The Oracle


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Citation
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 (20 pages)

Subjects

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

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 )
O12-00175 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.175 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Chandler: race mix may end 1 n lawsuit BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor The Board of Regents (BQR) and the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People
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2-:---THE ORACLE April 19, 1974 Sirica issues subpoena on tapes WASHINGTON A subpoena issued by U.S. District Judge John J. Sirica was served yesterday on President Nixon 's Chief lawyer for tapes and documents bearing on 64 presidential conversations for use in the September Watergate trial. The subpoena was issued by Sirica two days after it was requested by special prosecutor Leon Jaworski, who complained h e had tried unsuccessfully to obtain the White House materials for the coverup case since early last January. IRS gives records WASHINGTON WPI l -The Internal Revenue Service has turned its records of the in vestigation of President Nixon's tax returns over to Special Watergate Prosecutor Leon Jaworski. it was reported yesterday Compiled from the news wires of United Press International Arthur Blech, the Los Angeles tax accountant who prepared the President's taxes, told UPI he had been informed that testimony h e gave the IRS in early March had been turned over to Jaworski. Stan seeks mistrial NEW YORK Former Commerce Secretary Maurice H Stans testified yesterday at his conspiracy trial "On my oath I never did anything to help Robert Vesco in any way." H e then asked unsuccessfully for a mistrial on grounds a Watergate committeeman was in the courtroom. Stan' s attorney. Walter J Bonnt'r. made the mistrial motion on grounds that "a member of the Watergate Committee is sitting here" and that Watergate-related questions Wl:!re being deliberately asked under cross-examination to influence the jury. Federal Judge Lee P. Gagliardi said, "Your point is timely taken, but the motion was denied. Cuban talks seen WASHINGTON In its first gesture of possible reconciliation with Cuba since diplomatic relations were broken 1 3 years .ago. the United States agreed yesterday to consider Cuba' s participation at the next meeting of hemispheric foreign ministers Christian eyes resignation TALLAHASSEE State wire news in Buenos Aires. Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger consented without discussion to a Mexican proposal that Argentina, host country for the meeting to be held in March, 1975, survey all hemispheric governments about whether a Cuban delegate should be invited to attend. w.c ,:'ltJ.Oj) OtJr ?1'(' !lct41n'? Ct;J"'l J lTJ1rr/ /J]:/0,/1/) fl'/ /It: flf/', Education Commissioner Floyd Christian hinted yesterday h e might resign rather than put his family through a long impeachment proceeding an top of a court trial on 19 felony charges of bribery. conspiracy and perjury. edited by Sheila Hooper The voters of Florida adopted the 19!i 8 Constitution with its collective-bargaining and a ntistrike provision almost seven years ago, but the bargaining framework has been stalled year after year in the legislature. I C})O,.f,; /h?J.'! h]o'J):' P''J sj11n171f J House Speaker Terrell Sessums named a six-memhcr committee lo recommend whether Christian should be impeached. Chairman James Redman, D-Tampa, set a meeting for today and indical!'d it would take no longer than a week or two lo arrive al a recommendation for thP full I !ou st'. House votes tax bill TALLAHASSEJ<: --Tlw I louse gave its .. unanimous approval yesterday to a bill doubling homestead t'xemptjon for evl'ryone now in Florida -and lo cul off the exemption for anyone arriving next year. Before the passage. the House voted to put the bill lo a con s l i t u t i o n a I a m t n d m P n l referendum wi l h t lw $10.000 exemption broadened to all Floridians. regardlpss of age In other l tgislative action: -the Health and Hehabilitative Service Committee approved a bill requiring day cart' cenll'rs to obtain stale licenses. Florida is the only stale not licensing wtathtr Fair through tomorrow with .;,arm days and cool ni ghts. Low s in thl' low to mid 50s to lowtr liOs tonight. Highs in tht> lower 80s. Noreasterly winds JO to 15 miles per hour. care centers. -The Govern nwntal Operk Yard 400 lbs. 6902 N. 40th St.

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Money almost gone THE ORACLE -April 19, 1974 3 Funds hinder class films BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer A shortage of funds in Educational Resources will make it difficult for faculty members to get student projectionists unless they have book e d services in advance, Kenneth Stanton, assistant director of Audio Visual equipment, said yesterday. "We worked on the problem all day," Stanton said. "What we may do in some cases is to show films to the class over closed circuit telexision, if it is possible. If this cannot be done, the individual professor can come and get the film and operate it himself. "This time of the year, we begin running out of OPS H.A \VH.l(illT Oracle Managing Editor Although State University System Chancellor Robert Mautz said yesterday he has not read letter from USF Pres. Cecil Mackey requesting advice concerning giving faculty evaluations to state legislators. Mautz said the documents will probably be surrendered lo the officials. "We are working with the (legislative> committee now Mautz said. TllE SENATE Education Committee. investigating t e nure pay raise and promotion prac tices at Florida universities. has asked for faculty evaluations from state universities Mackey said hl' denied the request 0;1 advice from Univl'rsity General Counsel Larry Robinson but this Wl'ek appraised Mautz of the situation and asked for reaction. we will look at it in the light of Mr. Robinson\; opinion and see," Mautz said. "We don't want to do anything illegal a nd we want to cooperate with the committee. These t wo concerns are equally strong." Although Board of Regents 'BOR > policy prohibits release of faculty evaluations, the Florida Ca bi net overturned this regulation effective in 45 days. Mautz said h e expects the Clocuments will be turned over to the committee as requested. "\\'E \\',\NT TO protect the privacy of those who have en t rustcd us with their comments," Mautz said. "I imagine we would i>l<1nk out the naml' s or something like that." Maekl'y also forwarded his ll'ltcr to BOH Chairman Marshall ( 'riser. I l e said he would like both l\lautz and Criser to be aware of 11Pgotiations betw ee n USF and thl' lt-gislators and asked for r l'spo nsl' from both. Chancellor hopeful State University System
PAGE 4

4 -THE ORACLE April 19, 1974 l Sidewalk art hinders many There's a fine lin e between s idewalk a rt and vandalism and it looks like some at USF have crossed it. Wha t started out Tues day as eve ning of friendly ce ment ca rving turned into the destru c tion of a freshly-poured ramp for h a ndicap s tudents AND i\CCORDl!\G to Assi s t ant Vice President for Administration Bob Wallace Phy sica l Plant ma y not hav e e nough money to r e pour the concr e te. That would mean USF's blind and whe e lchair resid e nts would be closed off from a needed rout e of access to the UC. In addition to ruining the h a ndicap facility the people who dug cement Tuesday night (some making knife trenches several inches deep) may have further weakened the morale of some Physical Plant workers Director Charles Butler said "Right now their morale is low anyway," he said "Their buddies have just been laid off and all and now they're gonna have to do it (the walkway) all again." I:\ :\DDITIO:\, Ground s Superin t ende nt Bill Andrews ha s said the \\'alk may not be r eco nstru cted and tha t the incident may l esse n chances for futur e construction of s u c h faciliti es. "There's no se n se carrying it out if we' r e gonna b e faced with tha t again Obviously the ca r vers did not con side r the consequences of their actions b efore they began to e n g rav e the ir l egends in cem e nt and ap parently some did not sto p b efore they crossed the line betw ee n graffiti and vanda lism THE OR ACLE hope s those GSF officials involved will re-pour the handi ca p ramp. We are certain man y service organizations would volunteer their m e mbers as "walk watchers ii the officials feared an incident similar to the one which occured Tuesdav night. Meanwhile we hope those involved in the carvings will realize the extent of the damage they have done and will think twice before attempting sidewalk art again 'THANKS! .. Some overlook education basis Editor: Too little thought is given the problem of education. No matter what the wizards of behavior and pupillary understanding rnay believe is the cause of the bafflement they always seem to overlook the foundation of it. The true foundatiOn, that is The proble.m of education is con tained in the word itself and the practical application of it. The lexicographer tells us education means (1) "the process of educating; (2) teaching and knowledge etc. thus developed by ( 3) formal schooling The third meaning seems to contradict the othe r two for formal schooling hardly educates ("teaches") and indeed hinqers the development of kno\Vledge-overwhelmingly in most casesJt is this third definition, a bastard beside the other two, which all schools apparently accept as the only meaning of the word Education IT'S A SAFE BET that the more liberal a schooJ 's claims the more repressive will be its. educating systems A liberal institution (in the truest sense of the word liberal) will accept many students and any time the problem of many (the problems of the mass) is attempted to be solved rigid rules must be made and rig.id rules rigidly adhered to. The masses are not interested in complexity, deep learning or personal knowledge; they want only what is simple, peripherally learned and universally known They do not seek education, they demand "formal schooling". Today there must be systems for everything, systems for manufacturing, systems for farming, systems for digging ditches and most importantly, systems for educationutter formality. The man who knows anything beyond wh;it pedantic reasoning demands is faced with a gigantic problem Either he must continue his personal quest for truth reality and understanding or he must surrender and be taught objective truth--professorial knowns Should he choose the latter path he must em brace ignorance and nonidentity: he must become the formal student an em pty fool who worries about ( Commtntary J To be damned by all society is a wonderful sentence, to be damned by yourself is disaster it fecundates suicidal aspirations and naturalizes masturbatory sex. The man who is cursed by society (a man like Baudelaire, Jesus, Galileo, Socrates or Henry Miller) and accepts his curse, laughs at the world through closed lips. Contemplating their cigar smoke, they turn the world upside down No formal student ever put a match to a powder keg, no social ant ever praised a grasshopper-musician on a hot summer's day-only the lees of Western Wine do that. But then, which college professor wrote "Les Fleurs du Mal", inspied the "Sermon on the Mount" or realized no evil can befall a good man, either in life or after death-which was it?.. .. or was it a university president? Dell deChant tomorrow's important examination and what the exact term was that professor ---used to characterize the Neo Classical age The man who knows subjectively a subject does not know what the formal student does, he knows more but that does not matter -not in the University. --Unlimited access laws THE FORMAL STUDENT makes his A's, regurgitates on his examinations, and leaves the University of --after a few years-a happy educated moron The poor soul, who is twice the student his educated colleague is, wastes away his class hours and dreams away his formal study hourshe has more important work to do. A dandy in the world of textbooks and diluted truth, he accepts his C's and l)'s (even A's and F's, should he be so lucky) and feels no ignominy when classed with the idiots who deserve no better If he becomes the formal student he is damned by himself, if he does not he is damned by society and all the gods of America. approach shades of 1984 Editor: Shades of 1984. Now They phone-in search warrants. They involuntary committment. want want They already have "eyes in the sky" to watch with. They already have a "no knock" entrance policy They already have "phone-taps," and "undercover agents". with which They "serve and protect." And They continue to pass legislation which better equips Them to ORACLE ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 SOX Mark of Excellence 1972 Editor Advertising Manager Managing.Editor News Editor Copy Editor Valerie Wickstrom Tom Wallace Saridra Wright Mike Kaszuba Jean Trahan ACP All-American since 1967 Photo Editor Sports Editor Entertainment Editor Advisor News phones Barbara Montgomery Dave Moormann Ed Reed Leo Stalnaker 974-2619, 2842, 2398 DEADLINES: General news 3 p m dally for following day Issue. Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday, Friday noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon forFrlday. Deadlines extended without proof. Classified ads taken a a.m. noon two days before 11ubllcatlon In person or by mall with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted to. the Oracle In LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes In the Library and UC. use Their "tools" in the supposed better interest of YOU. In a recent study in Kansas City, it was shown that patrol cars a re 98 percent ineffective in dealing with "crime." And They want more men to put in more cars. And on this campus They are in stalling a computer terminal for Their use Do They really need access to student and faculty material and records at lightning speeds in order to issue parking and moving violations? When will They want and obtain more weapons in Their arsenal for YOU? Nineteen-eighty four is mathematically 10 year. s away, and then again, it may be here tomorrow Steven Jay Ackerman 2EGR40 This public document was promulgated at an annuitl cost of $148,696.45 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Fifty-nine per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.)

PAGE 5

DOONESBURY / !HEH< 5HE /51 i'ld\ly VrJ\ rt. UL.1:, WHAT I/RE YO// All f)O!NGOVT HERE? by Garry Trudeau Charge unnecessary BY. STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer Although SG officials have charged the current Housing and Food Service refrigerator policy is unfair, Ray King, the service's director, yesterday said his office "operates in the best interests of the majority of students and the majority of students do not have refrigerators." Alan Jotkoff, a member of the SG Student Finance Committee, said he looked into the refrigerator policy in and sup plied data to King expressing "his contention ... in lieu of this new information the necessity for charging students to have refrigerators in the residency halls (will l end and that monies already collected (from second quarter on) be returned to the students." TllE NEW information shows "extra weekend personnel" is not needed, he said. He also said the electrical cost increases Housing and Food Services supplied were "du e to an error ... (and were) grossly overestimated." Jotkoff added there had been no "bug boom" experienced since the refrigerator policy came into effect last summer. And, finally he said it was SG 's contention too large a percentage (16 per centl of the registration fee is going for the printing of the registration stickers and forms." Funds from the payment of refrigerator stickers "go into the general revenue of the resident hall to offset operating costs of the refrigerators, King said. "The dorm s are totally self supporting, the rent has to pay the bills." King said, it is Housing s "objective to keep the rent as low as possible to the majority of the resident students." These ser vices such as the refrigerator policy. are "extras" King said. "HEFIUGEHATOHS l'SE electricity. there's no question about that." King said. "They almost equal the extra type of luxury element," he said, such as students with automobil e s pay for parking stickers. The up-keep of the parking lots is paid by the parking stickers and is not paid for all resident students but by those with cars." Other costs are added by having refrigerators, King said. generate more trash, they generate more cooking in the rooms and those people are going have to pay a little extra. "I don't know of any place going to that kind of additional appliance that does not have an additional charge," King said, in reference similar policies of the University of Florida and Florida State University. King said refrigerator owners generally shy away from the meal plans. but said he did not have any figures pertaining to it. "it' s one of those unknowns," King said. "There' s no way to tell who would be on the meal plah if they didn't have a refrigerator," he added. KING SAID the electric bill "out of all our utilities is the highest and it is "not fair that all the resident students pick up the tab for those who own refrigerators." King also said USF is "the only university in the statewide system to maintain the rent at $160 a quarter again for next year. King also said many students appreciated the fact that we listened lo SG lo have the r efrigerators. These dorms," he said, "were not desigend to have refrigerators. What you should know about bicycles is where to buy a Raleigh. Your Ra leigh dea1e r pays attentio n t o impo rt ant d e t ai ls l ik e m a king sure th a t eve ry n e w R a leigh lits its rider perfectly He even h as the uni que t o accura tely determine your cyc lin g measure m ents L e t h im help you s elect a q u ality-built Rale i g h f o r y ourse lf a n d eve ry biker in y our f amil y THE ORACLE -April 19, 1974 5 SG reports case involving alleged discrimination BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer An "alleged racial discrimination" case. involving Summit West Apartments has broken the pattern of what SG secretary for Off-Campus Housing John Shelly had called the usual "landlord-tenant type" complaints Shelley said the racial incident reportedly occurred at Summit West Apartments when SG secretary for Minority Affairs Bennie Herring was told the deposit for a three bedroom apartment was $450 for three persons "I didn't think that was right" Herring said. Shelly said he had two white students call the apartment complex to ask about ren t and, deposits. Those students, Shelly said, were told by the secretary of Summit West the deposit was a $100 minimum deposit per person. .JOHN FOHL, Summit West manager. said the minimum deposit is $100 per person but "it depends on the application". The apartment manager can "deviate from the $100 minimum" if he desires, .E<'ohl said. Herring said he nor his friends filled out an application. Fohl said his major concern is being sure students pay rent on schedule. "TlllS IS a flexible thing we have to be concerned with," Fohl said "Because we still have outstanding problems with students who no longer live here, we have to be cai.ltioys." "TllEHE IS 1\0 intention on prejudces," Fohl said. "The only prejudice we have is if there is no financial backing." Fohl said he is "extending credit for a period of time" and added he wants to "protecthimself against students who don't have adequate financts or those who are libel to write bad checks. Donald Beeman was a top executive with a $9,000 sports car, a penthouse and a terrific blonde ... Then he found happiness. STARRING TOM SMOTHERS AND JOHN ASTIN GUEST STARRING KATHARINE Ros s THE TERRIFIC lj{l. LOOKING GIRL AND ORSON WELLES AS MR. DELASANDRO Fri. April 19, Sat. April 20 7:30 & 9:30 Sunday. April 21 7:00 & 9:00 ENA $1.00 Film Art Series ............................................................ 6ARIBAbEI. Si EMPEIRlllM l i '' IN BbE HYEE PARK.. i i 15 NBW BPEN i i YBllR SiTllEENT. I.E. ENTITbE5 i YBll TB A 1B% EISiec:JllNT BN i SHIRTS, 51.rRel\S, cJ&RN5, llEbTS, : -ff NE Si Bel\. i 1'117 5NB W -AVE. i 251-1985 i BFflER EiBBE THRll 4tPRib i : ................................................................ :

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6 -THE ORACLE Photo furnished SEA C shows 1Wolf' Richard Burton, Elizabeth George Seagl and Sandy Denn i s star in SEA C s weekend movi e "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf." Writte n by Edward Albee ; the play was made into a movie by director Mike N i chols and was one of the most-discussed of its decade, arousing unlimited controversy while eliciting attention through both its artistic merit and its shock potential. I!\/ "WOOLF," the Burtons play the roles of Martha and George, a self-destructive vulgar campus couple who share with their young visitors a "Walpurgis Night of fun and games which ends in an exorcism. The subject and dialogue was kept so close to the original stage play that Jac k Warner, then head of Warner Brothers, established an "adults only policy for the film (the policy was set before the MPAA rating system was introduced). CAMPUS SHOWINGS are in LAN 103 Friday and Saturday at 7:30 and 10 p .m. and Sunday at 8 p m Admission is 75 cents with ID. NOW THERE ARE Tommy Smothers and Katharine Ross are taken by surprise ... Smothers and John Astin star in "Get to Know Your Rabbit" 111111111111 WITH ROOM FOR MUMMY! Executive.leaves .money, sympathizes .with magic BY .JEFF STH:\:\'.(;E Orach EnlPrlainminl \\'rilPr "Get to Know Yciur l{abhif. starring Tom Smol hers in hi5 first major aet ing role. pla y s t.onigl:it.tomorrow and Suridav in Lari IO:l. The story is ahout a rich executive 1 SmoUiers i who quits his joh and enroll.s in. isgustl'd. trips an escape tr. il'k and sucneds for the first i inw. Admission is $1. Show times arP /::lo and !t::m p.m. loclay .and tomorrow and 7 and 9 p m Sunday. r .. ; SA VE f 50% on Tfres I I KING TIRE I V"'AREHOUSE Steel R.W. L r Pa!yesi.er & Nylon Most Sizes In Stock 1 541 1 E Her.ry Ph 621-4550 Open Mon.-Fri. I li Sat. 9-2 ... r ..:....., Thur Fn' 9 9 ., ., Mon., Tues., Wed., & 9-6 .OUTFITTERS FOR CAMPING, .BACK PACKING, CANOEING Canoe & Back pack Sales & Rentals ................ Great zip-together idea for backpackers who want light weight and warmth at a reasonable price. Insu lated with a double layer of lofty DuPont Dacron" Fiberfill II; right an d left models in regular and extra a long s tyles; insulated Delrin" zipper with 2-way sliders; rip-stop nylon cover; warm and roomy oval foot pocket. TRBilHBUS nearby Stag Trail Haus ------------------------I i .Send 25c for new Technical Report on trail I I t e nts. ba ckpacks and sleeping bags, or send I I $1 .00 for backpacker poster plus Technical I Repor t. I TO : Hi rsch-Weis/While Slag. Dept. CNP2 I :: 5 2 03 S E J ohnson Creek B l vd I Portland, Oregon 97206. I I I I N a me .. ... I I 'Add;ess I I I I City S tale Zip I I College I ------------------------SPECIAL FOR APRIL Donate on a regular blood plasma program and receive up t9 $65 a month. Bring student l.D. or this ad and receive a bonus with your 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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Photo furnished THE ORACLE -April 19, 1974 7 1Madding' on BY JEFF STRANGE Oracle Entertainment Writer Population growth where is it going? What is in store for Tampa? These and other issues will be discussed tonight at 8 p m in BSA 103 by "Florida's Madding Crowd," a theatrical presentation that will describe various facts of today' s population growth in Florida. Connection" and three off Broadway pieces. The show will alternate bet ween scenes from the actors and commentary by Dr. Sidney Homan head of the performance and Dr. Shannon. Homan wants to do two things with the theater: "One of them is to use the the theater as a mirror for our reality, as a way of putting in perspective this population issu e The other thing Homan today wants to accomplish is "find what function the theater ha s in life and how importa nt or unimportant it is." The theater group will be performing throughout the s tat e of Florida and will pla y mainly in college th eaters. indoor and outdoor and in public places The performance i s fre e and refreshments will be prov i ded after the show. Jan Teitler, Jen Prichett and Russ Salling ... discuss population in "Florida's Madding Crowd" The touring theater group does scenes from seven modern plays with comments by a humanist and a urbanologist. Dr .Gary Shannon, urbanologist and Professor of Geography at the University of Florida will describe population facts and have a question and answer session. GRISSETT MUSIC Authorized Dealer Junior recitals scheduled FOUR ACTORS WILL perform scenes from seven pla ys of which are Edward Albee s "Zoo Story", Eugene Ionesco s "Rhinoceros Eugene O"Neill s Desire Under the Elms Jack Gelber s play about drug addiction called The Gibson, Yamaha, Epiphone Dobros Randall Amplifiers Used Guitars and Amps Lessons-Guitar, 5 String Banjo, Piano 8890 56th St. Temple Terrace 988-1419 for three music majors STUDENT DISCOUNT WITH USF ID Three music majors will give their junior recitals with a vocal recital scheduled today at 8:30 p.m. in FAH 101. Mary Diana, 3MUS, and Colleen Garlock, 3MUS will present works by Handel, Scarlatti, Mozart Monteverdi, Schuman, Brahams, Richard Strauss. Puccini and Ravel this even ing. Diana a soprano and Garlock a contralto will be accompanied by John Beeman and Charles Short, both pianists. Kevin Dennis 3MUS w ill give his junior recital Monday at 2 p.m. in FAH 101. A percussionist, Dennis will be assisted by Jody Welp 3EDM, and Steve Cocola, 4MUS, in selections by Handel a contemporary drum duet, and a multiple percussion composition Both recitals are open to the St. Pete group goes to Asolo USF students and faculty from Bay Campus will travel to Sarasota Saturday to see the Asolo Theatre production of Edward Albee s "A Delicate Balance." The group will trave l by bus, according to Sudsy Tschiderer, Smdent Affairs activities coor dinator. Excerpts mark play production "A nd They Lived Happily Ever After" a play drawn from seven plays directed by Richard Morganti, 3TAR, will open Saturday and continue Sunday at 8:30 p.m. in the Kiva on the third floor of Education. Some of the play's excerpts include "Hello Dolly", "Fiddler on the Roof", "Anne of the Thousand Days" and "The Lion i n Winter." The basic premise of the play concerns maritial conflicts a nd harmonies. Six indistinct figures will highlight the stage which i s set up for a chess e ffect. A husband and wife will b e presented as king and queen on a chess board Characters in clude : Sa l Bigagni, : JTAR; Yvonn e Darrin, 4STA; Marcia Dcmmings, S p eec h S t a ff; M a re Streeter, :JTAH; and M ind y L a n g, 2 TAR. public and no a dmission will be charged. ---Grand Opening Rainlree A new concept in condominium living from the creators of Carrollwood ... a to t a lly new type o f condomi n ium, that doesn't look like a condominium ... rather, a l arge, conventional home. A condominium that breaks from the usual condominium community format a n d resembles, ins tead, a traditional n e i ghborhood. A condominium that makes paying rent less sensibl e t o s in g les and y oung families tnan ever before .. a s w ell as offering a pleasant alternativ e t o maintaining a big, rambling h o use after th e kids are grown. Raintree combines th e privacy and tax-saving advantages o f home ownershi p w ith th e leisur e-life, maintenance-free advantages o f apartment living. There's a 'bonus plan' at Raintree.-.in additi o n to a private garage and enclosed patio, each Raintree residence e njoys a private entrance. There's a garden kit c h e n, o verlooking the patio, w ith a convenient pass-through window. K itchens are fully equipped, and incl ude dishwasher, disposal, and self cleaning oven. Seven different floor plal\s are available, from l b edroom, l Y2 bath, t o 3 bedroom, 2 bath. With something special. A 'Bonus Plan', allowing you t o finis h th e upstairs room yourself, a t your l eisure, or hove u s complete it f o r y o u in y our c h o ice of three o ther designs. There's recreation and tennis galore ... w h a tever your pleasu r A 1 5 acre lake A c res o f w i d e o p e n spaces. Miles of 1ogging and b icycle paths. f o ur, full s ize tenni s courts. A c lubho use with covered t e rrace o v erlookin g th e pools. Billiards, table tennis, a l ounge, and more. See Raintree today ... as you have undoubtedly noticed, the cost of everything seems to keep going up and up. In cluding building materials, manpower, and, therefore, housing costs. Since it doesn't appear this particularly unpleasant trend will ever end, one thing is certain ... it makes sense to buy n o w Because prices are heading just one way. Up. S o, discover Raintree today. Visit the furnished m o d e l s, open daily, 10 AM to 6 PM; Sunday 1 2 PM to 6 PM. From $26, 900 to $44, 400 Fowl e r Ave., just east o f 56th Street Phone 813 / 988-5121 N e w Living by Sunstate Builders, Inc. f01U Furnished Mod.els Open

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8-THE ORACLE sports April 19, 1974 Ski Club enters Rollins tourney USF's water sports have been in the news late l y, with th e swimming team question still unresolved
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THE ORACLE -April 19, 1974 BOR rejects swimming request BY DA VE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Another chapter was added to the continuing saga of USF's swim team yesterday, yet the sport's future here remains nearly as unclear as it was before. Dr. Joe Howell, USF vice president for student affiars, began the day by saying Board of Regent CBORl member Chester Ferguson refused USF's request to lift the athletic moratorium which has blocked officials from eliminating swimming from USF's athletic program BUT STATE UNIVERSITY System Chancellor Robert Mautz countered by saying "I think that that g CHARLOHE PAMPLING .. blanked his opponent,. Brian Waddell 6-0, 6-0, while George Falinski stopped Jim-Ed Miller 6-1, 6-2. In the remammg two singles matches Gary Roebuck crushed John Hincher 6-1, 6-2, and Griff Lamkin swamped Steve Hardock 6-0, 6-0. Straight sets were also the story in doubles matches, where Hedberg and Falinski downed Jizmejian and Miller 6-1, 6-4, and Mike Weinstein and Lamkin turned back Hanna and Waddell, 6-2, The third doubles team of Rex Yoakley and Mark Noble won their match with Hincher and Hardock by default. Oscsar Olea gets ready to return the ball TODAY, THE TEAM hosts the Tampa Spartans in a 2 p.m : contest. ''Prol:>ably Tampa is more optimistic about this meeting than they have ever been in the past," said Taylor. "They have a record Of 15-6 now, and have added a new number two man since we played them in the fa ll. So far, he's only lost once or twice." ... in yesterday's one-sided victory over Cumberland. Keep your shirt on FLING is here! HAVE A FLING "v SPARKLING VODKA COCKTAIL St-ir.i:J,,0;1111_ Availabfo in your favorite flavorsStrawberry and Orange r STRAWBERRY vooKA ---------------, I COCl
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Oracle photo by Doc -Parker NAACP meeting convenes Tlie National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) yesterday held an introductory meeting at USF to test community sentiment towai-d establishing a local chapter. Many students, both black and white; attended the session and listened to Matthew Gregory speak. POiice officer from page 1 decal, and certain aspects on his previous evaluatfon He said an officer on a different shift than his had filed a report because he had a free decal on his car and was parked in the llP parking lot "IN_ TJIE -i>ECAL _incident the. .. only reason l can see is that I thoughttoo much," Moore said. "I was workingfrom 11 p.m to 7 a.m. arid the only persons who would )e concerned were the other officers on my shift .. He said his evaluation report had shown areas where he needed to improve but the riext month it showed he had improved in those areas. no grounds there," he said. '.'And the incident with Miss pas been clarified: : 'as such. -,'-'.'.:, GIBS(>N HAD filed a report 'compl#ining about a mai1 screaming abscenities at her iri a parking lot.Moore had been in a patrol car nearby and she said .. she had complained about his rtot inteniel)ing HoV.ever, she said she is now aiding Moore in his campaign to be reinstated. ."They really blackballed the :guy," she said. "Whether he intervened or not is not im portant, they just used it as an excuse to get rid of him : SHE SAID she had filed a complaint to Uravich protesting Moore s termination. about it so I can do something to rectify it. I thought I should have been at least given a little notice." Moore suggested his being black was part of the reason for his termination. "It was when he Cerwin-Ve'da v So we don't mind being calred outrageous. Because the way we figure it, what's outrageous today, just might be industry ":-.:o threat of the chance of termination had been presented to me... Moore said. "When I make a mistake I want to know standard tomorrow. Only at 4812 E. BUSCH BLVD. PH. 988-7059

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( t: A S S I J? It A It ) [ HELP WANTED J TEACHERS WANTED. Entire West, Midwest and South. Southwest Teachers Agency, 1303 Central Ave. N.E., Alburquerque, N.M. 87106. Bonded, Licensed and Member NATA "Our 28th Year." CAN YOU QUALIFY FOR CWSP WORK? Responsible office help needed. Contact Philosophy Department, x-2454, LAN 259. WANTED-student to do housekeeping in private home twice a month or possibly once a week, 9. Day of week flexible. Call 935-1357 evenings. COUNTER help wanted. Experienced preferred. 11 to 2 Mon. lhru Fri. Also 1l to 5 Mon. thru Fri. Apply in person-Dairy Queen at Temple Terrace 10830 N. 56 SI. INSTANT BREAD? Instant work and pay on the d ays that suit you. We need laborers and warehouse workers. Days and evenings. Just stop by our office at 6:30 a.m. on the day you need to work. HANDY ANDY, 1733 W. Kennedy. WANTED-Motorcycle Mech. w-extensive experience in 2 & 4 cycle engines. Make some easy money in your spa r e time wpotential for future profits. Call evenings 988-2081 or 988-0128. 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, tuition and small salary provided. Must have references, be dependable. Call 988 for further in formation. ( LOST & FOUND J LOST: All black Labrador Retriever without collar. Last seen around Busch Gardens. Please call 988-0519 after 5 p.m., if seen Oi found. LOST-Texas Instruments SR-10 in LIF 101 B !Zoo-321). Case has pocket clip broken. Reward for return or information leading to recovery. Contact Dave Neil phone 634-1797. I SERVICES OFFERED 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. Betwe_en 8:30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6 :00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST I BM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabiari, Campbell, ,APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. EXPERT TYPIST SPECIALIZING IN TURABIAN Term papers, Theses, Dissertations & Reports. QUICK SERVICE-4 minutes from campus. Call Janie Odom, 988-2161. CANOE RENTALS by day or week. 935. PERSONAL ) PART German Shepherd & part Collie puppies. 4 weeks old. Are looking for a good home. Please call 254-7591 evenings or contact Dr. Arfzybushev LAN 291. LlATE MATCHING service It's a simple, inexpensive and fun way to get acquain ted. For complete information, application, write New Friends, P.O. Box 22693, Tampa, Florida 33622. HAVE PROBLEMS? Call HELPLINE al 974-2555. If you ne ed lo talk to a woman, call the WOMEN'S LINE al 974. ACADEMIC CREDIT FOR SUMMER EXPERIENCES. Going abroad or engaged in other educational experiences fhis summer? Contact us about academic credit. Qlr. 4 appl;cation deadline May 24. Off-Campus Term Prog., FAQ 122, 2536. Orientation sessions M, W, F at 2 p.m. in FAQ lOON. Qtr. 4 enrollment in OCT limited because of large numbers so act NOW. See ad i n TRAVEL also. ( AUTOMOTIVE : l "71" MGB, new metallic paint, new tires, radio and heater. Great condition 28 mpg and over. Asking $2,235. Call 971-2318. 1970 OPC:L Kadel!, four speed, carpet, tape deck, 25 MPG. Sl, 100 or best offer. Call Marcia, 974-6254 (5) rm. 212. '68 FIREBIRD 400-New brakes & front end. 4 speed, AM-FM radio. Needs minor body work. Just passed inspec. $1,000 842-8738 after 7:00 p.m. FREE Porsche 912 body, damaged but repairable, with the purchase of newly rebuilt Eng., 5sp Trans-Axle, misc. parts and tools $1,200, write B. K. Morse, 515 Park Dr. N.W., Bradenton, Fl. 33505. FACULTY owned-1971 Ford Econoline Van, turtle top camper, fully equipped, like new, 17,000 miles, 53,200. 988-8818, after 6 p.m. -----------'72 CAPRI V6, 2600, 4-speed, decor group style wheels, 52,200. Call 258-2121. FOR SALE: '68 Chevy Van Camper. Good condition Sl, 095. Call 988-5064. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES SUMMER URBAN SURVIVAL PROJECT, New York City. 2 months in Times Square. Intense, in-depth urban experience. Full credit. Off-Campus Term Prog. FAQ 122, 2536. See ad in PERSONAL also. GO WHERE THE CROWDS DON'T KNOW? Year round OVERLAND camping safaris. Europe, Russia, England, Africa, Scan dinavia, or where ever. Discover more or. 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. EUROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA Travel discounts year-round. Student Air Travel Agency, Inc. 201 Allen Rd. Suite 410, Atlanta, Ga. 30328 (404) 256-4258. THE ORACLE -April 19, 1974 HONDA VILLAGE sales service parts Honda's are oul' business Our Gnly business mon. 9 til 9 weekdays 9 til 6 971-8171 14727 N. Nebraska Authorized Honda Car Dea le r Psychology Club presents the film "Warrendale" Tuesday, April 23rd LAN 103 8:00p.m. Alan King's award-winning documentary of a progressive residential treatment center for emotionally disturbed children. 11 LOST: 1901 Illinois pocketwalch in the F i ne Aris parking lot 4.11.74_ Reward of S40.00 contact Judy 971. SEAC Quarter 3 Photo Cantesl entry forms available al SEAC office rm 222. Deadline April 25 at noon. All entries submitted to CTR 222. Students, staff, faculty eligible. DISASTER BEHAVIOR IN HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE; Guidelines to 21st century programming presented by Dr. INTERESTED IN NO-FRILLS LOW COST JET TRAVEL lo Europe, the Middle East, the Far East, Africa? EDUCATIONAL FLIGHTS can help you find the least ex. pensive way to get there. Phone us toll free at ( 800 l 233-5569. lST RUN FOUND: Initialed butane lighter. Found by Interstate & Fowler exit. Phone 932-5078. I,.. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I WE'RE looking for a girl with her head together to share our house on the Hillsborough River near 40th St. Neat, private room with carpeting & phone. No hassles-S56.25 per month + 1 1 4 utilities. Call Suzie, Mark or Duane 239-9114 FEMALE Roommate needed immediately for 2 bedroom apt. Air cond., pool. $87.50 p e r mo. Ruth 971-1999. I MUSICAL J MARTIN D -35 ACOUSTIC GUITAR, Cost S600.00, will sell for S425.00. Call Hank 872-2755 before 5:00, 971 after 6:00. Ailon Shiloh, professor of Anthropology. [ 1 Tuesday, April 23, 7 p.m. UC 203. Sponsored by the History Community. MISC. FOR SALE ( REAL ESTATE J RlllilALlEGHGrandPnx,; "-frame,a1109y sun.tour d erailler, bar end shifters, bugger bag, lights, close ratio freewheel, toe-clips Sl55. 988-7091. 90' ALAFIA Riverfronl-C.B. 2 bdrm, 1'/ 2 bath home. 15 min. to Temple Terrace. 545,000. 5 acres for frailer or home; 112 acre homesite wooded-$5,500; 1 section on river, will divide; trailer parks, grove, ranches, & commercial. Elsie Pickard, Inc. 6771677, 677-1248. 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, c-a & h. Citrus trees, fenced yard. $41,000. 933-1944. PERFECT color Panasonic 12 in. $300. 9712727. Contessa 5 string Banjo. Sl20. 9712727. GARY' S M edusa Imports Presents Ecuador & Peru H and Embroidered shirts and blouses. Cool casual short sleeve originals. S9 Sl4 Corner of Fletcher & 30th St. T & Th afternoons 2 -5. (TV, RADIO, STEREO) 3 BR., l1h bath townhouse; ww carpet, central heat & air, fenced backyard screened porch, corner lot, 2 miles from t -] USF. Call 974-2711 ext. 46 after 5 p.m. CALL 988-4963. FOR RENT -------.,.. ___ -I MOBILE HOMES J DON'T pay the high mail order prices. Theive's Warehouse of Tampa. 1531 S Dale Mabry. 254-7561 -----------------FROMUSF -New 2 br, w-w carpet, central heat and air, drapes, furnished? $180. Phone 988 days or 988-5614 evenings& wkends. WOODED LOT for mobile home, 5 min. from USF, $50 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085. 8: 15 STEEL ARENA GIRLS ON THE ROAD 11:30 LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa s only student apt. comple x S72-90 p e r month. 1 blocv from campus on 42nd St 9710100. COLONIAL GARDENS Students welcom<>6 month l ease 2 br, l bath. luxury apart m ents. Swimming pool, l aundry, and Rec room. 2002 Eas l 131 Ave. 971-4977. FOR SALE-1973 traile r 11'x65'. 2 bdr. furnishe d On lot in traile r park, 3 miles c a s t of USF off Fowle r Call 988-1360. PRESENTS TANGENT United Jewish Appeal Campaign Party at Karen Kline's 0. 0 ;--.,, ,.-. ... \\-..01 -.,.,'-I I \ \ 1 FROM OHIO Free Beer Wednesday, Thursday & Sunday Saturday night 8:30 p .m. 4210 Beachway Drive 3300 S. Dale Mabry Tampa Florida j)};nffJ Sponsored by Jewish Student Union Open Nightly at 9PM

PAGE 12

12 -THE ORACLE April 19, 1974 Party highlights last day Monday for USF Plant workers BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer Twenty to twenty-five Physical Plant workers gathered yesterday in the Empty Keg to "say goodby" to fellow workers who have been terminated due to a projected $67,000 Physical Plant deficit. Physical Pfant officials indicated earlier this month 19 men would be laid off as of yesterday. The purpose of the party, which lasted for about an hour and a half, was primarily a n opportunity for everyone to be together and say goodby, p a rty organizer Larry Jackson said. "This layoff has effected a lot of men and during the last two weeks there has been much bitterness exhibited because of it," Jackson said. I felt the party would be a better way of saying goodby than walking out of the gate cursing," he said. Bose. The Night The Rabbi Took Off (Rabbi Brod) Cleanliness, and sin offerings in a modern age April 22nd 8:00 PM in UC 205 Chapel group sets luncheon Riggs Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs will be the guest speaker Tu es day at a facult y noon luncheon sponsored by the University Chapel The most highly reviewed speaker Fellowship, a Fellowship spokesman said; yesterday All faculty members interested in attending can call 988-1185 for reservations. Tickets will cost he said. Dr. Riggs will speak on i ss ues concerning a dministration and faculty a question and an swer period will be held the spokesman said. All reservations should be in by Monday afternoon, he said Club members .getstate posts Two USF Circle K memb e rs Were elected to state offices atth e group's district convention held in Orlando. a-CirclP K spokesman said Harriet Beaver, 3 REL, was elected lieu tenant governor and Riordon, Z DUS secretary-treasurer' the spoke .sman said. Bea vei: .. is currently proj ects chairman .:and Riordon _is secretary of the .USF group. The spokesman said th e Circle .K newsletter received a second place award at the final banquet Circle K is a service fraterhitv sponsored by the Downtow;1 Tampa Kawanis Club. "' FLIGHT SHOP .J, EVERYTHING FOR THE """r'AylATION ENTHUSIAST log Books Flight Cases Portable Radios Cessna Piper Beechcraft Owner Manuals Headsets Test Books Computers Plotters WAC & Sectional Charts including Carri bean Head sets and Mikes Sunglasses Most Complete line of Plastic Scale Models ti Cups & Glassware Ashtroys Instrument Char.ts Flight Training Course5 Aircraft Pictures Aviation Books & Magazines A & P Mechanic School Aviation Jewelry El T's Tech Publications FLY IN OR DRIV E IN St. Petersburg-Clearwater Airport SL Petersburg, Florid_ a 33732, 813-531-3545 .FUG:> D .EL TA AIRCRAFT. CORPORATIO regardless of size or price Here are the judgments of the most respected critics and reviewers. "After a time trial measured in months rattier than weeks, this one can definiteiy proclaim Bose is best, big or small, high or low." Irving Kolodin SATURDAY REVIEW "It is our opinion that this is the system to own; regar dles s of price if one the ultimate in listening pleasure." e/e HIGH FIDELITY ---" ... If your response to it is like ours, you'll be reluctant to turn it off and go to bed." Norman Eisenberg, HIGH FIDELITY "To hear a thunderous "low C" organ pedal. .. or a clean, weighty impact of a bass drum 1s truly impressive ... There is no doubt that the much abused and overworked term "breakthrough" applies to the Bose 901 and its bold. new concepts." ---Bert Whyte AUDIO ... I must say that .I have never heard a speaker system in my own home which could surpass, or even equal, the Bose 901 for overall 'realism' of soJnd." Hirsch-Houk Laboratories, / STEREO REVIEW ';/ The most highly reviewed speaker regarc;lless of size or price. "The Bose have replaced forever ........._ our bulky studio speakers with compact, handsome units. The only trouble is -our studio is beginning to look like a living room!'' ; \\ \ "I urge that you listen for your self. I think you will have to agree that Bose has, in a single giant step, produced one of the finest speaker systems ever made." AMERICAN RECORD GUIDE The one review that really will convince you is your own. We invite you .to compare the BOSE 901 Direct/Reflecting' Speaker with any conventional speaker, and hear the difference for yourself. vi vi a no stereo shop DOWNBEAT ;,But these speakers provide a qualit.' which is not to be matched." STEREO & HI Fl TIMES "The 901 is very possibly the only speaker to date to actually pour fourth in true concert hall fashion." HI -Fl BUYER'S GUIDE 2 tampa locations: 1536 south dale mabry, tampa, florida 33609 11158 north 30th st., tampa, florida


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