAL J SUMMER po sition available. Male Camp Counselor (minimum age 18) Teach English Riding. JClll Ranch Camp, Brooksville, Fla. For info call local no. 971-6525 Mon-Thurs. Ask for Ellen. STUDENT WANTED-Babysitting and help keep house in exchange for room and board during the summer. Contact Linda Greene 884-7937. Call after 3 :00 p.m. SUMMER POSITIONS Openings at Boys' Summer Camp include swimming, sailing, golf, tennis (14 courts), baseball and softball. On 3 -mile lake, Lenox, Mass. (46!h year) Write for full details, phone no. Campus interviews. Camp Mah-Kee-Nae, 137 Thacher Lane, South N e w Jersey, 07079. HELP WANTED. Wall scrubbing, window washing, bathroom, Saturday, April 6. S2 an hour. Telephone 988-2080 Friday after 2 p m RESIDENT MANAGER For large apart m ent complex in USF area Night and week ends only. E x c ellent opportunity for y oung mar r ie d coupl e or graduate stude nt ex p erience h elpful. Call for appointment 9 a m.-6 p m 9715236. PART TIM!: e ve. & wee k e nd s 2 or 3 students neeu e d Can study on job Laundromat attendant. C all afte r 5 :30 p m 9350646. PAPERS typed-Selectric, 75c -Doublespaced page. Spelling & grammar corrected. Carolyn, rm. 15A, Soc, Sci., or 935-3597. TYPING, Past, Neat, Accurate, Exp. Turabian I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon ribbon. P ica or Elite. All types of work. Close lo USF. 988:0836 Lucy Wllsoh. FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5 :00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6:00 call 988-3435 Ask tor 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, 2353261. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6 plus quality yea rs. Di sse rt a ti o n s-manuscriptsstatistics. I BM Selectric-carbon rib-elite pica. References. During all week call 6-8 a m or 6 -10 p.m.-Anytime weekends-BJ 884-3909. USF CHILDREN' S CENTER. Fowl e r Ave. at Riverhills Drive. Pre-school children Educational program including Day Care--l/2 day or full day. Professional Sup ervision. 988-2257 988-7740 GRAPHICS SERVICE GRAPHS--CHARTS-CORPORATE I DE NTI TY-LETTERHEADSBROCHURES-NEWSPAPER ( J LAYOUTS-HANDBILLS Call M e l MISC. FOR SALE -Johns on 971-2634 after 6 p m F.O .. R_S_A_L-E.-Bed-ro-om-se!,-none-drallWw" I( MOBILE HOMES J dresser, two nigh! !ables, double bed w mattress, h ead and foot bo ards Must b e p a i n l e d A sking S60. Call 971-7875 evenings, as k for Jim Lucas or Leslie Bruwn. WOODED LOT for mobile home, 5 min. from USF, S50 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quie t b eautifui, boat r amp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085 [ LOST & FOUND ) REWARD all b l a c k G erma n Sh e ph erd los t ( REAL ESTA TE ) near Busch a n d 14th Street Male t e n ;,;_;ai ____________ .. .. months, a nswer s to D akota. Ple ase call 932-8071 if found. LOST: Larg e m a l e G erma n Shepherd. Las t s e e n on campus near 30th St 988-1262. r FOR RENT J NEAR U S F 1 bd r m f u r n is h ed, s hag rug, ba l co n y overloo k s p oo l. S u b t ease S 133 mo. 9774773. FURNISHED 1 bedroom Jr Trailer on lake about 10 m i l e s north of campus. S65 ;1 month including wate r and garbage. Phone 689-2646 711 1 MINUTES FROM USF N e w 2 br, w-w carpe t centra l h eat and air, drnpes, furnished! $180. Phone 988-S263 days or 988-5614 e v enings& wkends. C(J m onth l e a se 2 br, 1 bath, luxury apart m ents. Swimming pool, laundr y and R e c room. 2002 East 131 Ave 971-4977. TWO BR DUPLEX unfurn. a c K itchen equip. S150 a month. $100 deposit. Call 834-2251, 839-7503, 9852790. LA. MANCHA DOS Tampa's on i y stuocnt a pt. c omplex. S72-90 per month. 1 blocV' f r o rn campus on 42nd St. 971 -0100. (TV, RADIO, STEREO) ACOUSTIC Research 120 Walt RMS Stereo Amplifier-Pe rf ect .: onditionS l45 .00. Call Bob 97 4 -6484. 90' ALAFIA Riverfront-C.B. 2 bdr m P h bath home. 1 5 min. to T empl e Terrace 545,000. 5 acres fortrailer or home; 112 acre homesit e wooded-$5 ,500; 1 section on rive r will d i vide ; traile r park s grove, ranche s, & commercial. Elsi e Pickard, Inc. 677 1677, 677-1248. NEAR USF Lake Ell e n by own e r 3 bdrm. 2 baths, p a n e l e d fam ily r m Utili t y rm, dble gar a g e, dis hwash e r dis pos al, bit. in o v en w-w c arpe t c a & h Citrus trees, f ence d yard S4l,O O O 933-1944. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES GO WHERE THE CROWDS DON T KNOW! Year round OVERLAND campi ng safaris. Europe, Russia, England, Africa, Scan dinavia, or where ever. Discover more on your own-without hitching; Eat betterbut cheaper; Go furth e r-be safer; and DO MORE than you could ever do by yourself. Trail Blazers: TOLL FREE 800223-5586. EUROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA Trave l discounts .year-round. Student Air Trave l Agency, Inc 201 Alle n Rd. Sui t e 4 10, A tl anta, Ga. 3 0 3 2 8 ( 4 0 4 ) 256-4258. sdl ii fast with "Country Jo e McDonald" & "The Outlaws" Thur s da y April 11. Fort Home r Hes terl y Armory Tic ket s $ 2.50 i n advan('e $3.00 day of show Ticket Locations: Tampa Rasputin's, Music Library, Budget Tapes & Records, The Record Shop (30th St.) St. Pete -Mus ic Phile Proceeds go t o Unitaria n F ellowship of Tampa 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. STUDENTS on academic warning-improve grades with help from Pee r Management. We care. Call 974-2767. Are you having problems meeting people? Come see us and let us help you Call 974-2767. DATE MATCHING service. It's a simple, inexpensive and fun way to get acquain ted For comple t e information, application, write New Friends, P O Bo.'< 22693, Tampa, Florida 3 3622. ALL STUDENTS, faculty and stall who have children shuould make sure to tell !heir kids about the big Easter Party Saturday, April 13 at 9 :30 in the UC Ballroom. ( AUTOMOTIVE 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 Shanti-George. 1968 VW BUS Brand new engine, new paint and all brake s l ess tha n one year old No rust interior and e x t erior, in immaculate condition. 933-2727 evenings. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS FOR SALE 1972 Honda CL350 Excellent condition. Villa Capri Ap! s. A-15. 22 SI & Skippe r R.d. Mornings onl y $475.00. 1973 HONDA CB-450 excellent condition, only 3200 mi. Still under warranty! Save gas, gets 45-50 m.p.g. s1200. Call 876-3876-Phi l FLIGHT SHOP _.!, EVERYTHING FOR THE --I" AVIATION ENTHUSIAST Log Boo ks Flight Coses Portabl e Radios Cessna Piper Beechcroft O wner Manuals He adsets T e st Book s Computers Plotters W AC & Sectional Charts including Corri beon Head set s and Mikes -Sunglas ses Most Complete Line of Plas t i c Scale Models Cups & Glosswcir e Ashtrays 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 FllG:> THE ORACLE -April 10, 1974 Master Charge "'lJANKAMERICARl> Hours : M, W F 10 am 8pm Tu Th., S, 9 :30 am-6pm "We Sell the Best & fix the Rest" 237 EAST DAVIS BLVD. Tampa, .Florida 33606 Phone 255-1361 Hardware Keys Mode 15 SPEEDS 10 SPEEDS 3 SPEEDS LIGHTWEIGHTS FOLDAWAYS 0 TANDEMS ADULT TRIKES BOYS' & GIRLS BUZZ BIKES NOTE: All bllces sold fully assembled and tested CRESCENT-G ITANE-C.C,M ,-BATA VUSCONDOR-ATALA-BOB JACKSON t-;; The fine s t in b i cycles, a c c e ssori e s a n d apparel: SALES PARTS REPAIRS RENTALS A-C USED AUTO PARTS SPECIALIZING lN CARS AND PARTS 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL. PARTS FOR USF STUDENTS 14525 FLORIDA AVE. PH. 932-4329 11 THE PINEAPPLE WEEKDAY LUNCHEON BUFFET .25 1 Oo/o off buffet with student or facul ID MON.-WED. 114VE DDIJE l AT u.s.F. 2501 E. Fowler Ask for our special group rates ENJOY TRANSCENDENTAL MEDITATION a s laug:ht Maharishi Mahesh Yogi There will be a free introclut'lon lecture \\edmsda' and April 10th & 11th at 7:30 p.m .. in the Lniwr s it' Center. room 251


12 -THE ORACLE April 10, 1974 Breakdowns ;trail off' Elevators termed 1better' !ff HllSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff H 'ritcr Although at least two buildings have experienced elevator problems within the last week, officials say elevator service at USF is continually improving "I can assure you that no one is more concerned about this problem than I am. especially where handicapped people are concerned," Physical Plant Director Charles Butler said. "ELEVATORS are like cars, he said, "and sometimes you get a lemon We have some good equipment and some poor equipment.' Butler said elevator in stallation is done on a low-bid basis whiclJ. he added, sometimes makes quality suffer for the sake of price. "And once the e quipment. is installed we're stuck with it." he said. Administration optimism concerning future elevator performance at USF centers around the U.S. Elevator Co which is contra<.:ted to service all campus elevators. "WE .Jl'ST took over the contract last August, company service manage r Bill !VlotTey said. The rnntractor befor e us just did what they had to d o to keep the elevators running. "They were in had shape when we took over, and we arc working on a program to fix them up," he said. "We have two people who work almost full time at USF." Motley said the company has made 15.service trips to USr' in the last two months. a marked improvement over earlier figures. "IT'S TIWE we just didn't have a good working relationship with the previous company." Butler said. "But these boys we have now are really trying to help us out." Vice President for Ad.Clearwater to maintain


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