The Oracle


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The Oracle

Material Information

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

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

Notes

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

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00187 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.187 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

SUS officials hit Sarasota plan BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer State University System
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2-THE ORACLE May 15, 1974 Panel prepares second subpoena WASHINGTON The House Judiciary Committee, set to send its second subpoena to the White House spent about five-and-a half hours yesterday listening to evidence the panel's impeachment inquiry staff was presenting to brief the 38 members on the June 17, 1972, Watergate break-in and Nixon's involvement in it. Compiled from the news wires of United Press International "I think the Ame r i ca n system of government is working ad mirably," and the Founding Fathers would b e proud of the conduct of the impeachment inquiry now underway in the House Judiciary Committee, Ervin said. architect of the divorce law. called for overhauling the 1929 Corcordat between Italy and the Vatican, under which its international status is governed. However, presidential attorney James St. Clair rejected the move for subpoena and chided the committee for not utilizing all the evidence it already has. Cease-fire plans fail JERUSALEM Sec. of State Henry Kissinger flew yesterday on his fourth shuttle to Syria and back to Israel but still was unable to get enough concessions to bring about a cease-fire and military disengagement between them. As Kissinger was meeting at the end of the day with Israeli Prime Minister Golda Meir, two booby-trapped bazooka shells exploded about three miles away in a vacant Jot in heavily-Arab east Jerusalem. Police said no one was hurt. Kissinger did not appear to be the target of the blasts. Last night was the eve of the 26th anniversary of the proclamation of the state of Israel. It is a traditional day of Arab protest. Wiretape cases set WASHINGTON The Justice Department yesterday began a "monumental" project of salvaging as many as possible of a horde of criminal cases jeopardized by a Supreme Court decision that supporting wiretap evidence cannot be used In a decision that might affect at least 600 cases involving 626 defendants, the Supreme Court held 9 to 0 Monday that John Mitchell, while attorney general, failed to follow legal procedures in some of the wiretaps he authorized. Ervin unit backed WASHINGTON Sen Sam Ervin, D-N. C said yesterday more than 90 per cent of the one million Americans who had written to his Senate Watergate committee had praised its in vestigation of the scandal. Senate eases limits WASHINGTON The Senate yesterday voted an easing of clean air standards as part of the national campaign to conserve energy and sent the measure to conference with a much more far reaching House-passed measure. The Senate, on a voice vote, passed the bill which also would delay for two years from 1975 until 1977 the effective date for auto manufacturers to reach prescribed emission standards. This brought favorable comment from two auto indistry spokesmen. Demonstrators paraded through Rome's Porta Pia, the gate Italian troops stormed in 1870 to end papal rule of the country, shouting, "We want a new Pope." IRS gets setback WASHINGTON The government has suffered a setback in efforts to collect more than $833,000 in back taxes and penalties from fugitive financier Robert Vesco. House allows judge check Divorce law passes ROME -Jubilant demonstrators yesterday celebrated the landslide victory for Italy's divorce law in major cities throughout Italy. But the Vatican said the vote was a "sad event" for the nation A U. S. Tax Court judge has ruled the Internal Revenue Service was too vague \hen it charged Vesco with receiving "certain payments" totaling about $1 million from International Controls Corp. ICC and failing to report them on his 1971 income tax return. Vesco was chairman of ICC at the time. TALLAHASSEE The House easily passed a constitutional amendment yesterday to let the Judicial Qualifications Com mittee look into off-the-bench activities of a judge at any point in his career, but the proposal fell three votes shy in the Senate However, the House refused to accept the Senate's version of a state growth policy, voting to send the issue to a Joint Con ference Committee. In other legislative action : -the Senate unanimously approved a plan for containing the "phantom government" of state executive departments, which sometimes contradicts laws with administrative rules and regulations the House approved a bill requiring cities and counties to draw up comprehensive land-use plans by late 1977. the House Environmental Protection Committee passed an oil spill bill which would limit clean up costs for oil companies. Askew names Hollis TALLAHASSEE Gov. Reubin Askew yesterday ap pointed a retired U. S. Public Health officer, Dr. Mark Hollis of Clearwater, to the State Pollution-Control Board Hollis succeeds George Ruppel, who recently resigned from the Board. Dr. Hollis, who was a Public Health Service officer for 30 years prior to his retirement from the federal job in 1961, was assistant surgeon general of the United States for half of those years. Gurney, aide testify JACKSONVILLE U S Sen. Edward Gurney and his former campaign a ide, Larry Williams, testified separately yesterday State 'bugs' pupils TALLAHASSEE-With one dissenter, the Senate voted yesterday to poll Florida's school children-1st grade through 3rd grade-on what should be Florida's official state bug. Sen Alan Trask, D-Fort Meade, put in the proposal as an alternative to his old bill seeking to designate the before a federal grand jury in vestigating a $300,000 political fund collected in the senator' s name. Williams has testified the money was collected from builders doing business with the Federal Housing Authority f Tequila_ Borto n D1o;,tdlers Import Co_ New Yor k !\Jew York WHIPPING POST t I I t t t FRESH SQUEEZE HAPPY HOUR TONIGHT NOW PLAYING EVERY TUES. & THUR. lOc DRAFT NEXT WEEK OUTLAWS 8-9 GIRLS FREE TUES. THRU THUR. FLA. AVE. NORTH OF FLETCHER I I I I I

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THE ORACLE -May 15, 1974 3 _;. Hearings planned Tenure talks fail Oracle photo by Bill Cullerton Always a chance Bill Grimes, 3G LY, stands next to a drill rig set up outside the Science Center yesterday as part of a two day Geology Department "Open House." BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer There has been no successful mediation or any form of set tlement in any of the 12 tenure disputes now before the Academic Relations Committee
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4-THE ORACLE May 15, 1974 Legislation repeals anti-pollution measures Lawmakers evade environmental duties On May 15, 1974, it looks like in dividual action may be the only deterrent to environmental pollution. In separate actions yesterday, a Florida House committee and the U.S. Senate took stands which will put a halt to some progress environmentalists have made. The Florida House Environmental Protection Committee approved an oil spill bill which partially removes a current economic deterrent which holds oil companies liable for all damages from a spill. UNDER THE current law, companies have to pay all damages from an oil spill without going to court. The bill date for auto manufacturers to reach prescribed emission standards. The bill was approved by voice vote "as part of the national campaign to conserve energy.'' WHILE NEITHER piece of legislation actually ends clean water and clean air controls, both effectively lift the governmental pressure foot off any environmental brake provided by current laws. Here in Tampa, citizens are quickly going to have to take action if they expect to have drinking water, USF community residents were told today. Former County Environmental Commission Director Roger Stewart charged today the effects of county sales of Hillsborough water has created a water shortage which will force residents into water rationing. Clearly, the current environmental scene is not a pretty picture. American commitment to the land seems to last only as long as certain movements are "in vogue" or until some national crisis arisessuch as the energy shortage. And by lifting environmental controls, legislators only postponereckoning with an energy shortage which is going to paralyze the country if America's conspicuous consumers don't begin conserving now. USF IS currently involved with other Bay area residents in what could be "a rapid solution for everyone" in terms of one area of pollution control: mass transit and gas conservation. The Tampa Bay Area Ra'pid Transit Authority did not and does not endorse candidates for the Academic Relations Committee . As a faculty ad vocate organization, we recommend that strong faculty advocacy be con sidered an important criterion for selection. In fact,_ the UFF memorandum clearly stated, "We urge you to vote for people who are knownto be strong faculty advocates." Fur thermore, this memorandum was sent only to past and present members of either AFT or FHEA . 2. The UFF is a professional organization formed through the recent merger of the AFT and the FHEA ( FEA-higher education) and at. USF it has formed a coalition with the AAUP for purposes of collective bargaining 3. The old AFT. far from being un successful. was extraordinarily suecessful in bringing about this merger, the result of which is that now it is the largest faculty organization representing the faculty in the State University System
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DOONESBURY r)-J YES, AN{) I S1AYEO ON AN060T MY OH, LAC&Y -lAW /Jli6Rt, ANO i WH8N /.AT!iR. JO!N/J A Wt GRAPf!AT&P, I PR.liST/6/0t/S 0 WfflT R/6HT OFF NGW YOff f/RM.. E ANP 6 is conducting its annual survey in which faculty rate administrators at USF strongly that independence is best. "I still feel quite strongly that that is the direction we should take," Mackey said. "That is my opinion." THE PLAN to move the newspaper was delayed when State University System Chan cellor Robert Mautz told the BOR no president can move a paper off campus without Board approval. Mackey has written to Regent Chester Ferguson, whose com mittee is reviewing the Oracle's situation expressing his belief independence is preferable and saying he would not ''recommend that the Board establish a central committee to advise individual institutions concerning local circumstances." "I think I have indicated that I feel those are decisions which could be made on individual campuses," Mackey said HOWEVER, he said he is not opposed to BOR intervention in the Oracle move although he noted the University is not "free to proceed" with plans to move the newspaper. Mackey also told Ferguson he felt the quality of the University of Florida Alligator and the Florida State University (FSUl Flambeau has improved since they were placed off campus He said he also felt the "degree of responsibility among the student journalists working on both papers" has improved. However, Mackey declined to say whether he considers a Monday front-page Flambeau eidtorial, calling for the resignation of FSU Pres. Stanley Marshall. to be responsible. Senate to nominate new officers today The results will be tabulated by AAUP Pres. Jack Moore, but completed ballots should be returned to Faculty Senate headquarters, Senate Chairman Jesse Binford said yesterday The survey results will be made public this summer. In last year's survey, a majority of faculty surveyed indicated they had no confidence in USF Pres. Cecil Mackey or Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs The Faculty Senate meets today to nominate officers and standing committees for the 197475 term Election Committee Chairman ROTC survey termed flop A telephone survey conducted Monday night concerning a proposed ROTC cross-enrollment program between USF and University of Tampa was termed "a monumental flop" by SG Sen Jim Sabo yesterday. The survey, conducted by the Student Senate Academic Affairs Committee, sought to reach 400 USF students to determine their sentiment on the matter. Due to lack of staff, "we only talked with around 60 people ," Sabo said. On the central question of whether the students felt the program should be adopted : 30 said yes, 21 said no, and five said they were not qualified to an swer. Only 12 of those surveyed said they had read any information on the subject, Sabo said. Nineteen of those contacted were awa re of the SG proposal he said adding 33 had not heard ot it. Petitions protest increase in tuition Tables will be in oper a tion today and Thursday to get s tudent s upport in opposition to two bills currently in th e legisl a tur e to increase student tuition SG is spo nsoring the drive and will supply paper. addresses to write to and information on the bills. Anyone interested in manning a table should contact Wayne Wechsler in UC 156, ext. 2401. Fred Zerla said nominations will come from the floor and voting will take place by mail ballot May 17-23 Run-offs will be held May 28 through June 3 The new officers and com mittee members will assume their duties Qtr. 1, 1974. Senate Chairman Jesse Binford said another special meeting will be held Monday when USF Pres. Cecil Mackey will address the Senate. r--.................................................. l NOW OPEN I I I Golden Gate I Auto Parts I Offering USF I "it's not one of these crisis-type speeches," Binford said. "Dr. Mackey just indicated he would like to speak to us "Actually, its sort of a regular thing," he said "Dr. Mackey tries to appear before us once .each quarter. I understand he is skipping a Council of Presidents meeting to speak to us.''. I students discounts I I on all parts. with USF ID card. I I 6304 Fowler Ave. I !_ mile east of 56th St. .... .................................................. .. "I PROFOUNDLY SIMPLE, PIFOUIDLY MDVII& FILM I" -VINCENT CANBY, N. Y. TIMES Yasujiro Last Film. An Autumn One Showing Films &kase Wed. May ts, 8:00 p.m. LAN 103 ft.O 0 Fam Classics Florida Center for the Arts

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May 15, 1974 Oracle photo by Doc Parker l 1Big Story' opens today The quarter's third Literature Hour opens today with a montage of mass phenomena presented in "The Big Story. Produced by R J. Schneider, associate professor of Speech, the cast includes 11 students who have culled the New York Times, court records and first-hand interviews to present key events from three decades Taylor, O'Connell, Gentry and Leipzig ... star in today's "Big Story" Starring in the show which opens at 2 p m. in LAN 103, are John Leipzig as Clarence Darrow, Larry O'Connell as William Jennings Bryan, Barry Payne as Adolf Hitler and Dan Gentry as I-I. L. Mencken. In other scenes, Tennessee fun damentalists Helen Ruby and Janice Blagg vie with liberal reporters Victoria Taylor and Kathy Brennen. Kevin Sweat plays a Woodstock hippie who confronts Al Pinon a New York policeman The show will be repeated May 22. l J 'Autumn' has single showing "An Autumn Afternoon," japanese director Yasujiro Ozu s last film, will be shown today at 8 p,.m. in LAN 103. The si ngl e show ing will be the first Lime Lhe film has been shown in Lhe Tampa area. "An Autumn Afternoon" has won several awards and focuses primarily on individual characters rather than story or Eyes' group plays for SEAC street dance plot. It telts the story of a daughter in a small family who leaves her aging father to start a family of her own .. The film shows how a family copes with their problems, reflecting a philosophy which shows they are more interested in their happiness rather than getting ahead in the world "Real Eyes" w ill play for a SEAC street dance tonight in front of the UC from p m. Almost 600 persons heard the group last Friday during a Slappy Hour in the Empty Keg, Jackie Habblitz, entl' r tainment associate, said. Tickets are $1 and will be available 45 minutes prior to the screenin. g, Ann Jennings, Coordinator of the Film Classics Series. said Duririg the street dance<" Real Eyes" will play original music and also material by the Grateful Dead Bob Dylan the Byrds, Jefferson Airplane, Frank Zappa and Billy Cobham Students will fund ministry -. with garbage A \ 'Bag-a-thon ;''. sponsored by the Navigators, a Christian organization, will be held Saturday to raise funds to sup port a ministry in Norway, Navigator member Steve McLain said yesterday The Bag-a-thon will be held ,, from 8 a m to 5 p m along High way 301, Ave., Fifty sixth St. and the ijills!X>rough R iver near USF, hEfsaid. A Bag-a-th.qn ,is/ similar to a walk for charity, McLain said. Pledges can 'be made for each bag of trash. collected, he said Anyone wanting to make a pledge or donation should contact him at 974-6213, McLain said. Pies on display An exhibition of photos which placed in the SEAC photography contest are on display through Friday in the UC Gallery. The Gallery is open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m daily. .................................................................................................... ,. i BUSCH GARDENS i i ENTERTAINMENT i i AUDITIONS i I Acoustic Country and Folk Rock I i Place: Time: I lffraveLodge on 9 a.m. -5 p.mJ I I Fowler Ave.) May 17,1974 I I Call the Busch Gardens Personnel Office I i at 813-983-5171 for additional information! I and audition appointment. I = An equal opportunity member of National Alliance of Businessmen k ................ ......................................................................... 1/mage' grant ends; YOU show possible BYJEJ:'FSTRANGE Oracle Entertainment Editor The "Future of the Image lecture series grant will expire this quarter after three more guest speakers. The series has been operating for two quarters under a grant from the National En dowment for the Arts, Stan Vanderbeek Visual Arts lecturer said. Vanderbeek, director of the "Image" program, said, "We would lik e very much for the series to continue Qtr. 1 in the fall. The series has been in popular demand but the grant has run out." V AND ERB EEK would like the series to be taught as a YOU course on WUSF-TV and with all the speakers taped, it would,n' t be difficult, he said. The "Future of the Image" series has been offering an alternative to the media. system with such concepts as video systems, computer animations, synthetic images with video synthesizers, sync sound systems and super eight film, all as part of a multimedia event, he said Vanderbeek has indicated several video groups would come to USF if the series is offered again Qtr 1 and said a Bob Downing Film festival is possible "The film industry has gone through a big evolution of machinery People would come to USF, and as artists they would present their particular approach to a new media he said. THE SERIES has had some outstanding speakers this year and the remaining three speakers are excellent examples William Moritz a film historian from Los Angeles, will be here Thursday, Friday and Sunday Douglas Davis, a reviewer for Newsweek magazine is coming May 23 and 24 and Vladimir Petric, a film historian in charge of the Luce Chair of film studies at Harvard University, will be the speaker May 30 and 31. Moritz is working on a book about the work of Oscar Fishinger He will present an evening of West Coast filmmakers' works, including some by O'Neil, Whitney and Belson. Moritz will speak at 7 p.m in F AH 101 Thursday. In a morning seminar Friday at 11 in FAH 278 he will show different films in animation. Personal conversations are available; for more information contact SYCOM (974-2307) between 1 and 5 p.m. MOVING? Call Al's U-HAUL reserve your trailer NOW! Austin's Texaco Station next to Tas-T Fried Chicken 2245 Fletcher Ave Robert Redford as'!leremiah Jolinson" .. A SYDNEY POLLACK FILM The man who became a legend The film destined tobeaclassic! PH 971-4568 ROBERT REDFORD in A Sydney Pollack Film JEREMIAH JOHNSON" A Joe Wizan-Sanford Production Co-Starring WILL GEER ALLYN ANN McLERIE STEFAN GIERASCH CHARLES TYNER And Introducing DELLE SOL TON Music by John Rubinste in and T im Mcintire Screenplay by John Milius and Edward Anhalt Produced by Joe Wizan Directed by Sydney Pollack Panavision' Technicolor' Celebrting Warne r Bros. 501h Anniversary.A Warner Communications Company ONE WEEK ONLY-NOW PLAYING HILLSBORO I *TOWER 0.1. *TWIN BAYS I ST PETERSBURG-DOLPHIN, PLAZA II, SEMINOLE MALL I, TRY ONE SQUARE I, CLEARWATER-CAPITOL, CLEARWATER MALL I LARGO-THUNDERBIRD D.I. DADE CITYPASCO NEW PORT RICHEY-SOUTHGATE TARPON SPRINGS-MALL BRADENTON-DE SOTO MALL I BRANDON-BRANDON TWIN I DUNEDIN-DUNEDIN PLAZA CINEMA PLANT CITY-MALL I AND AT THEATERS THROUGHOUT FLORIDA

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THE ORACLE -May 15, 1974 7 Baritone sings junior recital Steve Lawrence Vernon, baritone will present his junior recital today at 2 p.m. in FAH 101. He will be assisted by pianist Cynthia Hand, 3MUS. The five-part program will open with "Gia II Sole Dal Gange" by Scarlatti, ''In Questa Tomba Obscura by Beethoven and "Ein Madchen Oder Weib chen '' from ''The Magic Flute'' by Mozart. The second part of the program will feature two pieces by Hugo Wolf. Following a brief intermission, Vernon will perform "O Du Mein Holder Aben stern" from "Tannhauser" by Richard Wagner. Nancy Farley, soprano, will join Vernon for a rendition of the duet from Porgy and Bess, "Bess, You Is My Woman Now" by George Gershwin. Metcalf to teach mime The program will close with selecfions by Mendelssohn, Tschaikowsky, Finzi and Lady John Scott. Violist J erzy Kosmala Photo furnished ... gives recital with Barry Snyder Kosmala, Snyder perform tonight Classical music lovers are in for a treat tonight when USF violist Jerzy Kosmala and internationally acclaimed guest pianist Barry Snyder present a seven-selection recital. Kosmala, associate professor of Viola, is currenUy principal violist with the Florida Gulf Coast Symphony, a position he has held with the Greater Polish Radio Symphony and the Rochester Philharmonic. SNYDER WON the Van Cliburn International Competition in 1966 and has performed with the Rochester Philharmonic, the Detroit Symphony and the Atlanta Symphony orchestras. Tonight's concert, which begins at 8:30 in the Fine Arts Auditorium, will feature two compositions by Karol Szymanowski which were adapted by viola and piano by Kosmala: "Roxana song" and Dance from "Harnasie." OTHER WORKS on the program are "Adagio K. 261" and "Rondo K. 373" by Mozart, "Reflet dans l'eau" for piano and "L'isle joyeuse" for piano, both by Debussy, and "Sonata" for viola and piano by Bernhard Heiden. The duo will also perform Brahms' "Sonata in F Minor, opus 120." No admission will be charged and the concert is open to the public. The Magic Mountain Mime School is opening this summer in Tallahassee. Under the direc torship of C. W. Metcalf, a mime actor who has given several performances here, Magic Mountain is trying to enhance the public's appreciation and understanding of mime as a powerful and communicative entertainment form. Metcalf, currently acting with the Asolo Theater, is one of a few successful pantomime artists in the world. Metcalf and his Mad Mountain Mime troupe has toured theaters and college campuses throughout the U.S. Mime's many forms range from Chaplin and Marceau to Dance-Mime to abstract modern forms. The school will offer studies in natural evolution of mime, nonverbal communication and body language forms as the basis of the technique. The summer session will run from July 1 through August 2. For Thesis works now on display /\graduate thesis exhibition by Art Department students is on display in the Teaching Gallery through Friday. Gallery hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays. First 'Gryphon' published BY MAIH'IA SllANBEHG Oracle Ftature Editor Poems by National Book Award Winner William Stafford and protest poet and anthologist Walter Lowenfels are featured in the first issue of the (iry11hon. a national literary quarterly published here. The G r_y phon. edited by Catherine R. Emmons and sponsored by the English Forum. is the successor lo Oth1r WPek. It "intends lo publish creative writing from students. faculty and outsiders." Dr. Hans Juergensen. professor of Humanities and poetry consultant lo the to make the Gryplrnn available in the UC. 5 Clin.gP to Ute 110.slalgic, evenirz9r FLORILAND MALL T ompo, Florido 1541 S. DALE MABRY Florido EXECUTIVE PLAZA Brandon. Florido CLEARWATER MALL Clearwater, Florido LAKE PARKER MALL Lakeland, Florida WINTER HAVEN MALL Winter Hoven, flondo FIELDS PLAZA 352 PARK AVE. SO UHER RIDGE CENTER additional information and ap plications, con tact B. Lessing er, 1201 Devils Dip, Tallahassee, Fla., 33203. The recital is free and open to the public. braziet DAIRY QUEEN 2222 E. Fletcher 971-9050 SAVE 2 BIG BRAZIERS and 2 FRIES With this Reg. $1.98 Now $1.48 coupon a I I I I Good thru May 18 Reg. U.S. Pat. Off. ,\m. D. Q. Corp. 1972 Am. D. Q. Corp WALK TO CLASS STUDENT APARTMENTS AT DORMITORY PRICES THERE IS AN ALTERNATIVE It is now possible to live in a luxury apartment at a cost comparable to that of most qormitories I I I and walk to class as well. La Mancha Dos is located 1 block from campus and rent is only $67I $90 per month. Plus, at La Mancha Dos you have I all the traditional advantages of luxury apart1 1 ment living including the privacy of your own 1 bedroom, a full kitchen, living and dining rooms, wall-to-wall shag carpeting, and central heat and I I I I i t air. I I I I We also offer planned social activities; I recreation rooms, pools, tennis, basketball, 1 exercise rooms with sauna and a universal gym. 1 ALL THIS AT A PRICE THAT EVEN THE DORMS HAVE TROUBLE MATCHING. So join the movement to La Mancha Dos. Reservations for next fall and for summer quarter are now being accepted. Specific I I apartments can be reserved on a first-come firstserve basis. Reduced rates for signing up early. I (off Fletcher Ave.) Phone 971-0100 t t I

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8 -THE ORACLE sports Taylor favors new scoring May 15, 1974 Iota 1: point leader With only a few weeks remaining in intramural play, Iota 1 is attempting to hold on to its point leadership. Entering Qtr. 3, the Andros League team had 1617 .5 points. BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Just imagine the scene: USF, down 21).-25 to Florida State, triumphs in the last minute as Oscar Olea and Carlos Alvarado combine for six points. But as many Brahman sports fans know, Olea and Alvarado spearhead a potent USF tennis squad which went 21-3 this season. So what sporting event could it be which finds the pair giving USF a 32-25 victory over the Seminoles? 1 Swat Oracle photo by Doc f'arker David Keene, 2DUS, finds playing handba)l a good way to keep in shape and have fun, too. The fast-paced activity keeps everyone running at the Andros handball courts. Gibson signs recruit Leon Love, one of the top junior college players in the nation, has been signed to a grant-in-aid by USSF basketball Coach Bill Gibson In his two years at Bay College of Maryland in Baltimore, the 6-foot-7 forward averaged 18.2 points and 19. 2 rebounds per game. His rebounding placed him third in the nation last season, and seventh overall this year Love is the third cager to be signed by Gibson during this year's recruiting r;lrive, joining guan;i Doug Aplin and 6-foot-8 Ric Butner. "Love gives us a very strong and versatile forward with good running speed," commented Gibson While at Bay College of Maryland Love also collected regional and national honors In both seasons. he was named Honorable Mention All American. and this year was selected as most valuable player in the Region 20 East and West All-Star game. During his freshman year, the Baltimore native was also chosen for the first team Region 20. TODD Double Feature Last 2 days MIDNIGHT COWBOY with. DUSTIN HOFFMAN Rated R ALICE'S RESTAURANT I with ARLO GUTHRIE Rated PG THE GAME IS still tennis but the scoring system is a revolutionary concept which Coach Spaff Taylor plans to in troduce to the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). According to Taylor's plan, a point would be awarded for each game won. "It discards the idea of beating a team 9-0, when in reality it could have been 35-28," Taylor explains. "It recognizes that one team beat another, but by only seven points. It gives a truer picture of how the match went. "FOR EXAMPLE, WHEN Oscar beat Florida State's number one man (Reggie Genois) 7-6, 7-5, Oscar received one point and the other guy got nothing," he says "This way, Oscar wins the match by a score of 14-11." The NCAA implemented a new scoring plan last season whereby the first person to score four points in a game was declared the winner. Taylor says the NCAA's rule, coupled with his idea, would make team tennis more in teresting to the spectator. "Some tennis matches are lasting five hours now, which is ridiculous," he said. "What people are looking for is fast action. This scoring system will shorten the time and make the action faster." TAYLOR SAYS HE is sending the NCAA his proposal "to stimulate them" in devising a scoring plan for next season. "There's. a need for change," Taylor points out, "and if I ac complish nothing more than that, it's worthwhile. I might drop the idea and let the NCAA think LUTZ: PAINT & BODY SHOP Tlte place to hove you at repaired correctly. 907 129th Ave PK 971-111 5 "Some tennis matches are lasting five hours now, which is ridiculous. What people are looking for is fast action. This scoring system will shorten the time and make the action faster. "There's a need for change." -Spaff Taylor about it." The fledgling World Team Tennis
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THE ORACLE -May 15, 1974 9 Thrift aims for coach1i1g future Paula Thrift ... faces new career BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Writer Intercollegiate athletics are over for Paula Thrift softball and basketball player, but not for Paula Thrift, coach. The 21-year-old PE major who played on three of USF 's in tercollegiate teams hopes she can find a future in sports after she graduates in June. "I'D LIKE TO teach physical education at the junior college level and coach volleyball, An intramural softball player takes a swing ... at a pitch in one of yesterday's games. ------lntramurals-----Hitting stars shine Three shutouts were hurled yesterday, but the hitters had the upper hand in intramural softball play. Theta 1 in its 17-6 triumph over Zeta 2, scored the day s most runs as second baseman Bill Burnett slammed a pair of home runs. Hank Bowers also homered as the victors banged out 12 runs in the first inning I3IST A VENUE ROLLED to a 16-0 win over Tau Epsilon Phi
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10-THE ORACLE May 15, 1974" Morgan: 1New left' dead published. husb a nds did," she said. BY MARY HUTH MYERS Orncle Staff Writer The "New Left movement" died because women are no longer doing the menial jobs which were needed to keep the movement alive, feminist poet Robin Morgan said last night. Calling herself a political activist feminist poet, she said she was "one contributor to what I think is the enormous Renaissance being created by women. MORGAN SAID her poem "Arraignment" caused publication of the book "Monster" to be postponed for thr ee months because the publishing company's lawyers felt Ted Hughes, Sylvia Plath's husband, the subject of the poem, would sue for libel. Speaking to a group of about 500 people in the UC Ballroom, Morgan said she was a refugee from the "Boys' Movement" of the New Left movement. "MY POETRY is to be used as weapons and tools for women," she said. "They are poems of consciousness and rage." "EVEN IN my poetry, feminism has taken over," Morgan said. "I want to create a balance between ivory tower poetry and the women's Socialist poetry which says things like 'Yo ho sisters, move one .''' "On the Watergate Women" is a poem Morgan said she wrote partly because she was tired of hearing about the Watergate men and partly because she felt the women were suffering worse consequences. This poem was one I wrote in what I thought was a very moderate attempt to do poetic justice to a woman who died because she was a poet," Morgan said. In the poem, Morgan accuses Hughes of murdering Plath, who reportedly committed suicide. Morgan read several of the poems from her book Monster," and also some new poems not yet "I noticed the women were having ruined careers, forced commitments and acquired guilt for things their She said Hughes agreed not to sue on condition the book would not be distributed in the United Kingdom ODK inducts 9 women ,. .............................................................................................................. .., I P. I I I USF's chapter of Omicron Delta Kappa (QDKJ, one of the first in the country to allow women as members, has named nine women out of 17 new members, Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs Dan Walbolt said yesterday. "We have tapped 17 students in all," Walbolt said, "and three faculty members." Several hundred recommendations were received, he said. \VALBOLT said this was several times the number of recommendations ever before received. He said there was probably more participation by faculty members and staff than in all the other years the leadership fraternity has existed at USF combined. "This is probably the result of the national organization seeing fit to take the discrimination clause from the constitution whith kept women out of the he said. WALBOLT SAID the number of men recommended as opposed to women was about equal this yea r "Everything was a bout 5050," he said. "We also tapped the first nonstudent female member of ODK," he said. Phyllis Marshall director of Student Organizations, was tapped he said. I 0 I I ,q co I l:......i ......, Natural Foods Restaurant We use no processed foods, sugar, white flour, [ job mart J ODK has approximately 50 active members, Walbolt said. Prior to this year's tapping, USF 's ODK chapter had 10 women members and with the nine new women the group now has 19, he said. "WEDNESDAY we selected Dr. Krivanek to our mem bership," he said "Friday, he passed away. I'm trying to see if there is some way we can give him post.humous recognition since there's nothing about this in the manual." canned or frozen fruit or vegetables, harsh seasonings :i:::::oking. 5326 E. Busch Blvd. The following employers will be in 1erviewing on campus on the days .as in dicated. Contact Cooperative E ducation and Placement (AOC 105 or 974 -21711 for com plete information. In addition, dial ext. 2200 (974 22001 for weekly listings of scheduled on campus interviewing. May 20 Internal Revenue Service H Any major. Already taken FSEE and received a hiqh score or be in top lO per cent of c la ss or have a 3 .5 GPA. June, Aug. & 14.lumni. May 21 Laventhol, Krekstein, Horwath & H o r w ath B o r M Accountinq. June & Alumni. RCA 8 or M Engr. June & Aug. Internal Revenue Servi ce Into 5i'lmc as May 20. May22 Florida Corp. Income Tax Bureau B or M Accounting. Must be qualified t d sit for C P A Exam. June. Aug. NINEHOUSE PRODll<:TIONS and CONCEPT ENTERTAINMENT IND. present SEALS& CROFTS IN CONCERT MAY 17 8 p.m. with WALTER HEATH ST. PETERSBURG BA YFRONT CENTER ARENA Tickets available at: RASPUTINS BUDGET TAPES TEMPLF. TF.RRACE SEALS & CROFTS' NEWF.ST ALBUM UNBORN CHILD IS AVAILABLE NOW. Charleston Naval ShipyardB or M M. E E E .. Civil. Che I.E. & SMF. June; Aug. & Alumni. May 23 Kelter industries B Accounting. June. Florida Corp. Income Tax Bureau-Info same as May 22. May27 U S. Army Materiel Command B Bu siness
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'.THE ORACLE May 15, 1974 J 11 ( PERSONAL ) { FOR SALE ( t: IJ A S S I It A It S ) c HELP WANTED J 1. SERVICES OFFERED I r FOR RENT 1 BUSBOYS, cooks & cook assistants needed. Please apply at Le Studio Restaurant. 7209 N Dale Mabry. 932-5820, 932-5007. ACADEMIC CREDIT FOR SUMMER EXPERIENCES. Going abroad or engaged iii other educational experiences this summer? Contad us about academic. credit. Qtr. 4 application deadline May 24. Off-Campus Term Prog., FA 0 122, 2536. Orientation sessions M, W, F at 2 p.m. In FAO 100N. Qtr. 4 enrollment in OCT limited because of large numbers so act NOW. See ad in TRAVEL also. AKC "IRISH Setters Ind AKC Gre1t Dmne CF1wnl pupplea. 7 weeks, wormed. 935-04'4 after 5:00. NEED a lull time su.mmer job? Clear about s220 per week and recei.ve college credit. Call William at 971-6050. SECURITY GUARDS $2.00 per hr. Male or female. Within walking distance of USF 11 p.m .-7 a.m. only Work as little IS one day a week or as many as seven. Call 223-1561 tor Details FULL-TIME camp secretary from present until August 1st can YMCA Jerry Rupert 229,6517. ORA CLE Circulation mgr. starling summer Qfr. 4 Needs car. Applicant must be full-time .student & have a.m. hours free o n Tues ... & Thurs. Cal h. Mrs. Varga, 2617. SALES HELP NEEDED Experience Preferred. sLIK CHIK 10024 N. 30th St. BABYSITTING and light housework. Flexible hours approx. 4-7, MF. Own .transportation .required. 2 children ages 9 and .11. $2 hour Call 932-1130. STUDENT Help Wanted: To work part-time in Shoe Dept Vari;oble hours. Looking for management-oriented student. CookslOth Ave. at 50th St. 247-4705. contact Mr. Becker FULL or part time-Painter's helper. No experience needed but would help Must have own transportation. can alter 2 :00 p.m. 238-1326, I \ ENTHUSIASM is the key to an easy way 1o earn more money If you can handle the competition & enjoy talking on .the phone, this is the job tor you Morning, afternoon & evening shifts available. If you are in terested, please call Mrs. Wandel at 2247996. THE TRIBUNE CO. Is presently looking for several enthusiastic & competitive people for outside sales. This would involve the early evening hours & no transportation is necessary. For more information, call Mrs Brown 224-7996. NEED student. to help me run store. Mostly Friday afternoon & all day Sat. No ex perience necessary. Chris is graduating. Call 932-0322 tor interview. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Neb Ave. FULL TIME summer. jobs. Save over $2,000. Call Dave Abrams. for interview, 971-4470. ( AUTOMOTIVE l VEGA Hatchback '71. 4 spd. low miles, new iires, excellent condition Only Sl,500. Call Dave at 971. 1972 TOYOTA, 4 dr. Under 12,000 miles New tires, radio, air conditioning, automatic transmission. Phone 988-0537 evenings. 1966 VW. AM radio, stereo tape. about 12,000 miles on engine, runs good. Asking S750. Will Take Best Offer Call 988-7688. 1970 VOLKSWAGEN Perfect" low mileage. Must sell Sl,200. 688-5057 Lakeland or leave note LAN 378. TYPING, Fast, Neat, Accurate, Exp. Turablan I BM Corrective Selectrlc. Carbon ribbon. Pica or Elite. All types of work. c_lose to USF 911-0136 Lucy Wllsoll. FAST accurate typing service. 41 hr. service in most 2 min. from USF Be.Ween 1:30 and s:oo call 179-7222 ext. 231. After 6:00 Cl!ll 911-3435. Ask for Liz. TYPIST IBM "CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turilbian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF.. Nin Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. TERM. pipers typed In my home. NEAT AND ACCURATE. Reeson1ble price and prompt return. Cell: 971-5941, Hk for : Cindy .litter 5. 177-7663 from 1:30-4:00 onl\< GRE PREPARATION COURSE near USF Score 1000 or your money back. 18 hrs., $30; course reP.,atable Free. Over 700 have taken our course in South Florida in the last 2'12 years. For inlor call (305) 854-7466. LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near USF. Half of our students scored over 600. 70 pt. improvement or your money back. 20 hrs. $60; course repeatable free Attend first class tree, no oblig!ltion For info call (305) 854-7466. USF ART Students: Need extra money? Let us broker your art. Call David 971-5829 befo>re noon weekdays. CUSTOM MADE. FURNITURE-Stereo Cab .inets, Speaker Cabinets, Bookcases, to your specifications & design. Call after I p.m.-837 -1692. MOVING? U Haul Trailers, reservations now being taken. Cali AL'S U HAUL 971 4568 or stop by at 2245 E Fletcher and pick up free. moving guide FREE babysitting tor child under five by student interested in observing child behavi11r Call 977-0806 after two. I MOBILE HOMES J WOODED LOT for mobile home, 5 min from USF, $50 monthly i ncludes water, sewer. Quiet beautiful, boat ramp, fishing Call Bob 988-4085. FOR SALE'.-1973 TRAILER 12' x60'. 2 bdr. furnished. Storage shed included On plush lot. 3 miles East of USF off Fowler. Call 988-1360. 60x12 on lot with 2 large oaks. Furnished with washer-dryer, air, dishwasher & 9'x10' shed. $4,000. Call 949-1434 after 4:00. TV, RADIO, STEREO I SAE MARK IVi\. Power Amp 200 Wafts RMS Harmon Kardon Citat i on 15 Tuner Oynaco Stereo 120 Power AMP Dynaco a. 35 Speakers. NEED CASH! Any Good Offer! 876-0169, 935-2227. DON
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12-THE ORACLE May 15, 1974 Brown dismiss I cti n" BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Starr Writer A committee comprised of USF student me.mbers of the Society of Professional Journalists Sigma Delta Chi and professional members of the Florida West Coast Professional chapter met Monday night to review the tapes of WUSF's Access" program which featured Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs and r es ulted in the dismissal of moderator Larry Brown. Professional members Tony Hamilton, Jan Morris Gordon Aldeman and Fraser Hale listened to the entire tape with Donald Baldwin and USF students Claudia Mcllwain and Eric Malter. "The consensus there nt and cool' "SNAPBACK" ENGINE TUNEUP includes labor, these parts ... services: New Spark Plugs New Points New Condenser OUR SPECIALISTS WILL ALSO Set Dwell ... Choke Time Engine Balance Carburetor T est Starting, Charging S yste ms ... Cylinder Compression Acceleration Any 6 cyl. U.S. auto add $4 for a cyl. cars. includes VW' s, Toyotas,Datl'un ifications for 111<1

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