The Oracle

Citation
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 (12 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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00205 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.205 ( USFLDC Handle )

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The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Forum tomonow tutsday's ORACLE The Oracle will sponsor an open forum, "USF: An Affirmative Action University?". tomorrow at 2 p.m. in UC 251. See related editorial, page 4. July 23, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 48 12 pages Police aid USF student Oracle photo Dy Richrd Vrlllln Profs, officials recommend no Gulf dumping Florida and Mississippi pollution officials yesterday agreed with a majority report compiled Sunday at a "scientific conference" at tended by nine USF professors opposing waste dumping by the DuPont Chemical Co. into the Gulf of Mexico. Officials from the two states said, however, the company could dump its wastes if it could prove them harmless. The statements came during the first day of U. S. Envfronmental Protection Agency hearings to determine whether DuPont should be allowed to dump up to 12,000 tons of chemicals per month at a site 230 miles south ot Pensacola. Attendants from Hillsborough Ambulance Service took this unidentified woman's blood pressure and checked her pulse after she collapsed in 128 Friday morning. University Police officers Bill Swindal and Tony Wall helped her into a police car. DR. FRANK Manheim, USF's Marine Sciences department chairman, said a one-day conference of state pollution officials and university professors concluded "with a majority viewpoint recom mending that there be no dumping in the Gulf." Manheim, however, said a minority report, also from the conference, "indicated that there was not enough information on whether or not there would be damage without a carefully monitored test dumping!' Faculty grievance policy sent to BOR committee Peter Baljet, executive director of the Florida Department of Pollution Control, said results from scientific examination of DuPont studies "leave only the conclusion that this (allowing the dumping) is an unacceptable risk. "WE WILL vigorously oppose the permit," he continued, "and do all that we must to insure that no dumping place until our concerns are resolved by hard, scientific documentation." Four state universities, aside from USF, attended the conference, Manheim said, taking part in "about a half-dozen" technical presentations and workshops. BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer The Board of Regents (BOR) Friday referred to committee a proposal that would establish statewide uniform procedures for dealing with faculty grievances. The proposal met strong opposition from the United Faculty of Florida
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2 -THE ORACLE July 23, 1974 Shevin questions BOR authority TALLAHASSEE Attorney General Robert Shevin said yesterday the Board of Regents acted improperly in delegating to the chancellor and university presidents authority to approve small construction projects and checkoffs of uncollectable ac. counts Shevin in a letter to Chancellor Robert Mautz, sai d the board is empowered to delegate to staff and the presidents "such powers as it. deems expedient and "-. '' '' : F r om the Wires of United Press International universities also cannot be delegated although it has not been, according to Hendrix Chandler, corporate secretary to the regents The presidents have been authorized to approve renovation contracts of up to $25 000 and the checkoff of uncollectable ac. counts of up to the "establishing the policies of the State University System," it apparently cannot delegate major policy-making decisions. He specifically referred to regents policies of giving the chancellor and the presidents limited authority to approve construction and the checkoff of old, uncollectable bills Shevin said the power to adopt traffic regulations for the nine Tudngton seeks jJb cuts TALLAHASSEE Education Commissioner Ralph Turlington, in line with his pledge to eliminate 100 unnecessary jobs within one year, appointed a task force yesterday to draw up a reorganization plan for the Department of Education. The ten-member task force will work "to streamline department operations without loss of e f fectiveness and service, to reduce overlapping where it exists and to find ways to work more economically a nd ef ficiently," Turlington said. Named to head the task force is Joe Cresse Deputy State Budget Director Following his appointment last spring to succeed indicted commissioner Floyd Christian Turlington promised the legislature he would eliminate 100 jobs in the department by the end of the 1975 fiscal year and also many unnecessary reports and forms. Turlington said he will name a committee later to reduce the number of forms and reports required by .the Education Department. A candidate for a full term to the office, Turlington qualified yesterday with Secretary of State Dorothy Glisson. Schools shn funds TALLAHASSEE Broward, Duval, Leon, Pasco and Pinellas counties are sharing in a $302,981 House firm on busing WASHINGTON The House voted for the third time yesterday to order its conferees, meeting with their Senate counterparts on an education aid bill, to stand firm on House antibusing language contained in the measure. The busing issue is the last roadblock barring House and Senate agreement on the $23.4 billion four-year bill. Rep Joe Waggoner, D La., brought up the latest "instructing motion "-which has no formal binding power on the conferees but puts them on notice the House will not accept a compromise bill that does not i nclude its tough busing provis ion. The House passed i t on a 2 6 1 to 1 2 2 roll call vote. Th e House v e rsion o f th e big e l e m e nt a r y a nd secondary education b'ill in c ludes a pro v ision b y R e p M a rvin E s ch D Mich., bann ing any busin g beyonq th e s econd ne a r e st s chool and p e rmi t tin g th e re opening of cou rt-' ord e red busin g case s ,t-0 m a k e th e m c onform The Senate ve r s ion which i ncludes the provision .on the school or.ly if the courts do not rule such a restriction unconstitutional, would not permit the reopening of past cases Reilecke testifies on ITT WASHINGTON In direct reversal of his earlier sworn testimony to a Senate committee, California Lt. Gov. Ed Reinecke said yesterday he told John N Mitchell in May, 1971 of an ITT offer to hl'!lP the 1972 Republican convention From the Wires of United Press International Reinecke is charged with lying 1 to the Senate Judiciary Com mittee in 1972 when he said he had not told then-Atty. Gen Mitchell until September, 1971, of the ITT pledge of up to $400,000 In answer to questions from his attorney at h i s perjury trial, Reinecke said he discussed with Mitchell the offer from the Sheraton Corp., an ITT sub sidiary two months before the Justice Department reached an out-of-court agreeme nt on an antitrust s uit a g ainst. ITT. R e ineck e s aid. h e saw nothing wrong with th e offer sinc e there wa s a l o t of c o mp e tition for th e con v ention. The She r a ton off e r w a s based on the convention b e ing h eld in San Diego, C a lif R einecke s te si tmony also contradicted earlier sworn statements by Mitcl:J.ell before the Judiciary committ e e tha t the discussion in question did not occur until September Mitchell has not been charged in th e case Nixon plans strategy SAN CLEMENTE Calif. President Nixon, openly focusing on impeachment as the proceedings moved into a critical stage, conferred yesterday with chief' defense lawyer James D. St. Clair for a review of the congressional inquiry and planning of White House The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and Is published lour times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid -June; tw i ce during Ille academic year. period mid.June through August, by the University of South F)orida 4202 Fowler Ave Tampa, Fla 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida Address correspondence to the Oracle LAN 472. Tampa, Fla. 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographi cal tone of all adverti sements and revise or turn away copy ii considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory ba>ls, without regard to race, color religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirm alive action Equal Opportunity Employer. strategy. Administration officials said Nixon was meeting twice with St. Clair before the Boston trial lawyer scheduled a news con ference at 7:30 p m EDT. The meetings indicated Nixon was taking a more direct and personal command of his fight to stay in office The President attended a party Sunday evening in the Los Angeles area with a group of his long-time political supporters and contributors. In remarks to them, the President said he was determined to wage a fight to the end and that he was confident of winning Impeachment goes live WASHINGTON The Hous e voted ye sterd a y t o perm i t live tel e cast of the Judi c iar y C om mittee s historic d e b a te and vot e on the i mpeachmen t of Pres ident Nixon, The 3 46 4 roll call v o te ga ve the committee authority to d e cide on i t s o\vn whethe r to allow television cameras and broadcast equipment to record the final round of its more than six-month impeachment inquiry. The meetings automatically are open to reporters Tampa$ Finett Chinete Cuitine Family Style Dinners Take Out Orders Select from l complete Chinese I Menu Soups, Appetizers, --" .Entrees, Desserts ,f,. Cocktails Serve d I Lounge Now Open Open 4-12 Daily Sunday 1-10 2807 E. Busch Blvd. 935-7651 lUNG1'JNG RESTAURANT ........................ __ .... federal grant for development of innovative education programs Pinellas, with two projects funded will get the lion's share; $ 88 656 for a plan to provide each disruptive junior-senior high school student with an educational program to me e t his individual n e ed s: and $G6. 522 to adopt parts of the "Outwa rd Bound Program" for d e veloping self relianc e and e nhancing one's s elf image, as an integr a l p a rt of the school c urri c ulum Village Prescription Center The only pharmacy in town with student, staff & faculty discount on 10938 N. 56th St. RX's Phone 988-3896 Arnold's Art Center Tampa's Largest Art Supply Store e ART SUPPLIES e ART GALLERY e PICTURE FRAMING e ART RESTORATION 1712 E. 7th Avenue Phone 248-2516 Ybor City Free Parking in Back Lot TAMPA'S MOST UNIQUE INDOOR TROPICAL "Improve your OFFICE and. HOME by bringing NATURE indoors with the natural use Of PLANT SHOWROOM living plants" Mon, thru Sot. Quality indoor plantings Decorative imported and domestic pottery Brass and copper imports Large selection Of 'hanging 9:00:00 baskets, planted & unplanted Ter_rariums and terrarium contarners. {///_ GARDEN CENTER D f R Pl I v I s IT 0 u R 1v1s1on o ent-Aant, nc. A DJ O IN ING 3313 s. Westshore Blvd. GREENHOUSES I bill N of (I 'do llvd. Phont 137'1 CAMPUS CYCLERY BICYCLE CLINIC-BRING YOUR SICK BIKE TO US BICYCLE SALES y V ; .: ... "'-' .r \ HOURS: 10-6, 10-5 S AT. Your Old Volks Gets a 988-9316 1 / 2 Mile East From USF entranc e New Lease on Life at ... vw EXCLUSIVE REPAIRS Cr/I \ \ I( c) '.?I Mon.-Fri. 8 to 5 Call 233-7191 LES' GARAGE 7500 N. Nebraska

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BOR Chairman Marshall Criser, left, sits with Chancellor Robert Mautz at the meeting University polcy fat parking stickers wil be changed BY DONALD FLENTKE Oracle Staff Writer A new parking sticker ap plication will be used, beginning Qtr. 1, USF Traffic Coordinator Otto Meerbott said yesterday. The new format is designed to facilitate key punching for storage in the USF computer center. Meerbott said the new system for handling the large amounts of information is ex pected to allow better notification of those with stickers. It may also aid investigations initiated in other agencies, he said. In one instance; he said, "It took four people six hours (to produce the data needed)." Meerbott said University Police's new methods would enable planners to make better suggestions for improvement of existing facilities at USF. "We'll be computerized in the fall, and we'll be able to tell if present parking spaces are sufficient to accommodate," he said. He said there are currently "about 9,000 spaces on campus." THE ORACLE -July 23, 1974 3 Regents approve USF health fee BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer The Board of Regents (BOR) Friday unanimously approved a plan for. tbe collection of a separate health services fee. The fee will be in addition to the usual tuition charge and may be used only for health services. THE FEE WAS approved with a $10 ceiling. There will be a $6 charge at USF's Tampa campus and a $2 charge at the Bayboro Campus. The fee will be optional for students taking less than five credit hours. In other action the BOR approved the opening of a temporary facility at Fort Myers. : USF Pres. Cecil Mackey said, "Classes will be starting there in September. We have received tremendous response from the com munity." ALSO, THE UNIVERSITY of North Florida was added to the State University System (SUS). There are now officially nine universities in the SUS. During the meeting the BOR also approved a new masters program in Criminal Justice at USF. Prior to the BOR meeting, the State Council of Student Body Presidents met to discuss plans to organize the SUS into a more unified system. THE BENEFITS ARE designed to include lower rates for students on insurance and the possibility of a statewide concert tour in the near future. The council discussed having Paul McCartney tour in concert. Theater Department seeks replacements for two positions BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer The USF Theater Department has begun recruitment to replace seven faculty members who resigned last quarter, acting Theater Chairman John Coker said. Tech and Design," Coker said. Theater majors' requirements will be filled first Coker said. adding the department was in the of determining which classes" will be offered in the fall. Oracle photos bv Parker Stokes The seven, including former Theater Chairman Herb Shore, resigned last quarter. Shore had been reviewed by a departmental committee followfng reported complaints from college mem bers. Only two positions will be filled, Coker said, due to the depart ment's losing of faculty lines in the new budget allocations. "Ultimately there will be four Oines),'.' Coker said. Changes in the Theater classes will affect electives. Coker said. There will be a "difference in what we are going to be able to offer" in the fall, Coker said. Night escorts now offered Regent Fred Parker listens to a proposal Persons who must walk across campus late at night and wish an escort may call the Escort Service at 974-2318. There is no charge for the service. NEED A JOH? The Oracle has paid positions open for a copy editor and two writers. If you are interested call !174-2842 and ask for Sandy Wright. '''Take The Money And Run' FREE for USF Students with valid Summer ID 75 cents for faculty, staff, non-registered is nuttiness triumphant.'' Fri. & Sat. July 26, 27 LAN 10:1, 7::w & IO p.m. STREET DANCE Crescent Hill 9-11 p.m. From t SG "We are in the process of trying to fill two positions in the area of UTLiWS;/ \al Are Back I SLAPPY HOUR Empty Keg 3-5 p.m. their recent tour wHh TOMORROW July 24 SAGA

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4 -THE ORACLE July 23, 1974 Forum offers chance to learn Speculation, unfounded charges and debate among uninformed persons never solves problems. The best way to begin to deal with a problem is to confront those with relevant in formation and begin to analyze the data. This can be done tomorrow at the open forum sponsored by the Oracle The forum, "USF: An Affirmative Action University?" will be held in UC 251 at 2 p m. and will give members of the University community a chance to discuss equal opportunity policies and problems with those in charge of such matters at USF. THOSE APPEARING on the panel will include: -Ken Thompson Thompson, vice president for Administration at USF, is the supervisor !'.pr many University divisions. Among his duties is responsibility for University Police (UP), where two former USF employes claim sexual and racial discrimination has been practiced U S.. Department of Health, Education and Welfare CHEW) officials are now investigating these charges-along with three similar ones from other University workers-and a report is planned. Thus far, Thompson has refused to comment on either the in vestigation or the complaints, saying he will not discuss personnel matters. -Phyllis Hamm. Special assistant for Equal Opportunity, Hamm has worked closely with both Ad ministration officials and greivants on campus. In her original review of the case of one of the UP complaintants, she concluded the officer, Charles Moore, should be reinstated. WHEN HE was not, Moore appealed to HEW. -Dr. Isaiah "Woody" Trice As special assistant for Minorit: Affairs, Trice has primary responsibility for dealing with minority personnel in academic positions. Trice, who works closely with Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs, reviews problems of concern to minority faculty at the University. -br. Maxine Mac Kay. MacKay, a veteran faculty member at USF, has long been an equal opportunity advocate. MacKay is now special assistant for Women's Affairs and in charge of looking into complaints and issues of concern to women faculty members at USF. MacKay will step dow'! from her post Aug. 1 to return to full-time teaching and no replacement has been named. -DR. JUANITA Williams. A leading faculty member in the Women's Studies program on campus, Williams has been a spokesperson for equal rights for women. Her classes, popular with both men and women, attempt to dispel some of the myths surrounding the roles society defines for various per sons. Although in a field such as human rights there are no real answers, these people at least have a substantial amount of information. They un derstand the law and its application to affirmative action and they have a knowiedge of USF policies. Through ORACLE ACP All-American since 1967 questions and exchange of in formation, staff and students can gain an insight into equal opportunity issues on campus. And by getting a basic understanding of the issues, staff and students can look at some of these questions and supply their own answers -Are more qualified women and blacks available to fill posts at USF? -WITH A faculty that is 83.4 per cent male and 93.5 Caucasian, is the University really making an effort tq attract women and minorities to good positions here? Is the tenure system harmful to minority faculty ? Since less than six blacks are tenured and able to sit on committees that make recommendations concerning granting of tenure, are blacks at a disadvantage when tenure-granting is considered? Are women and minorities given equal opportunity at job advancement at the University, and if so w h y are there almost no women in ad ministrative positions? The Oracle does not purport to have the answers to these questions; where subjective terms su c h as "equal" and "disadvantage" are concerned each person must draw his or her own conclusions. BUT NO logical conclusion can be reached without information. We hope tomorrow's forum will at least provide the data to those who are interested. Although providing information will not necessarily provide answers, it can poss i bly at least define the problems and invoke more questions. And asking questions is the best way to begin to deal with any complex problem. '' HOL 0 EVERYTHrNCr! lTs THE Audit boosts SUS credibility Higher education has never had an easy time in Florida Public misunderstanding and distrust has plagued the State University System .m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submil!ed to the Oracle In LAN 469 or through the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $143,514. 76 or Sc per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida.
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DOONESBURY SORG. .:L WONOER I WH#?5 ... by Garry Trudeau /I/ell, HAV&. YOV GVGR STOPfff) 7lJ '!ll!NK 711/fT NO 11AT!tR fl(JU PCRJl Of!R llmE PATCH OF tlfc M/6HT BE Rl6HT NOt(t S0/1&11.119? (){IT Ul!R, AT 7Jlf tlACT 5AM& MOMNr, 1JlfKE IS AN ON601N6 5(6Ne Or At.MIJST INCOMPRGH&NS!Bt& NAPNSS? 1 YOfJ 711/NK? \ I' ,..,... 085T!WCTION OP JUSTICE, HIJSH MONEY MY tORP, PAYMENTS, SECR&T WHAT WES 80H81N6S, 25 TOP IT TAK&?! AIPGS CONVICT{) II/HAT f)(JGS 01< INPICTEI? ... IT 1AK?/I I I r: BYGeOR6G, UIE'PHAVE HIM 711FiN! I THE ORACLE -July 23, 1974 5 SEAC, UC staff explain campus activities' funding Editor: It is time for some facts to be given regarding student ac tivities. My letter is a reaction to your editorial of July 11, 1974 headlined : "SG budget decisions are wise." In your editorial, SG is praised for "swift and thoughtful work on such an important, complicated document." However no detailed or superficial study of the 1973-74 SEAC budget was made prior to the recommended allocation for activities. SEAC wid only 8 of them letters and 2 of them syl-lye-bulls. The way you spelt it in the Oracle fer Tuesday 02 July 1974 makes all them other young whip persnappers think ah m too dumb t'spel mah own name Ear Piercing every SatL1rday 11-5 $8.88 Factory Jewelry Outlet 4812 E. Busch Blvd. 988-9467 Now, ah noes ah ain t bril-lye ent e-nuff to spel all them thar kollij words like "intollerably
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6 -THE ORACLE arts July 23, 1974 Senate candidate here at Empty Keg State Representative Elvin Martinez, a candidate for the Florida Senate, will appear Wednesday from 2 to 3 p m in the Empty Keg South The! SG-sponsored,. event features free beer and an informal meeting with Martinez, a resident of Tampa. Gould & Sutherland rehash past success rtUltW BY JAN CARTER Oracle Entertainment Writer involved in a shoot-out in a Russian gymnasium resulting in the death of two Russian agents. All good fun, so far. But due to the "agreement of '72," a Soviet-American pact which calls for a corpse, our heroes are marked men. As is custom, the CIA opts to do the job and keep everything friendly with Some might say that "S.P.Y.S." is an attempt to make lightning strike twice in the same place, i.e the box office Some might say that it's been very cle.verly promoted to be reminiscent of another film starring the same two boyishly naughty fellows Some might have hit the nail right on the head the Russians. DONALD SUTHERLAND and Elliot Gould, those rascals, are in the CIA this time, clowning and generally cutting up, shooting a British agent or foiling a Russian while mumbling some clever tongue in-cheek quip Chasing after money, chasing after other spys, being chased, it's like the Keystone Cops in France. It musi. oe admitted, however, that Sutherland and Gould are good together, Sutherland as the rather inept but well meaning All-American spyGould as his fast talking and cynical partner. From here any sense of an organized storyline fizzles rather discouragingly. Our boys spend the remainder of the film chasing about haphazardly, stumbling into one sticky situation after another. In essence the story is the vehicle through which the antics of Sutherland and Gould are brought to the silver screen. TllEIR WANDERINGS, ineidentally, are loosely directed toward a set of microdots worth a large amount of money needed by the now hunted spys to flee from France. The film falls flat not in the abilities of its per formers but in the plot,_ the storyline, or lack of it. With Jhe appearance of "S.P.Y.S." other film possibilities come to mind-Gould and Sutherland as, say, "F.A.R.M.E.R.S.," or "J.A.N.I,T O.R.S.," or "T.R.E.E. S.U.R.G.E.O.N.S.," or ... SllTllEHLANI? AND Gould accidentally get Ragtime on WUSF ") History of ragtime examined on WUSF "This is Ragtime," a series of 25 programs exploring the history and growth of ragtime music is currently bei ng broadcast on WUSF-FM rformers and composers. Early programs study the roots of ragtime and its growth in the hands of black musicians who dC'veloped a method of syn rnpat ing popular melodies. The influence of Scott Joplin, who is said to have "brought ragtime out of the honky tonks and into the concert halls." is C'xarnined in detail. Later programs discuss classical ragtime. the East Coast School and the commercialism of Tin Pan Alley. Contemporary ragtime will also be re atured, including the compositions of new rag performers and current styles. An accom,plished jazz musician Terry Waldo. will host the series. Waldo plays the piano banjo. tuba and string bass "There's a great deal of ragtime' that's been largely overlooked by the general public during thl' Scott Joplin craze." Waldo said. Bean Bag Chairs Passion Pads -Extra Lon)! Pellets for Filling Chairs Coneys Interiors :115 s. Howard 2;,i; .:!f :11 1: "A Night of Foma" i i An idea <'oi1<'eive
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THE ORACLE -July 23, 1974 7 1Zorba' here Wednesday The uncut version of "Zorba the Greek starring Anthony Quinn, Alan Bates and Irene Papas, will be screened Wednesday at 8 p.m. in' LAN 103. Adapted from Nikos Kazant zakis classic novel of the same name, the 142-minute film was shot almost entirely on the i s l and of Crete. "ZOilBA" tells the story of young Basil's c Alan Bates) en counter with a Greek laborer, Zorba, portrayed by Anthony Quinn. Basil, a writer, journeys to Crete to claim some real estate left to him by his family. The unemployed Zorba. rapidly convinces the foreigner to hire him. Anthony Quinn and Alan Bates ... both appear in SEAC sponsored 'Zorba the Greek, Graphics shown at USF The graphic works of Gabor PC'terdi and William Gropper arc currently on display in the Theatre Gallery weekdays from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m and will remain on exhibition through Aug. 23. Peterdi's etching in TAT ... 'Flowering Quince' on display SALE IOUTIQUE INTiltNATIONAl NOW ON Special Groups OfSponsored by the Florida Center for the Arts, the exhibition features prints and poems donated to the Center's permanent collection by Dr. and Mrs. Rudolph Drosd of Miami. The seven color prints and four black and white etchings by Gropper illustrate the artist's interest in conflict accompanying interpersonal relationships Cropper is a veteran social artist and political cartoonist as Wl'll as an illustrator, lithographer, muralist, and author. li e has won numerous prizt>s for his litho g r aphs and is a Ford Foundation Award winner in rcsidC'ncc at thC' Tamarind Lithography Workshop in Los i\ngl'les Four color C'tchings by Pcterdi.
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8-THE ORACLE Bowers works on budget sports July 23, 197 4 Items available Everything from bicycles to jump ropes can be checked out at USF's equipment room with a validated summer ID. Hours for the room are 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. weekdays. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturdays and I to !I p.m. Sundays. Tourney scheduled BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor USF's athletic department has yet to allocate its funds to the various sports programs for the 1974-75 fiscal year, Dr Richard Bowers, athletic director, said yesterday The Board of Regents (BOR) approved a budget for the State University System Friday, and Bowers said USF's athletic program received "$241,000 I think." He said he is not sure because he has not studied the monies in detail. ''WE'VE JUST got a lump sum and we haven't broken it down," .. "We've just got a lump sum and we haven't broken it down. Give us a day or two to have the budget broken down ... We have to pull certain salaries ... and it's more difficult than it appears ... he explained. "Give us a day or two to have the budget broken down." The athletic program suffered a cutback for the 1973-74 year. Honker: golf dead .line extended The deadline for entry into Saturday's intramural
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Again snowed under Once again it was Snow triumphing over rival Again. The first victory for Snow came during the regular season. But the most important contest was Thursday as Snow took the first half intramural softball title, 9-6. Again collected 12 hits but like the batter above, who popped up, couldn't come through in the clutch. At right, a Snow player (with cap) scampers back to first base ahead of the tag. !Snow wins IM title I Snow will defend its newly-won intramural softball crown today in a rematch with Again as the second half of the season gets under way In playoff last Thursday, Snow scored seven runs in the first inning, added a pair in the second on a two-run homer by shortstop Dave Kubat, then held on for a % victory over Again for the first-half title. MIKE VJ\LJ\NJE picke
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10-THE ORACLE July 23, 1974 Gr i e van c e po Ji c y ""'"'""""""""""""""'""""'"'"""'"""""'""'"""""'""" BONNIE & CLYDE BOUTIQUE Summer Clearance SALE Continued from page I expensive plan than that proposed by the committee." RAYMOND GAY-CROSIER presented a statement on behalf of the SUS Council of AAUP Presidents. The statement lists six areas interpreted as being "ob jectionable items." Gay-Crosier said, "There is no proper definition of the professional employe and his special status within the framework of the Ftorida Ad ministration-and Procedures Act ( F AP A). There is no need to rush the implementation of these rules before the 1974 version of the FAPA is phased in October 1974 and January 1975 respectively. The proposed rules fail to provide for the primary role of an elected faculty committee in hearing faculty complaints, substituting for it an administratively ap pointed hearing officer." GAY-CROSIER WENT on to say, "It should be left to the elected faculty body, not to the president, whether appeal should be granted. The proposed possibility that the university president may act as a hearing officer should be eliminated. Also, there is no mention of academic freedom as a basis for appeal. Academic freedom is broader than U. S. con stitutionally-protected rights." Stevens singled out Mackey as being "notorious for personnel decisions." Stevens said, "Apparently Pres. Mackey's high-handed tactics are to be imposed upon the entire SUS." MACKEY DECLINED to comment on the situation other than to say that he supported the Wigginton report. The BOR sent the .proposal to the personnel committee for review. The committee will make its recommendations at the September meeting. UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER SALES and REP AIRS Up to 50% OFF 51021/2 E. Fowler You'll save time and money later Homes sought for youths On All Makes Open 8 a.m.-6 p.m. BY LAURIE HODSON Oracle Staff Writer The Hillsborough County Bureau of Detention is currently looking for people interested in opening their homes to juvenile offenders, acc.ording to Nikki Russell, coordinator of the program. The bureau, at the Lake Magdalene Juvenile Home, has been operating for five months, and is financed by the state. "Our 0 hours oi use. Protect your records with a genuine Pickering stylus re placement if you own a system or turntable from one of the following: British Industries (Garrard) Kenwood BSA-McDonald KLH Capitol Luxor Industries Dual Montgomery Ward Emerson T.V. and Radio Panasonic (Matsushita) Fisher Philco-Ford General Electric H. H. Scott Gladding Claricon. Inc. Sony Harman Kardon Sylvania 4812 E. BUSCH BLVD. PH. 988-7059 l 0% OFF with this ad. Today only. Interested persons should contact the Bureau of Detention at Lake Magdalene Juvenile Home, or call 223-4761, extension 219. RAlE/t:;H 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Franehised Dealer Phone 971-2277 SETTLE NOW IN A VILLAGE COMMUNITY OF TOMORROW A village community of finefamily homes and country townhouses is being settled now in the countryside of north Tampa. A number of families are alrt?ady enjo;.ing the many pleasures of owning a home or condominium townhouse irl Pebble Creek Village, including the championship golf course, olympic sized pool. tennis courti;, and serenity of the Florida woodlands near the conveniences and services of Tampa When completed, the Village will haw shops, professional offices, and all the superior environmental hend'its of a Planned Unit Development ... the most advanced rnncept in community planning today. Then, the \'illagP. resident of toda;. will enjoy the full return from the home investment made while choke site!' were still available and prices were still moderate. Today, a wide selection of dii;tinctivt1l;. styled homes and choke sites are available. Family homes have three or four bedrooms with prices starting at $35,900. Condominium Townhouses have two or three bedrooms with prices ranging from $21,SlOlJ to Available, too, is up to 95'/'ii financing. Come visit Pebble Creek Villa1o:e to learn the immediate and future advantages of living in this planned community of tomorrow. 0 ,, You Owe It To The Rest.OfYour Life To Explore PEBBLE CREEK VILLAGE lil minutes north of Fowler Avenue on :lOth Street ;it'l i P. 0. Box l ii41, Tampa. Florida ;J:lfil:2 >i!ji 9;1.'fi:ino

PAGE 11

'.._ [ J THE ORACLE -July 23, 1974 classified ads { PERSONAL ) f HOMES ) r AUTOMOTIVE 11 ) CLIMB rock-learn the art of rock climbing 12 x 60 DETROITER 72--tiy owner. Front -------------1111r-while yo..!!Anjoy the companionship of a kitchen, carpeted, cen. air-heat, unique l ) team of peers. Get yourself together for looking living room, pool. 5 minutes to 1967 MERCEDES diesel. 30 mlle1 per llllon. Runs well but will need motor work for long .term operation. $1,000 firm. Call 9884085 evenings. 7 ;2J SERVICES OFFERED I FOR RENT the 1st quarter. Become a member of a USF. Adult section, pets welcome, nice rock climbing expedition Aug. 25-Sept. 9. park, very reasonable. 971-8808. 8;6 ------------... Call Bill 988-1185. -------( LOST & FOUND -1-FAST, ACCURATE TYPIST experi enced in all fields of typing. Resumes, essays, businessietters, etc. Call 971-3341 after 6 p.m. 7;30 THE WOMEN'S CENTER-Open 10 a .m. lo 6 p.m. Mon. thru Fri. Problem pregnancy counseling, birth control info, legal & gyn. referrals. Ongoing Consciousness Raising groups,-resourse library. We need volunteer staffers & newsletter con tributions. UC 159A, Ph. 974-2667. 8;15 EXPERT TYPIST SPECIALIZING IN TURABIAN Term papers, Theses, Dissertations & Reports. QUICK SERVICE 4 minutes from campus. Call Janie Odom, 988-2161. 7;11,18, 23, 25, 30 TYPING, Fast, Neat and Accurate; Turabian. I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon Ribbon. Pica or El ite. Tl!rm Papers, Theses, Resumes. 988-0836 Lucy Wilson 8;15 EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6 plus years of Quality dissertations-term papers-MS statistical data I BM selectric-pica-type changes-carb. rib.-Lillle further away BUT the Quality is what counts. References furnished-Gloria 884-3909. 8;15 WANTED: All kinds of typing. Neat and accurate service offered. Close to USF. Please call 626-0321. 8 ;1 FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5 call 879-7222 ext. 238. Aller 6 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. 8;15 THE SECRETARIAT Word Processing Center. Professional typing-automatic equipment with many type styles. Fast Delivery. Call 933-4524. 8;15 SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite; Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. s MINUTES away. 1 bdrm, furnished, new quiet apt. in private wooded area. $145. Call Bob 988-4085 evenings. 7 ;23 NEW APT ON LAKE Boating, ski, fishing. Lr, dr, kitchen, bath. AC furnished, all utilities included. Car peted. Private. $195 month. Phone 986-3072 or621-1202 8;1 7'12 MINUTES FROMUSF New 2 bdr w-w carpet central heat and air,_ drapes, furn. 5180-unfurn $155. Phone 98116J9J. If BEAUTIFUL 2 bedroom furnished apt. in well kept bldg W-W carpet, AC. $180 per month. 2 or J students can share. 13111 N 23rd St Phone 839J18. 7 ;JO FURNISHED HOME in Bay Crest. J br, 2 bath, LR DR & family room, large kitchen, washer & dryer incl. cent. air. Available Sept. Call 884-0048. 7 ;25 SUMMER leases available at Colonial Gardens. Students welcome! 2 br, fur nished or unfurnished-pool, rec room & laundry. See today. 2002 E. lJlst Ave. Phone 971-4977. 7 ;30 LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only student apt. complex. $72-$90 per month. 1 block from campus on 42nd. SI 971-0100. 8;15 CANTERBURY VILLAGE 1 bdr, 2 bdr apts. and 4 bdr townhouses. 10 and 12 mo. leases, deposit now will hold for Sept. Pool, laundry lac., pets welcome. 50th St. and Fletcher -985-4061. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE WANT TO share apt. 2J yr. old M.A. grad new to area. Own room. In Aug Nancy Tucker, 2545 N. Stowell, No. 2, Milwaukee, Wis. 53211. 8;6 "" .; "o;,,, ( HELP WANTED J r REAL ESTATE -J NflDED for immediate employment 3 full time sketch artists. Must work the ramainder of summer months. Will train .a---------------"" Apply Busch Gardens, 3oth St. entrance. WOODED lots for mobile homes, 5 min. from USF, 550 monthly, inclu11es water, sewer. Quiet, beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085. 7 ;30 Ask for Claudia or James or 985-4025. 7 ;25 SALE by owner: lg. 3 bedroom, 21; bath townhouse. 11.-"2 mi. from USF; carpets, drapes, dishwasher. many extras. $29,800 with 7 per cent mortgage. Available beg. Aug. ; 10033 N. S2nd St. 8 ;6 (TV, RADIO, STEREO) DON'T pay the high mai l order prices. Thieve's Warehouse of Tampa. 15J1 S. Dale Mabry. 254-7561. ti ---------------------Center of Concerts & Performing Arts presents BOC)T Two albums on King records Tues.-Sun. Coming next week WARM Tues., Wed., Thurs. Girls Free Mixed Drinks Soon 14929 N. Nebraska Ave. cARsoN OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave., 935-7854. Eyeglasses, Rx sunglasses & photogray; p lastic or hardened lenses made. Gold wire frames and fashioned frames. 72 MAZDA RX2 coupe 4 speed. Excellent condition, orlglnai owner, 25,000 miles. $2250. Call 257-6241 after 5 p.m. 7 ;25 Duplicate broken lenses and repair LOST near gym-turquoise ring. Please frames. 8;15 return to Michael, Apt. 102, La Mancha FREE education: Room, board and tuitii:m in exchange for assisting student in wheelchair. 81J-J45 -1298 or contact Dale Hartman, Ctr. 217. 7 ;JO COMIC and sci-fi collectors. Stop chasing around for comics. One stop for all. Over 300,000 comics, magazines available. Open 9-9. Unique Books, 12943 Fla. Ave. 8;6 [ FOR SALE l SALE ... Black, brown and white sofa-$75; black recllner-S25; RCA 21" tv-SJO. Call 988-1276. 1:;25 USED paperbacks, sci-Ii, fiction, westerns, romaQce, mystery. Over 15,000 books available. Open 9-9 dally. Unique Books. 1294J Florida Ave., 935-0782. Buy, sell, trade. 8;6 WE HAVE denims in regular and bells, and cords in bells. Also boots, shirts and western hats. Only 10 min from campus. Straight leg Levi cords In 3 colors have just come in. Bermax Western Wear 8702 "Nebraska Ave. 8;15 I Dos. 7;23 MOTORCYCLEs & SCOOTERS I FOR SALE 197J VEGA, excellent condition! Low mileage, J -speed, trailer hitch. A fantastic buy at 51,800 must sell. Call 971-454J afters p.m. 811 WANTED: We can sell your motorcycle fast. $lo fee is all you pay. We need 100 every week. AAA Cycle Exchange, 4119 Gunn Highway 93J-7459. 8;15 '69 FIREBIRD 6 cyl tapeplayer, 3 speed. Excellent cond i tion. $1, 150. Call Brad Carter, 518 Fontana Hall, 971-9550. 8;1 Donate on a Regular sfoocl. ; ::p,laS.ma(:u Program and Receive. up to $60 a month. Bring Student ID or this ad and receive a bonus with your first donation. Call 2532844 HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33602 appointment available to fit your class schedule Monday through Friday New Nuclear Power Program Offers $550 per month during senior year. To qualify for consideration, you must have completed one year of physics and calculus (through integral) with a 0B" average or better. If accepted, you can anticipate four years,_ or a lifetime career if you desire, as a regular naval officer, and a chance to be someone specia I. For more information, fa lk to the Navy Information Team on campus, AOC 105, July 30, noon till 2:30; July 31 and August 1, 9 till 2:30 ; or, ask for Navy at Travelodge, Fowler Avenue, July 30 through August 1, 5 p.m. till 10 p.m. or see your local Navy recruiter any time. 8808 N. 56th St. Temple Terrace Ph. 985-1010

PAGE 12

12-THE ORACLE July 23, 197 4 AAUP forms new group for bargaining purposes BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor The American Association of University Professors CAAUP) has formed an organization, AAUP Florida to act as a collective bargaining agent, local AAUP Pres. Jack Moore said The new unit will now begin a publicity and recruitment drive at campuses throughout the State University System, Moore said, although he said the thrust of the group's appeal will not be directed against the United Faculty of Florida CUFF), which is also seeking to represent faculty in bargaining negotiations THE UNIT'S main thrust will be to persuade faculty to vote in favor of one agent in a vote con cerning collective bargaining, Moore said The new organization will not compete actively against any group but will try to persuade faculty they bulletin board TODAY Society of Professional Journalists should be represented by a professional agent. Moore said he is uncertain whether USF faculty would select the AAUP agent or the UFF. He said USF "is somewhat different than other univer sities because many professors here have dual memberships in the two organizations THE FIRST task of the AAUP Florida will be to obtain authorization cards Moore said. When an agent gets these cards, which are statements from individuals saying they agree to allow AAUP Florida to represent them, from 30 per cent of the faculty, that agent can call for an election If an agent gets a 50 per cent return on the authorization cards, the unit can petition to be named the bargaining agent, Moore said Moore said he is not sure whether the AAUP Florida will elect to try to set up an agent on each campus or have one for the entire state. 'j -.Jt1 Go CLOSo MONDAY The Society of Professional Journalists, Sigma Delta Chi is sponsoring Tampa C ity Councilman Joe Kotvas to speak today at 2 p m in UC 215. Kotvas, a candidate for Tampa mayor, w ill address interest ed members of the University community and answer questions. All interested students are invi ted to at. tend. J>:. Will to your .. order for any me group. All ingredients Old World Style; feta Oils, Spices. Takeout in your salad bowl or our disposable container. UP open 24 hours The University Police station is open 24 hours. If in need of help or information call 974-2628. 839R1602 985-3209 OPEii 11 A.M. TO 7 ,.M. 3440 SO. DAU MABRY 120 BUUARD PARKWAY AT El PRADO TEMPLE TERRACE WHIPPIN POST This Week NIGHT FLIGHT Next Week ROAD TURKEY HAPPY HOUR TUES, WED, THUR & SAT. GIRLS FREE TUES, WED & THUR. 14727 N. FLA. SOUTH OF BEARSS AVE. Co-op Positions for Quarter I SOCIAL SCIENCE: Florida Parole and Probation Commission St. Joseph's Mental Health Center Lake Magdalene Juvenile Home Congressman Sam Gibbons' Office, Wash., D.C. MacDonald Training Center Sunland Training Center Social Security Administration EDUCATION: Devereux Foundation, Devon, Pennsylvania Office of Education, Wash., D.C. Anyone interested in these or other Co-op positions, please call 974-2171 and ask for Mrs. Karin Ash or Mr. Eddie Knight, or stop by AOC 105. FONTA NA l n The Fall At Fontana Hall we do the shopping, we cook the meals, we wash the dishes, we do the cleaning, and there's never a worry. about water bills, gas bills, and electric bills. Our modern facilities provide you with convenience, privacy, and a complete recreation area to enioy at your leisure. Meals are served three times daily at convenient times to fit your schedule; In addition we serve a wide selection of entrees and all you care to eat. All For Less 'Than $6 a Day 4200 Fletcher Ave. phone 911-9560


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