The Oracle


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The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wright, Sandra ( Editor )
Kaszuba, Mike ( Managing editor )
Fant, Alice ( 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 (16 pages)

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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 )
O12-00197 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.197 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Panel: DellaGrotte thursday's 0 R A should receive tenure BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor The committee reviewing the case of Dr. Joe DellaGrotte, who was denied tenure, has reported him to be ''the victim of personal prejudice" and unanimously recommended to USF Pres. Cecil Mackey that Dellagrotte be granted tenure. THE COMMITTEE report said DellaGrotte's case was not "handled with due process" by those recommending the denial. The Joe DellaGrotte is pleased with panel's recommendation Work begins oh mall near Lan-Lit These construction workers are beginning a project which is scheduled to finish with the com pletion of a mall outside of the Language-Literature Building. Officials predict part of the project will be finished by fall quarter. Oracle photos by Richard Urban L report also criticized those responsible for the 1972-73 decision to recommended a tenure deferral for DellaGrotte. "There is no documentary evidence to show that the persons responsible for the 1972-73 decision on tenure had followed (Board of Regents) BOR policy on annual evaluation of faculty," the report states. The committee report also concluded that the 1973-74 recom mended tenure denial was made following procedurru errors. The report cites as evidence of this conclusion several facts: ..:_no poll of faculty was taken concerning DellaGrotte. -no vote of the general faculty was taken. -no outside scholars were invited to evaluate DellaGrotte. -acting History Chairman George Mayer "admits" the Executive ,Council (which reviewed the case) "did not place much credence in student evaluations." MA YER YESTERDAY said he would have no comment on the report at this time but would comment after talking with "my superiors." ''I don'tknowwhat the Administration is going to do or how they are going to react," Mayer said. The committee said the decision was based on personal prejudices and the report states ... Dr. Mayer's rigid codification of what con stitutes teaching history would make him inherently antagonistic to f)r. DellaGrotte's broader approach." DELLAGROTTE, an assistant professor of History, said he is happy about the report and looks forward "to teaching at USF next year." The decision concerning whether to grant or deny tenure to DellaGrotte is now up to Mackey, who is out of town this week. If a faculty member is not given tenure within seven years (and this is DellaGrotte's seventh year), he is terminated c L June 20, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 40 E 16 pages Tomorrow is final day set to add classes Tomorrow is the last day students may withdraw from classes with a refund ; The final drop date, without refund or penalty is July 26. Tomorrow is also the last day students may add a class. Students should contact either the dean's office or the office of academic advising in their respective colleges concerning the location where drop-adds should be submitted Soccer franchise goes to Tampa TAMPA (UPI) -The North American Soccer League awarded an expansion franchise yesterday to the Tampa Bay Area with play scheduled to begin in the 1975 season. NASL Commissioner Phil Woosnam said majority owner of the new pro soccer team will be Philadelphia businessman George Strawbridge, who is on the executive board of the Buffalo Sabres of the National Hockey League. Woosnam said Beau Rogers, who was general manager of the NASL, champion Philadelphia Atoms last year, will be general manager of the new team, which is yet to be named. Continued on page 9 HEW probes USF after bias charges BY LARRY BROWN Oracle Staff Writer USF is currently being investigated by the U.S. Department of Health, Education, and Welfare concerning charges of race and sex discrimination, University Counsel Larry Robinson said yesterday. Robinson refused to comment directly. HEW Regional 4 Office Director William Thomas arrived in Tampa on Monday and left today. However, Louis Bryson, branch chief of the Atlanta regional office, is still here along with two equal opportunity specialists, Robinson said. Phyllis Hamm, USF special assistant for Equal Opportunity, said, "I'm under orders from my boss, Vice President for Administration Kenneth Thompson, not to talk to the Oracle about this case." Asked if she thought this was an infringement on her freedom of speech Hamm said, "I could make a case out of that if I didn't care about my job."

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2-THE ORACLE June 20, 1974 secretary charged TAMPA-Mamie Mitchell, long-time personal secretary to State Comptroller Fred 0. Dickinson, was served with a summons Wednesday charging her with three counts of perjury before a federal grand jury in vestigating Dickinson's financial affairs. The gray-haired 65-year-old widow drove to the federal courthouse in Tallahassee to pick up the summons which ordered her to appear in Tampa before U.S. Magistrate Paul Game Jr. at 2 p.m. June 28. She was the second close associate of Dickinson to be in dicted on charges of perjuring themselves before the grand jury. On June 6 Dickinson's former law partner Frederick Prior of West Palm Beach was indicted on seven counts of perjury. The indictment charging Mitchell with lying to the grand jury May 2 was handed down Tuesday afternoon but remained sealed until Wednesday morning after the summons was served on her. Mitchell learned of the indictment shortly after she reported for work at her desk just outside the private office of Dickinson in Tallahassee She was advised of the indictment through a telephone call from Jacksonville Attorney Walter Arnold who represented both Dickinson and Mitchell during their appearances befroe the grand jury. An aide to Dickinson said Mitchell's only comment after she put down the telephone was "It's me "She will have no comment," Dickinson's press aide Vernon Bradford said Dickinson was en route back to Tallahassee from Jacksonville but Bradford said he was aware of the indictment. Schools get funds TALLAHASSEE-The 1974 legislature authorized the state to From !he Wires of United Press International hire more than 3,063 new em ployes in the next fiscal year, more than half of who will be involved with the state's prisons, health, welfare and mental programs. Although social services got a big chunk of the additional staff, an even 60 per cent ($1,599 billion) of all general state tax and federal revenue-sharirlg funds allocated were earmarked for education. Teacher fired TALLAHASSEE Two teachers fired for refusing extra-curricular coaching and cheer leading duties, will challenge their dismissals in court on the grouncjs that slavery is illegal, an attorney said Wednesday Court upholds code WASHINGTON The Supreme Court, rejecting the challenge of a Vietnam War resister, today upheld on a 5-3 vote two sections of the Uniform Code of Military Justice-one of them dating back to colonial days. Justice William H. Rehnquist wrote the majority opinion on an appeal by Capt. Howard B. Levy, a Brooklyn dermatologist who was convicted by court martial and given a three-year sentence for refusing to train medics for duty in Vietnam. Levy was convicted under two provisions of the law governing conduct in the military. Senate ups G .I. Bill WASHINGTON The Senate Wednesday voted to give Vietnam era veterans an 18 per cent increase in educational benefits-the biggest boost in such benefits since World War II. The Veterans Administration has estimated that the increase will cost taxpayers about $L9 billion in its first year of operation. Proxmire: no reactors WASHINGTON -Sen. William Proxmire, d-Wis ., moved Wednesday to nullify President Nixon's promise of nuclear power reactors and fuel to Egypt and From the Wires of United Press International Israel unless Congress gives its consent. He introduced legislation which would require the Senate and House to approve any transfer to another country of nuclear technology, materials or associated equipment. The ef fective date would be June 1. Dairy plans deal SAN ANTONIO, Tex. The nation's largest dairy cooperative and the Justice Department are working out a consent decree to settle a two year-old antitrust suit out of court, an official of the San Antonio-based said yesterday. A L. McWilliams, associate general manager of Associated Milk Producers, Inc. CAMPI>, which has admitted making illegal contributions fo President Nixon's re-election campaign, told UPI the proposed decree may be filed in federal court at Kansas City as early as this week. "I think it's going to be filed this week, but I'm not sure about that," McWilliams said School course offered This summer USF will offer senior and junior high school students a chance to prepare for college and high school work through a reading-study skills program." The program will emphasize development of effective reading speeds and comprehension for study Learning proper study methods will also be covered. The class es will m ee t Saturday mornings. June 22 through Aug. 17. a nd er1rollment in the progr a m will cost $30. For furthe r information. contact the Continuing Education office at 974c2403. USF plans class A non-credit course intended to improve reading speed com prehension and vocabulary for adults will begin tonight and run through Aug 1 3 Cost for the nine-week course is $35. Interested persons s hould c onta ct the Counseling Center for Huma n Development in AOC 109. French talks set PARIS French President Valery Giscard D' Estaing yesterday announced that he and Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger will confer in Paris early next month in their first meeting since Giscard was elected president May 19. A spokesman said, "The pr.esident will confer with Mr. Kissinger early in July at the request of the Secretary of State." Kissinger's visit to Paris was announced after he and France's new foreign minister, Jean Sauvagnargues, resolved their remaining differences over the wording of a new Atlantic Charter at the current North Atlantic Treaty Organization meeting in Ottawa. GRASS IS FOR LANDING ONI GET HIGH OUR PRIVATE PILOT AIRPLANE AND GLIDER combined $1247 APPROXIMATELY 8 WEEKS INCLUDES--40 hours Flight Time 25 hours Individual Briefing 36 hours Ground School NO EXAMINER'S FEE. All Books and materials available at the FLIGHTSHOP! NATIONAL AVIATION ACADEMY Airport Branch Post Office St. Petersburg, FL 33732 813 531-3545 Florida Education Association Attorney Ron Meyer said the 13th Amendment to the con stitution outlawed slavery and teachers cannot be forced to take on extra duties as a condition of employment. One of the teachers, Sally Cable, received no extra pay for what she estimated amounted to several hundred hours as sponsor of the junior varsity cheerleading squad on top of her duties as girls physical education instructor DuPont won't dump TALLAHASSEE-The Dupont Co. agreed Wednesday to post pone plans for chemical dumping in the Gulf of Mexico until after a July 22 hearing when a federal examiner in Pensacola will again consider the case Dupont, which received a court order last week to delay the dumping for 10 days s aid it will cooperate with the state to examine possible environmental dangers in the dumping area 230 miles south of Pensacola. The agreement between the state and Dupont was approved by Federal District Judge David L Middlebrooks. Ken Hoffman attorney for the DPC, said an environmental Protection Agency Examiner will review Dupont's application at the Pensacola hearing. Final decision will be up to Russell Train, EPA Director. Dupont wants to dump the chemicals which come from a Belle, W Va. plant which makes anti freeze r ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS LAN472 the outstanding personality of Nancy. Lindenbaum in the Wet Parrott Loonge Weekdays from 5 to 9 pm, Sunday 8 to 11 pm Direct from Atlanta to entertain you with her folksongs and guitar. USF. Faculty, Swdents. lOc off each drink Sun. & Mon. From 9 p.m.-till, hear the noted Russ Black Duo, direct from New Orleans, with their organ and drums. \: \:Y... Maybe we ought to get out of here and find a little ACTION!! If you graduate soon, the ACTION you're looking for may be in the Peace Corps and VISTA. There are 2-year assignnients overseas in Peace Corps and I-year assignments in the U.S. in VISTA for graduates in .. -.-.... n .. .,. __ e, ar-chitecture, w In the Peace Corps you might: help develop a co-op in Ghana; assist in a public health program in Peru; develop an art program in Fiji; or teach biology in El Salvador. In VISTA you might: work with youthful offenders in Florida, teach the handicapped in Washington state; set up a credit union in Virginia or help plan a community center in Louisiana. For more information and an application see the Placement office or write: ACTION Recruiting, 395 NW 1st. St., Miami, Fla. 33128 or call Mr. G .reen collect at (305) 350-4692.

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THE ORACLE -June 20, 1974 s Faculty sees lack of consultation BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor Editor's note: This is the first part of an analysis of the 1974 American Association of University Professors CAAUPJ survey at USF. In this installation, the way faculty view administrative decision.making and their roles al USF will be presented. A large number of faculty apparently see themselves as shut out of the decision-making process at USF, according to AAUP survey results. Eighty-three per cent of the approximately 350 responding to the AAUP survey said they feel the faculty and student body at USF do not have "a voice in determining, with the administration, the University's basic budgetary priorities and projections." "IN SOME instances the president ignores the recom mendations of committees which spent many hours formulating their recommendations,'' Assistant Professor of Finance Leslie Small said "Thus, the faculty feel that their in volvement in university gover nance is a farce." A pattern of either not consulting faculty or ignoring their advice has characterized Mackey's administration, ac cording to Associate Professor of analysis Political Science Sotirios Barber. "Some faculty are frankly appalled at the lack of con sultation," Barber said. However, Music Chairman Vance Jennings said he feels USF administrators have given faculty a voice in policy deter mination. He said Faculty Senate has increased its role in advising administrators. "THIS ADMINISTRATION has listened more favorably to Faculty Senate than any ad ministration in past history," Jennings said. However, he said some faculty experience a sense of "isolationism" which may contribute to their feelings. AAUP Pres. Jack Moore cited what he termed "overlapping" or non-existent consultations as the major reasdri for faculty feeling they have no voice in policy. He cited decision to give students credit for high school tests as well as the decision to construct Pablo Picasso's "Bust of a Woman" as examples. "This (high school test credit) obviously was an academic decision we were just handed," Moore said. "The Picasso statue was the same thing. By now, I don't care. If they want to erect the damn thing, they can." Dr Dave Clement, acting Psychology chairman, disagreed, saying he feels Faculty Senate has been consulted in most major policy issues. "Wider dissemination of what's going on in the (Faculty) Senate'.' would help alleviate the discontent, he said. Faculty responding to the AAUP survey also cited poor communication as a problem. Seventy-five per cent said a "broad exchange of information and opinion" is not "the rule" at USF. "THE FACULTY continues to be in doubt as to what it is ex pected to do and where the University is going," Barber said. ". The president will not address the issues," Small said. "Before his latest address there were several tenure and promotion issues on the proliferation of new campuses. Yet the president addressed these issues in vague terms, if at all." Although a number of faculty apparently feel isolated from the policy-making arena. of the University, some have questioned the validity of the AAUP survey. Jennings and Clement both said they feel the survey may represent a minority of faculty Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs and USF Pres. Cecil Mackey were both unavailable for comment yesterday. "Go see 'Putney Swope'. A pacesetter with outrageous wit, courageous creativity, guts and intelligence,. Tells it like its never been told before." -Judith Crist, N.B.C. "It is funny, sophmoric, brilliant, obsene, disjointed, mar velous, unintelligible and relevant. If anybody tries to improve it, he should be sentenced." -N.Y. Times 'Putney Swope' is a stinging, zinging, swinging sock-it-to-them doozey. It is going to take off and be one of the most talked about flicks in recent times. By all means I suggest, hell, I damn well insist you see 'Putney Swope' and be prepared for the nuttiest, wildest; grooviest shock treatment. Will leave you helpless with laughter." -Westinghouse Radio Up Madison Ave. Che .mistry chairman resigns Chemistry department chairman Calvin Maybury said yesterday he will be resigning his post, effective Qtr. 1. Senate Education group awaits computer analysis The Senate Education Com mittee is awaiting the results of a computer analysis of data sup plied by state universities as part of a tenure probe, according to a committee spokesman. Ernie Litz, legislative analyst for the committee, said the data obtained from personnel files of professors has been fed into computers but results are not yet available. After the computer analysis of the information is completed, Litz said the committee will ask for "refined" information from the computer center. ... COFFEEHOUSE "JUNE 25 AND 26 Tues. & Wed. 8:00 PM FREE c A N-0 W""iVi'O'W"''") \\.\.\\ \.\. \ COMPANY \ \ \ \' \ \ \ \ \ \\ \ \ \ \ \ \\ \\ \ \ \\\ \ \ \ \ \\\\\\\ \ \ "'\ \ \ \ \ \ \ \\ \ \ \ \\ \\ \\ \\ \ \\ \ \\ \ WEDNESDAY SLAPPY HOUR 3-5 FREE EMPTY KEG NORTH However, Maybury said he would remain at USF to "get back to teaching and research." Maybury has been department chairman since 1963, "practically since the department was founded," he said. Although Maybury said he had been planning to retire for several years and he "just felt now was a good time to resign." He said he would like to "develop new research" which he said he began earlier this year during a sabbatical. .... "PUTNEY SWOPE" The Truth and Soul Movie LAN 103 7:30 & l 0 PM '1PCJl1.,ai iCl'1S '11'6S6'1is flF gCJOOi r.ty p8m.,el Thursday, June 27 A Comic Interpretation University Theatre, 8:30 p.m. Tickets on Sale NOW, U.C. Information Desk 97 4-2635. Produced by special arranRement with Samuel French, Inc. Also on Sale l hr. before the Performance at TAT Box Office. Sponsored by SEAC

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4-THE ORACLE June 20, 1974 SG shouldn't control a/locations Students, staff faculty and ad ministrators all stand to lose if Gov. Reubin Askew signs into law a bill which gives student governments throughout the State University System d at an annual cost of $1-18.li%A:i or !le prr copy. to disstmiuatt 1wws to the students, staff and faculty of !ht of South Florida. < Fifty-ninr pt>r cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue. l silent and his right to counsel-but they did not tell him of his right to have a court-appointed counsel if he could not afford one of his own. Tucker then told police an alibi, which involved the friend who later testified against him. According to the Miranda ruling, any evidence obtained as a result of such improper questioning is inadmissable But, in the Tucker decision, the court, speaking through Nixon appointee Justice William H. Rehnquist, said the failure of police to provide a suspect with full safeguards, does not constitute a violation of his constitutional right forced against self-incrimination "The police conduct here did not deprive (Tucker l of his privilege against compulsory self-incrimination as such. but rather failed to make available to him the full measure of procedural safeguards associated with that right. since Miranda." Rehnquist said. ".ll'ST .-\S the law does not require that a defendant receive a perfect trial. only a fair one. it cannot realistically require that policemen investigating serious crimes make no errors what soe\'er... the opinion states. "The pressure of law enforcement and the \ageries of human nature would make such an expectation unrealistic ... We cannot help but wonder what other "vagaries of human nature" may be permitted by the Supreme Court as it is influenced by such men as Rehnquist. Gone are the days of the Earl Warren court, when the justices acted as spokesmen for the rights of citizens and it looks like the pendulum is taking a backward swing although the Tucker case may be less conclusive than it appears
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DOONESBURY 41 =-ff MAPM RAUZG If/HAT V\jJ W:l\f A GOOP "JJllN6 I NAV. YOll'R REAU.YA VcRY SPECIAL 80YFR1NP! \ THE ORACLE -June 20, 1974 5 by Garry Trudeau USF student recalls poor UP service Editor: Having recently read your criticisms of the University Police CUP) I felt that perhaps you were only showing one side of the story. However I now feel that the criticisms may be justified to some extent. May 23 I had the misfortune to have my car battery not start. (I am at present a night student and at registration could not see the need to buy a car decal for eight dollars, however I did purchase one because the lady explained that part of the money went towards helping students out with car problems such as dead batteries, etc.) I called the UP at 9:05 p.m. and told the officer I had a problem with my car regarding the battery. I was informed that the UP did not use jumper cables to jump cars_ as a result of having some time in the past burned out alternators. Merrick lauds budget bill THE OFFICER suggested that I call a service station. I was unable to reach the gas station phone number and so I called the University Police back again at 9:15 p m. I asked them to please send a car to help and also to please send or call a wrecker. Editor's note: Each Thursda. v. the Oracle plans to publish an unedihd gu1st com nunta ry by a stud('nt. faculty numht'l'. stal'f mtmbl'r. USF administrator or state-lt\'tl ('ducation ol'l'icial. BY IW'llAHI> :\-IEIWl('K A great deal or controversy has arisen concerning recentlypassed H B 28!J2, a bill which would give Student Governments at state universities in Florida the authority to allocat<' and expend student Activity and Service Fee monies_ Here at USF many administrators. including USF President Cecil Mackey and Vice President for Student Affairs .Joe Howell. have written Florida (;overnor Heubin Askew (ailing for the veto of the bill Dr_ Howell. in arguing against giving liSF's Student Government rontrol of Ac:tivity and Service l<'ee funds vernment gain control of Aetivity and Sl'nice !"cc monie s. thl'Sl' kinds of programs and Sl'l'Vil'l'S will hl' much easier to rl'tain. Administrators an also rig ht when they say the 1ww law will probably increase the numbers and kinds of people that run for Studl'lll (;overnnwnt offices. WhilP this sePms to alarm them il is a nry satisfying thought to nw Tlw esspnc:P of Student (;overnmcnt. and the thing that makts it valid. is the democratic process that lips at the heart of it. Tht ultimatP rPsult is increased studpnt participation in the universitv decision-making PEHIL\PS TllE most ironic suggestion madP by administrators is that thP new law will thrPatPn thP job security of 105 univPrsity employes who are paid out of Acti\'ity and Ser\'ice FPP moniPs. WP arP dedicat ed to offering students as many good services and activities as possible I would a lso like to point out. that shortly after third quarter began, SG initiated an investigation into the tenure situation at USF, an investigation which led us to believe that in many cases professors have been arbitrarily ( or for political reasons l retained or dismissed. The Board of 9utst -commtntary_ Regents and the State Attorney General s office are now looking into this situation. It would seem then. that it is not Student Government but the university administration that threatens employes' job security. This may be reflected in the recent faculty vote of "no confidence" in President Mackey. or in the pending litigation being brought against the university. All this says nothing. however. of tht bill's most outstanding feature. For many years now studPnts ha\'e had to recommend how thPy wanted monies that \\en to be used to pro\'ide them with acti\'itiPs and services spPnl. l l nder the new law all students will be able to democratically select representatives who will ultimately be responsible for deciding how student Activity and Service Fee funds are spent. In short, students will now be able to set their own priorities. Of course, there are minor problems University presidents will still have veto power, but they will be restricted in their ability to reallocate funds. And it may be .that all programs after July 1st will have to be presented to students free to be eligible for Activity and Service Fee funding. All of these can be worked out. The ultimate effect of the new law may be to settle a long debated question. Either Student Government will func tion effectively and with increasedstudent participation, thereby proving
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6-THE ORACLE Oracle photos by Richard UrbaJl Rick Derringer ... performed with Winter Quartet concert date .corrected Evening concerts' of the Guarneri String Quartet are scheduled for 8:30 tonight and Saturday. Tuesday s Oracle. incorrectly gave tonight and Friday as 'the concert dates. June 20, 1974 Winter displays glitter, gimmicks BY JAN CARTER Oracle Entertainment Writer Edgar Winter pranced onto the St. Pete Bayfront Center stage Tuesday night amid enthusiastic, frenzied applause from a youthful and impatient audience The rest of the Edgar Winter Group followed and immediately launched into some very tight, hard-driving rock 'n' roll Their performance unfortunately, rapidly regressed into a discordant and at times ear-piercing cacophony-a clashing assem blage of sound rather than an interwoven: and tightly-meshed concert. WINTER'S GROUP, like so many others is at a definite loss w ithout the countless studio technicians and sound engineers necessary to regulate and refine their recorded music. The high point of the performance came when Winter put aside his portable keyboard and took up the alto saxophone exhibiting himself as a multi-faceted musician and producing some inspired jazz in the process. The group performed several tunes from their newest album, "Shock Treatment," two. top 40's hits, "Free Ride" and "Franken stein," and then again lapsed into blaring disunity. RICK DERRINGER, featured for several minutes, was not at his best either, producing alternately groaning and high-pitched conglomerations from his guitar Yielding to the glitter craze, Winter was bedecked in a black fringed and sequined outfit which sharply contrasted with his unruly white mane Derringer, the lead guitarist wore a shimmering pink jumpsuit while other members of the group were similarly adorned. Depending heavily on gimmicks, the performers ran the gamut of trite theatrical rock devices-the usual multi-colored lighting, the search beams, the pulsating strobes and an occasional police siren. At one point simulated fog blanketed the stage while Winter and Derringer flitted about in it. SUCH VISUAL paraphernalia is merely icing on the cake. The performance, however, was in this case only half-baked and defiriitely not ready for icing. Members of the Edgar Winter Group are: Edgar Winter, vocals, alto sax, keyboards; Rick Derringer, vocals, guitar; Dan Hartman, bass, autoharp, vocals; and Chuck Ruff, drums, variable frequency oscillator Styx the warm-up" group preceding Winter appeared on stage to the s t rains of the William Tell Overture and a rapidly flashing strobe light Variety: highlights concert BY DIANE lll'.BB:\IW Oradt Enh rti1i1111wnl Editor The world renowned Guarneri String Quartet opem'd h ere Tuesday night to a thC'attr only three::quarters filled but those who attend e d were captivated b y th e obvious ma stery of the Ill usicians Violinist s John Dallty and Arnold St einhardt. violist Michael Tree. and cellist Dav i d 'soyer perform(d a varied program of chambC'.r music rangi ng from a mod ern < 1920r piece by Kodaly to Haydn's ( rtuitw ) historically important Opus 20". in which his quartet style at taine d maturity. The group received their warmest r esponse to Kodaly's ''Serenade : Op. 12. "for two violins and viola. The audience as well as the musici ans were caught up in the dra m a of this mysterious piece-w ith tension building up to the finale Punc tuated throughout by sections of pizzicato,.the melody was passed from instrument to instrument. backed al times by an ominous pulse from one of the violins. Haydn's active "Quartet in D Major Op 20, No. 4 began the Andros hours set Andros Pool will be open to students during Qtr 4 from 10 a.m to 10 p ; m. Monday, Wed nesday and Friday, and IOa. m to 6 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday and Sunday. concert in a light mood. Quick changes from somber notes to a comic vein enlivened the first movement. The first viofin led the theme through the second niovement with the rest of the quartet joining I n surpris e short bur sts of unison Bee thoven s 'Quartet in C sharp ininor, Op. 1:w followed the intermission In this longer, more docile piece the prev i ous energy of the musicians did seem to come through in the music until they reached the lively presto and concluding allegro. The Guarneri String Quartet will perform again in concert at 8 :30 p m today and Saturday in TAR. Open rehearsals are s cheduled for 2 p m today and Friday The most fun you can have with your clothes on .... :WESTERN DENIM JEANS & SHIRTS LEVI'S LANULUBBER -Turkey Israel. m I :m 5102-1/2 E. f'OWLER m AT HERALD SQUARE SHOPPING CENTER 985-3667 Edgar Winter, complete with sequins and fringe, ... was featured in concert at Bayfront Tuesday night. "Join Plant Parenthood" hy and see our "Great" selection of J ... J ;r)T indoor plants. (outdoor plants too) Boutique Plant Adoption Center 56th St. & 127th Ave. Temple Terrace 9-5:30 daily (closed Wednesday) 988-392.1 GRISSETT MUSIC Authorized Dealer Gibson, Yamaha, Epiphone Dobros Randall Amplifiers Used Guitars and Amps Lessons-Guitar, 5 String Banjo, Plano 8890 56th St. Temple Terrace 988-1419 STUDENT DISCOUNT WITH USF ID At U.S.F. Is Proud to Announce that Mr. Buck Blackf ox will have a showing of his native American lndie;in designs from Saturday, June 22 to June 29, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. On Sunday, June 23, you can enjoy our usual delicious Sunday Buff et. Music will be provided during Buff et hours, 11:30 to 2:30.

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THE ORACLE -June 20, 1974 7 Quartet seeks common concept BY DONALD WYLY Oracle Correspondent Editor's note: The following -is an interview conducted by Donald Wyly, USF English professor, with Arnold Steinhardt and John Dalley of the Guarneri Siring Quartet. This internationally known group is "Herein lies one of the great pleasures in playing in a quartet; you have to work with someone else, you have to learn to subordinate yourself .... written for this medium, for four string players_ Dalley: No one knows. paying their third annual visit to USF. -Quartet member John Dalley this. Mozart and Beethoven's quartet music is unimaginable played by another combination of instruments. Some of the modern composers don't really seem to be writing for the quartet, even though they are writing quartets, if you understand the distinction. Perhaps, however, there is something ideal in the sound of two violins, a viola, and a cello. Wyly: How does the Guarneri performance differ form that of other great quartets? DALLEY: Our style? We try for spontaneity, a variety, an aliveness in our performances, even a little roughness at times Wyly: How would you characterize your repetory? Steinhardt: Well, we tend to be traditional. The staples of our repetory are the great quartets of Beethoven and Mozart, Haydn and Schubert. Wyly: How does a quartet player differ from a soloistwhat makes a man want to be one or the other? Dalley: Herein lies one of the great pleasures in playing in a quartet: you have to work with someone .else, you have to learn to subordinate yourself, to reach a common conception. The orchestral string player lacks the identity of the quartet player As for the soloist, he has to be something of an egotist, to want to be in the limelight. Quartet playing calls upon nobler instincts. Wyly : Is the string quartet as a musical medium alive today? Dalley: Yes. Important composers are writing quartets. The string quartet sound is of a particular color and subtlety and a composer must understand Wyly: The string quartet is not threatened with obsolescence, then, as the orchestra may be? Steinhardt: No. For one thing, the quartet doesn't pose the huge economic problem the orchestra poses; string quartets are, quite frankly, cheaper to operate. Also, good music is being written for the quartet, as John suggested. Wyly: How do you explain why so much great music has been Wyly: How do you turn young people on to Beethoven, the way, for example they are turned on to Bob Dylan? Steinhardt: First of all they shouldn't have to choose. Young people can respond to both Dylan and Beethoven. With Dylan there's the appeal of his voice, his presence, and his gift for writing melody. As to Beethoven, one has only to listen, and to listen repeatedly. His music takes on meaning with each hearing. 1Swope1 satirizes racism VETERANS AWARENESS COUNCIL BY JAN CARTER Oracle Entertainment Writer In director Robert Downey's words, "Putney Swope" is "sy mbolic of everything." This m ay he pushing things a bit too far though the film does take a healthy a nd well-airried jab at Madison Avenue and its ad vertising community. Qtr. IV films June 21-22 "Putney Swope" June 28-W "Gone with the Wind" July !'i-6 "Cool lland Luke" .July 12-1 :1 "Scruggs: His Family and J<'riends" July rn-20 "The Umbrellas of ('herbourg" .July W-27 "Take the Money and Hun" Aug. 2-:1 "The Chase" Aug. lli-17 "The Virgin and the Gypsy" All of the weekend films will be shown in LAN 10:1 at 7::10 and 10 p.m. except "Gone with the Wind," which will be shown at 8 p.m. only. Arnold Johnson portrays Putney Swope, the token black board member in a large ad vertising firm Th e death of the chairman of the board results in Swope 's elevation to that much sought after position Swope renames the firm Truth and Soul, Inc., hires an all black staff and sets out to ''tell it like it is." WllAT RESULTS is a series of outrageous television commercials which rock Madison Avenue. In the quest for the almighty buck, Swope and his associates break all standards of taste and morality. Downey effectively satirizes the inner workings of the ad agency and the cut-throat tactics practiced within Eager-faced cronies readily shed their ethics and human dignity for Swope's approval. Downey portrays the succeptibility of all involved black and white, to the jingling of. coins. LAUHA GHEJ<:N, as Swope's wife, is a vehicle through which Downey stabs at racism Mrs. Swope bullies her Caucasian maid and in the same vein Mr. Swope employs a "token white" StrJpe,S / \ -re Cool for Su.mm.er Fun and. 'J'rav-ei! FLORILAND MALL Tampa. Flooclo 1.5'41 S. DALE MABRY T ampo, Florido EXECUTIVE PLAZA lltondon Flo
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8-THE ORACLE USF fencers find funds sports June 20, 1974 Lacrosse slated USF's Lacrosse team will conduct its first workout of Qtr. 4 Saturday at 11 a.m. at the lacrosse field. All are invited to attend BY RINDY WEATHERLY Assistant Sports Editor For USF's tennis team, it was SG's fund-raising drive Now the Judo Club is the Good Samaritan Two Brahman fencers will be in New York for the national championship tournament this weekend, and at least one of them would not have made it without funds from the Judo Club "THEY REALLY came through for me," said Jeff Ganoung, who, along with Dan Daly, will represent USF at the event. Ganoung said he had hoped an airline would sponsor his trip, but efforts in that direction failed. He then talked to Andy Honker, USF s coordinator for recreational sports, and learned that money remaining in the Judo Club's budget could be made available. "The original allocation (to the Judo Club) was based on the probability that they would have one or more people going to the national competition Honker explained. INSTEAD, the judokas decided to send a team to the state meet in Miami. And since the trip was less expensive than a visit to the nationals some money was left over in the Sports Activities Cartel budget. "They didn't feel like they had any special need for it Honker said. And they had no objections to the fencers using the funds he added. The money was intended for travel to comp e tition an yway, so it was just transferred from one club to anoth e r Honker s aid. "THE PRESIDENTS of the clubs decide on the allocation within the Cartel. Changes are often made, he said "They came up with enough money for a plane ticket up and back," said Ganoung, who plans to pay the other expenses him self. I really appreciate it. It would have been v e ry difficult other wise," the fencer said Jeff Ganoung (left) clashes with Dennis Dunbar preparing for national championships in New York GANOUNG SAID he will meet Daly tomorrow for weapons check at the Hotel Commodore. Daly has already gone northhe's visiting relatives in New Jersey. The pair will see action in the Fane to leave for Florida Sue Fane, one of USF's top womens tennis singles players and a member of the number one doubles combination, has decided to transfer to the University of Florida, Brahmisses' coach JoAnne Young said yesterday "I think that's where she wanted to go all along Young said of the New Jersey walk--0n who helped USF to a 7-4 record and a fifth place tie in the Southern Collegiate Tournament last season. But that's not the last Brah misses' fans will see of Fane. She will be competing against USF is also slated to play Princeton University and Hillsborough Community College. If last season was any indication, that could be the nucleus of a tough schedule for the Brahmisses, since Princeton and Florida handed them three of their four setbacks Princeton, one of the top ranked teams in the East, edged Young's netters 5-4, and the Gators beat USF twice by 7-2 Delcralt 1S & 17 Ft. Aluminum ---csince Florida is one of the three teams Young has already scheduled Divine Science of the Soul Path of the Masters Satsang this Saturday, June 22 University Chapel Fellowship 2 p.m. Initiates of the Master Sant Kirpal Singh Ji will speak FREE All are welcome no donations NOW RENTING: Canoes & Backpacks "QUALITY11 CAMPING EQUIPMENT 8711 N. 40th St. 988-004S Thur., Fri., 9-9 Mon., Tues., Wed., & Sat., 9-6 OUTFITTERS FOR CAMPING, BACKPACKING, CANOEING {The selection of Freeze Div Food in the area} men's foil competition Saturday and Sunday And Dal y is entered in epee Wednesday and Thur sday Ganoung said Corn e ll University coached by Olympic gold m e dalist Raoul Subre will probably be the team to beat. "WE'RE GOING up there for the experienc e and to get a feel of the competition nationally," "The original alloca tlon (to the Judo Club) was based on the probability that they would have one 01 more people going to the national com petition... They didn't feel like they had any special need for it." -Andy Honker Ganoung s aiti It s the b est in the U nit e d Stat e s The y' r e all. in the e nd compe ting for the Olympic team." Thos e w h o reach the qua r terfinals at the tourney will b e invited to try out for the Olympic squad ne xt spring he s aid. The team, which i s upd a t ed e v e ry year, represents the U.S. i n int e rnation a l competition. Henry's. Foreign and Domestic Car Repair and Service FAST-SERVICE 28 Years Experience All Makes, All Models Phone 971-9161 136 14 Nebraska, Tampa Region IV 197 4 Mr. Florida Physique Contest & Powerlifting Championships Saturday, June 22nd. Mr. Florida 7 :30 pm Powerlifting 11 am Ken Waller Mr. Universe Mr. World Mr. America "Guest Poser" Place: King High School Auditorium 56th St and Sligh Ave. Tampa, Fla. Admission: Powerlift: $1.00 Pre-judging: $2 .00 Physique: $3.00 All Events $4.00 Sponsored by Naturita For more Information, Contact: Stan Morey at Naturita Inc. 8834 N. 56th. St. Temple Terrace, Fla.

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Recruits arrive on campus Oracle photo by Doc Parker Half-Streaker Guy Fasson, 4POL, appears to be combining two popular sports in olie streaking and racquetball. The thinly clad student sets up to return the ball at the Andros Courts. BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Since they signed with USF more than one month ago, no one but Ed Davis, Joe Reccord and Otis Dunn knew for sure where the trio would be playing collegiate basketball next season : But the Pensacola Junior College players have landed jobs in Tampa this summer and Brah man Assistant Coach Phil Collins said he thinks this a sign the three will be bringing their talents to USF in September. "IT WAS A commitment on their part to come down here and work," Collins said, "and I think it was a move in good faith. I'm confident the more they see, the more fond they'll become of the place Prior to signing pacts with USF, the JC players had inked national letters of intent with other schools. Stetson, one of the colleges Davis s i gned with is still .. .. seeking the 6-foot-8 center. But in a June press conference Davis said he was headed for USF. Since USF doesn't belong t o the national letter of intent group, Collins said, there "is nothi!1$ for us to honor" with Stetson, and Davis is free to come here if he wishes. "I'M GLAD ED and Joe are on campus," Collins said of the pair, who arrived here Monday. "It's going to make it difficult for other schools to harass them I think they like it here very much and are happy here. Collins said both Davis and Reccord will be working with the Nationaf Summer Youth Program which starts Monday at USF And Dunn, who was ex pected in late last night, will be connected with "a business concern in Tampa." Leon Love, another Brahman recruit who had signed more than one letter of intent, should honor Youth program schedu/e_d For the sixth consecutive year, USF will Serve as host for the National Summer Youth Sports Program The event, beginning Monday and continuing through August 1, gives underprivileged children a number of athletic endeavors in which to par ticipate. Isaiah Trice, assistant professor of physical education and activity director of the program, said the 250 Tampa Bay Area children in the session will receive instruction in a number of areas ranging from basketball to dance Also, educational subjects concerning health problems, job and career opportunities and a bicyele safety clinic conducted by the Highway Patrol will be offered. The program, funded by a $25,000 grant to USF from the U.S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare, is sponsored by the NCAA and the President's Council on Physical Fitness. The children in the national program, aged 11-15, were selected by the Ybor City, West Tampa and Sulphur Springs Neighborhood Service Centers and the local office of the Florida Division of Family Services. USF instructors included in the program are trainer Tony Jonaitis, Coordinator for Recreational Sports Andy Honker, Associate Professor of Physical Education Sam Prather and Assistant Professor of Physical Education Herman Wein-berg. -t\'.'( I Brahmans eliminated .II ; Though USF's singles squad has been eliminated after two Kevin Hedberg ... falls 6-1, 6-4 days of competition in the NCAA Tennis Championships, the Brahmans have captured three points in the tourney. Carlos Alvarado, number two seed for USF most of the year, gave the Brahmans their first point with a 7-5, 6-4 victory over Michigan State's Larry Stark Monday .. Alvarado later fell to Dave Mitchell of Pepperdine 6-1, 6-4. Although he defeated two Davis Cup players while playing in the top spot for USF during the regular season Oscar Olea was no match for 16th seeded Tim Vann as the Southern Methodist netter triumphed 6-1, 6-0. Both Kevin Hedberg, who lost to John Holaday of USC, and George Falinksi. who succumbed to Long Beach State's Curt Neilson, dropped 6 -3. 6-2 decisions. USF received its second and third points from a pair of doubles victories Soccer-----------( 'ontimud from 11<1g( I The NASL season will be split between indoor and outdoor play with the indoor matches either in SL Petersburg or Lakeland and the outdoor season at Tampa Stadium Woosnam said. "Tampa is one of the fastest growing areas in the United States and currently is the 20th largest market in the country," Woosnam said "It is now recognized as a major league sports market of great potential and the new franchise will create a tremendous rivalry for the Miami Toros." The National Football League recently awarded an expansion franchise to the Tampa area and the owners of that franchise are expected to be announced next month ... his agreement with Tennessee, said Collins. "I EXPECT HIM to go to Tennessee because that was the last place he signed with," the assistant explained. "We're considering Leon Love a dead issue ; Davis, Reccord and Dunn all made USF their final choice. USF may join the national letter of intent group next season, a move which would eliminate a Brahman recruit signing with more than one school. "THAT'S OUR intention,'' said au .... Collins. "We look for it to benefit us in the long run." H e said USF had not joined the group to date because "when you build a program there's a lot to be done." Besides the recruiting issue, Collins said USF's basketball coaches have been concerned with enlarging the schedule. The University of Chattanooga was added to the slate earlier this week, with finalization of the 25 game schedule expected to be announced today following the addition of .. of Maine Enrollment Unlimited 10 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER USF _COURSES) CHANNEL 16 WUSF-TV U S F Credit Courses by. In YOUR home a reserved rorim on campus. Each lessorr broadcast twice. QUARTER IV SCHEDULE: 6500 ANT 371-501 ANTHROPOLOG !CAL PERSPECT I YES ( 4) (Ms. Patri cia H. Waterman). MTR 4:aO or.8:0ci p.m. 6501 ART 310-501 INTRODUCTION TO ART (3) (Dr. George Pappas) MTR 6:00 or 9:38 p.m. 6502 EDC 585-501. PERCEPTUAL MOTOR DEVELOPMENT ( 4) (Or. Louis Bowers) MTR.4:00 or 7;30 p.m. 6503 ENG 211-501 CURRENT NOVELS (3) {Or. Lawrence Broer} MTR 5:00 or 8:30.p.m. 6504 FIN 201-501 PERSONAL FINANCE (5) (Or. Leslie Small) MTIIRF 3:00 or 6:30 p.m. 6505 GPY 371-501 WEATHER AND MAN ( 5) (Or. Stowers) MTR 5:30 or 9:00 p.m. 6507 MUS 371-501 ISSUES IN MUSIC (2) (Mr. Jacques Abram) F 4:30 or 8:00 p.m. 6508 SS! 301-501 SOCIAL SCIENCE.STATISTICS (4) (Dr. Paschal Strong) MTRF 3:30 or 7:00p.m. COURSE BY RADIO (WUSF-FM, 89. 7) 6506 MUS 205-501 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC MUSIC (3) (Mr. Larry Austi 11) TR 4:00 p. m. HOW TO REGISTER: COME BY THE Y.O.U. OFFICE TO PICK UP YOUR ADD FORM. AND F ILL IT OUT HERE. Y .0.U. IS LOCATED IN THE BASEMENT OF THE LIBRARY_ UL! 20-D. TELEPHONE: 974-2341. ext. 23

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Sizing it up Oraicle photo by Rlchrd Urban These two pint-size young men enjoy a sunny day outside the Language-Literature Building at USF. Standing by a lamp, they appear little more than specks as they are dwarfed by the tall poles. LSAT, GRE classes set Non-credit courses for students intending to take the Graduate Record Examination (GREl and the Law School Admission Test t to dasses if you live at La Mancha Oos. PHI\',\('\' : Bedroom-study to yourself. Sleep when you want. study whl'n :ou want, dl'corate and use as you want. HOOMINESS : Fully t>quipped all. elPctric kitchen. separate dining room. spacious living room. two full bathrooms. patios overlooking beautirul courtyards. PLl'SllN1<:ss : Thick shag carpet wall-to-wall. classy Har celona-slyle rurniturl', luxury accomodations throughout. SO('IAL l.IFE : Planned parties at least once a month, grills for barbecuing. all residents young and single. HECHEi\TION : Two recreation buildings, three pools. sauna, billiards. exercise room with universal gym. tennis, basketball; volleyball. ping-pong. color TV lounges. meditation room. HEAl' TY : Trees, flowers. shrubbery. outsitk.;. pla.:e where the outdoors can be enjoyed. Rt'senations art lwin!! at(t"ptt'd for nt'xt fall. and for this summt'r. Spt'tilic aplo;. rtst-nt'cl on a 1st l'Olllt" Isl st'fH" hasis. LA MANCHA DOS APTS. 1 Block from USF on 42nd St. Phone 971-0100

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Artful look Oracle photo by RICllrd Urbmn Karen Bergini, 3 EGR, pauses to look at some artwork on display in the UC. USF offers art displays in the Library Gallery as well as the UC Officials review figures showing enrollment total BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer Although Qtr. 4 registration figures are not yet available figures have been released to Administration officials and the "information is out a little earlier" than usual, Dennis Goodwin director of Records and Registration, said yesterday. Summer quarter is somewhat "unique" in filing the enrollment figures, Goodwin said, because there is "not a terribly large enrollment" and due to the number of summer sessions .. "We wait until the end of the quarter to send in official figures (of the summer enrollment) to the Board of Regents," he said. Goodwin said another factor holding up the registration count was special student registration adding that those stud e nts do not have to complete registration until the tenth day of the quarter. "Over 1 ,700 special students registered last summer and that can be a significant factor" in totaling up enrollment figures, Goodwin said. Special student registration is generally higher summer quarter, he said, and added the average of special students who register during the school year generally numbers around 1,400 to 1,500. The Registrar's office also reported student transcripts are available in ADM 264. Goodwin said the transcripts are processed every quarter and are a good "picture of what you've
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12-THE ORACLE June 20 1974 Merrick, Uravich plan to discuss appeal board Paul Uravlch ... sets meeting Joint Program efforts halted summer quarter The proposed joint PhD program between USF and Georgia Tech is "still moving ahead" according to Engineering Dean Edgar Kopp. The joint program would allow USF students to earn a degree from Georgia Tech while doing part of their doctoral work here. The program is at the same status at the moment as it was late last month, Dr. Merle Donaldson, an Engineering professor, said. "At the present we are working at details," he said, such as tests Due to the number of faculty not teaching for the summer quarter at USF and Georgia Tech, Donaldson said the program ''isn't likely to get done during the summer quarter." Half of the USF faculty is gone for the summer, Donaldson said. The program was temporarily halted last quarter due to proposed legislation and a fear of enrollment padding. Donaldson said planning for the joint propram will "probably" be handled in the fall. Medical school clarifies date Early acceptance applications to the USF College of Medicine freshman class will be made available on request after July 1 1974. The College of Medicine had incorrectly listed the date as July 1, 1975. BY PARKER STO K E S Oracle Staff Writer The establishment of a Parking Violations Appeal Board (PV AB) is no closer to realization now than when it was first proposed over a year ago. The conception of PV AB has received the formal support of Student Government (SG), Faculty Senate, Career Services Senate, the Oracle, and former Director of University Safety and Security Jack Prehle. When attempts were made to contact current Director of University Safety and Security Paul Uravich, his secretary Virginnia Winstead said, "call back next week. In June, 1973 Vice President for Finance and Planning Bert Hartley asked Prehle to look into the need and feasibility of such a board. Prehle then gathered information from five universities in the State Univeresity System and five out of state universities. In his report Prehle said, ... the University of South Florida should establish some type of in-house appeal system for parking citations ... The format for PVAB was drawn up by an ad hoc committee composed of faculty, students, and a Career Services people last year. Vice President for Administration Ken Thompson said, "The question of instating PV AB has two major snags at the moment. First we have to establish the need for such a board. Secondly, there is a question as to whether this board is legal for us to set up. The conflict over the legality of PV AB arose when University Counsel Larry Robinson said the establishment of PV AB is against the state constitution. However, State Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin later sent an opinion that such a board was in fact legal. Thompson said the matter is now under review. SG President Richard Merrick said, "I do not see any reason that PV AB should not be in operation by the fall. ceNreK tf f /ecficns fcni9ht 8:00 .. UC 159 Donate on a Regular Blood Plasma Program and Receive up to $60 a month. Bring Student ID or this ad and receive a bonus with your first donation. HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33602 appointment available to flt your class schedule Monday through Friday h rn h. rrrn n h. n. rrn .... n EL CEASAR'S ITALIAN FRIED CHICKEN Phone-in orders are welcome for speedy service Open Mon. -Sat. Ham -9pm Fried Chicken Style Spaghetti Rigatoni Sandwiches Terrace Village Shopping Center 10910 N. 56th street. Phone 988-9771 Bro u gllt to you by SUPER SCOPE. 1 19 95 Sony Model TC Eight-Track Stereo Cartridge Recorder and Playback Deck Now you can record your own l ibrar y o f stereo e i g h t-tr a c k cartridges for automobile or home listenin g With many e x clusive: Sony f e a tures 1he T C 228 off er s t h e ultimate in eight-trac k versalilil y and pe r forma nc e FEATURES: TMS (automatic Total-Mechanism Shut-Off) Manual Recording Volume Controls Automatic and Manual Program Selection ThreeWay Eject System Automatic AC System Shut-Off Two VU Meters 119.95 Fast-Forward Pause Control wilh Lock Front-Panel Microphone lnpul Jacks L i ne Output and Auxiliary Input Jacks Stereo Headphone Monitor Jack Walnut Case Sony Model TC-121A Economy Stereo Tape Deck Add th e pop-in, p op-out convenience of a cassette deck to your stereo system Th9 TC-1 21A offers traditio nal Sony quality at an economical price. FEATURES: Straight-Line Record Level Controls Built-In P e ak Limite r for distortion-free recording Automatic Shut-Off Pushbutton Operation Locking Fast Forward and Rewind Buttons Dual VU Meter Tape Select Switch for optimum recording characteristics when using standard and new chromium dioxide cassettes Microphone and Auxiliary Inputs Stereo Headphone Jack Walnut Base 00 44 9. 9 s Sony Model TC-6408 Three-Motor, Three-Head Stereo Tape Deck This compact, inexpensive, but feature-packed deck will fully satisfy the advanced stereo bull. FEATURES: Unique Lever-Action Transport Control Solenoid-Operated Transport Functions Die-Cast Tape Guide and Head B lock Mounting Frame Hysteresis Synchronous Capstan Motor and Outer Rotor Reel Drive Motors Four-Digit Tape Counter Built-In Sound-on-Sound and Echo Mechanical Memory Capability permits timer-activated record, playback. and stop modes Microphone/Line Mixing Three-Heads for Tape/Source Mvnitoring and wider Frequency Response Record Equalization Selector Switch allows optimum performance with standard tape or Sony low-noise, highoutput tape Large, Illuminated VU Meters Calibrated to NAB Standards Pause Control with Lock Built-In Reel Locks Scrape Flutter Filter SLH Tape Sample included 253-0319 1539 S. DALE MABRY TAMPA, FLA. 33609

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THE ORACLE -June 20, 1974 13 Speakers discuss healing arts BY JOE DELLA GROTTE Oracle Correspondent Some 300 p eople fr om a v a r i e t y of profess i o n s came to th e U niversity of Florida
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14-THE ORACLE June 20, 1974 Two Artzybushev dogs need to find good home Photo by Doc Parker Staff, faculty or students who were friends of Peter Artzybushev or his wife Militza and would lik e to give a home to two of the co uple 's pets should con tact Marina Ruffolo, a friend of the Arlzybushevs'. The couple died last quarter in an automobile accident. Ruffolo said the pair left many animals but almost all have be e n placed in good homes However, two dogs which are sisters, are left. The dogs are approx imatel y three years old and of medium size, Ruffolo said. They are shorthaired and hous e -brok en, she said. Career Service senators raise their hands ... to vote on an issue before the senate yesterday The dogs are "very loving," Ruffolo said, and anyone interested in giving a home to both of them may contact Ruffolo at 251-1283. She said she does not want to separate the two animals. Ruffolo said she would prefer to Hickok asks veto of SG funding bill BY DONALD FLENTKE Oracle Staff Writer Career Service Senate Chairman Bill Hickok yesterday told senators he has asked Gov. Reubin Askew to veto House Bill 2982 which would give student governments power to allocate student Activity and Service Fee monies. Hickok said a letter to Askew objected strenuously to the bill, because of what he called "insufficient legislative consideration" and lack of Career Service input. "Student Government shouid not have the role of determining salaries for Career Service employees," Hickok said. A motion was passed with one opposing vote, to approve Hickok's letter and follow up with a petition requesting the bill not be approved Senator Jane Howland read a letter she wrote to Director of University Relations Jim Vickrey regarding the Affirmative Action program. She cited several problems in the plan: No documentation of salary discrepancies, need for a statement of the age issue, 95 per cent of employees covered were female because men wouldn't work for the salaries offered. She suggested the ed ucation of men to opportunities and im prov e ment of female supervision would "contribute significantly to the Affirmative Action profil e." A motion was passed to request an assistant for Senate secretary 13ea Tross. Other business included reading of committee represen lation outside the Senate. the announcement of Hickok's appointment to the Mission and Goals Task Force, and election of Nancy Wilshire to the Nominations and Elections Committee. LOSERS CENTER of CONCERTS & PERF.ORMING ARTS Tues. thru Sun. THE ELDERS from Dayton Ohio HAPPY HOURS Tues. thru Thurs. 7 :00 8:00 lOc Beer 8:00 9:00 15c Beer Admission $1.00 Tues. Wed. Thurs. $1.50 Fri. Sat. Sun. Next Week HYDRA 14929 N. Nebraska Ave. give the animals to som e one who was close to the Artzybushevs' because the animals would have a special meaning for such persons. PRE-OWNED SPECIALS 1973 GR[MllN 2-DR. R & ff. fully auto .. factory A 'C. P.S .. chrome rack on lop. low mileage. Only $2690 1973 V'll THING Beautiful orange with black lop, Bal. of Factory Warranty. Radio & tape deck. Only $2990 1970 VW BHTlE 4-Speed trans .. R & Heater. Real gas saver. Only $1 S 90 1971 DATSUN '1Ton Pickup. Real clean.' low mileage. 4-speed. hea1J duty tires & bumper. Only $2390 1971 YW FASTBACK =3111 Beautiful green with matching interior. Extra crean Only $1890 1973 FORD 'Ton Pickup. Camper special. fully auto.. power & A:C. plus Camper Package. low mileage. Only $3390 1970 YW CAMPER Pop Top. full factory equipment. Extra nice. ready to roll. Only $2590 1970 CHY. Impala 2 -DR. HT. Full powir. factory A '!:.auto. Only $1290 1973 MAZDA RX2 Coupe. Fully aule .. fie tory :c. 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The annual program began Monday with 160 students on campus. Laurel and Hardy weekend feature Laurel and Hardy's full l e ngth film "Pack Up Your Troubles" will be f ea tured this weekend by Head Th ea tre along with four Little Ras ca ls shorts. Showings will begin a t midnight Friday and Saturday. Admission is $ 1 for the genera l publi c a nd 75 ce nts for Head Theatre C lub members. In addition lo the features. a surprise film will be s hown at the end of the program, Elman said. EVERY SUNDAY we have jams from noon til 7 PM BURGERLAND is not complying with the norm Our Philosophy is that we can serve you qualitiy quality at a JAM ADMISSION $1.00 priee unbeatable b) any other restaurant. With your help we intend to stop inflation by expansion and lowering prices; MENU 3 eggs. toast. & hash browns 49c served 24 hours Y2Pound of Ground Chuck on a fi, e inch roll with all the trimming s $1.10 Help us to help YOU! 13901 Nebraska Ave. (between Fletcher and Skipper) entrance on 139th St. OPEN 2.1 HOURS DAILY &: NIGHTLY Nt.BRASKA AVE..

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THE ORACLE -June 20, 1974 { SERVICES OFFERED] APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE 15 l ( HELP WANTED ) ... c ..... __ FO_R_s_A_Le_ .... J. c AUTOMOTIVE ) FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and s call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6 call 988-3435. Ask for L i z. MATURE lady to share 5129. + utilities. Cottage on lal
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16-THE ORACLE June 20, 1974 DRESSES AND PANTSUITS 20% OFF 3 Days Only I I :' i, I' ... J .. .L __ t l l; .! j l / i I i i' '. \ Reg. $14 to $25 Save! In our Junior Reflection Shop Coat-dresses, skirt-dresses, princess hits. All smartly styled like this red, white and blue shirtdress in polyester knit and acetate-ny lon. It's just one of the many dress looks you'll see. Just for Jr. Petite sizes 5-1 3. Jr. Pantsuits One of many JUST SAY "CHARGE IT!" styles to choose from Floriland Mall -9393 Florida Ave


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