The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Fiallo, Robert ( Editor )
Teverbaugh, Laurel ( Managing editor )
Kopf, Bill ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (16 pages)

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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 )
O12-00001 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.1 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

1Malcing do' in Gamma l . hfnts for closet living Dear Simon: By Andrea Harris Ora .. lt Ftnturc Editor Just moved into my dorm today. My room is really plain and ugly compared to some of the others. One guy built a platform more than six feet in the air and that's' where he sleeps. He gets up to it with a bamboo ladder that he made. The bed is supported by cement blocks that double as shelves for his shoes and even wine bottles. All the walls are covered with bamboo and between the top of the bed and the ceiling the wall is covered with posters of nudes. And all I have in my room is one King Kong poster on the ceiling. I saw some of the women's rooms, too, when I went to my grilfriend' s dorm when visitation started at 2p.m.1 t' seemed like every time I turned around I was I was staring a picture uf Robert Redford in the eye. There were also a lot of posters saying things like "Love means never having to say you're skinny" and "If you nefld me, let me know." A fine decoratin:g4'ouch : orliN ,.11;.11 .. ... surrounds Brenda Walton's room in Gamma 1 West. A lot of students have tapestries; I saw one that came from South Am. erica. _On_e. womar( has mom with owls--owl candles-owl posters'tiwl banks. Some were puttiffg up black lights and tearing down old McGovern posters. thursday's VOL. 7, NO. 92 20 pages Thursday, Jan. 4 They laughed at me when I said I had a hot plate but didn't bring it because they're illegal in the dorms They said a lot of kids have electric frying pans and Dutch ovens and even refrigerators in their rooms. Well, I've got to go. If you stop by the house see if my mom will send me some posters and stuff to cheer this coffin up. Yours Robin Natural contraceptive pill issued at USF ., By Tom Palmer Orarile StaffWriter .-. . Unlike University health in Gainesville and .: Tallahassee ; USF's doctors do the controversial -d!eth:yls ti! best ro l (DES) after" pill to women. Dr ; Larry Stevens, director of University Health Services, said they prescribe Premarin which 'is a naturklly form of :,the female hormone estrogen . "This is, the major reason we use H , instead of a synthetic drug Fk-1" PES," .'he said. Regarding the danger of patients taking Premarin, DES or any othei: drug, Stevens said it is : necessary to balance the desired against the possible damage to the patient's present or health. "Every medii;:ine is. a twi:>-edged sword," he said, ; 1'ther. e are some good aspects imd some bad'.'' For this reason, he said,each patient is counseled in detail, their medical history examined and, in the case of the "morning after" pill, given family planning counseling, Stevens said. "The risks for Premarin are so low at this time that I don't feel that it's a contraindication' to continued selective usage," Stevens concluded. Although there may be some dangers to women using DES, Stevens said s ome of the recent press reports have taken things out of perspective. He emphasized women should not take these pills more than once and said he and his staff counsel women to make sure they know the possible dangers involved before prescribing them. State law requires women to be either married, pregnant, have a living child, have parental consent or be in danger of physical or mental harm, as determined by a physician Physicians at the Health Center offer a philosophically Dr. Larry Stevens broadbased program in this area and said they consider family planning part of the total health care available to students. High bills inhibitrepair$ By BiH Nottingham Oracle Staff Writer Ed. :\01t: This is th1 first in a two purl ,.,.rits innsliii:atinii: costs of .mai111tt"t' work p1rformed by the 1,1. This firs! sl'ction dtuls i ilh 1lai11ls by lwo dtpurlmtnl tl111irma11. Unsubstantiated work estimates and apparent high repaif bills from USF's Physical Plant have forced several University departments to either curtail plans for ordering repairs, or seek other means of obtaining needed maintenance. Dr. Calvin Maybury, chairman of the Chemistry Department, and Dr. Norman Oleson, chairman of the Departmeht, have complaints that Physical Plant repair bills are too high, and that similar work coufd be obtained from off-camp'us companies at a lesser rate. ""Ifs 'not the qtiality of Physical Plant s work that I object to," said Maybury, "but the costs. (-.,have no way of knowing whether or not their prices are reasonable be c ause they don't provide a cost breakdown in their initial estimates. We have / no basis on which to evaluate the ir charges.' Maybury said University regulations allow him to seek bids competitive with Physical Plant estimates, but says, With (analysis) Charles. Butler all the work I have to do just to keep this department running, I sure don't have time to go all over town hunting estimates. That should be a University function. On several occasions, Maybury has gone to Charl e s Butler, director or Physical Plant, complaining obout t he repair costs. "He usually seems to have a reasonable explanation for the charges, but I stiH think there should be some system for competitive bidding," said Maybury. Maybury cites one occasion when he requested rows of wooden shelves be built in the basement of the Chemistry Building. The shelves were to fit certain specific standards, but, said Maybury, nothing particularly difficult to "When I got Physical Plants' he said, "I couldn t believe it. It, was. ridiculously high." Maybury he knew the work could be done for less so he called Physical Plant and requested he be allow'ed to buy the materials and construct the shelves himself. He was denied the materials and told if any c onstruction was to be done, it would have to be done by Physical Plant. li111ucl 011 pa: :l

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' 2 THE ORACLE JANUARY 4, 1973 Protests close Egyptian universities CAIRO (UPI)--Police and students clashed in the streets of Cairo yesterday and the government announced it was closing all Egypt's universities and colleges "as of today." The government decision came at the end of a day in which police used tear gas and baton charges to repulse several hundred Cairo University students trying to march into the center of the capital. British arrest three BELFAST lUPI)--Police yesterday charged three Protestants with th6 murders of three Roman Catholics in Belfast and Northern Ireland. Secretary Weather Partly cloudy and continued warm through Friday. Low temperature tonight in the mid to upper 60's. High. today and Friday in the low 80's. William Whitelaw warned that the wave of religious killings had built up support for the outlawed Irish Republican Army. for Bangladesh KARACHI (UPI)--President Zulfikar Ali Bhutto yesterday told 30,000 rallying persons in Nishtar Park to "go to hell" when they replied with a volley of "no's" to his plea for Pakistani recognition of Bangladesh. A year ago in the same park, thousands shouted "yes" to a similar appeal from Bhutto, then the newly appointed president. Payments deferred MIAMI (UPl)--Cuban Premier Fidel Castro announced yesterd.;ly that five ecor;omic .accords with the Soviet Union postponing payment of Cuba's debts and providing 300 million rubles to develop the Cuban economy. Castro made the world news briefs announcement in a radio broadcast monitored in Miami. Bombing continues SAIGON (UPl)--U.S. B52 bombers struck heavily at the approaches of the Communists' Ho Chi Minh supply line in North Vietnam's panhandle region Tuesday and yesterday. Other Stratofortresses blasted away at targets in the northern part of South Vietnam, the U.S. command said. U.S. accused PARIS (UPI)--The North Vietnamese peace talks delegation accused the United States yesterday of deliberately destroying Hanoi's Bach Mai hospital. Nguyen Thanh Le, spokesman of the delegation, said the bomhiog of the hospital killed 25 doctors, nurses, medical students and two children and r Pollution The air pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 79--very heavy. Air Pollution Index Scale 0-19 light 20-39 moderate 40-59 heavy 6079 very heavy 80-99 extremely heavy 100-plus acute Source: Hillsborough County Environmental Protection \.Agency destroyed 1,500 liters of serum and blood plasma. Nixon irritated WASHINGTON (UPI)--The White House said yesterday that negotiations to end the Vietnam War could he prolonged by any moves in Congress to cut off funds for the conflict. Press Secretary Ronald Ziegler, in remarks to newsmen, left no doubt that the President was irritated by a vote Tuesday by the House Democrats to end funding for the war if a peace settlement 1s not quickly obtained. Senate Democrats approved essentially the same kind of resolution yesterday. Students return BATON ROUGE, La. (UPI)Students filed through a swirlng gray fog past heavily armed security guards yesterday to attend the first classes held at Southern University since the fatal shooting of two students in a Nov. 16 demonstration. Students boycott over flag, song Guards released REIDSVILLE, Ga. (UPI)Forty-four of "the mosl hardened criminals in the state" seized four guards at Georgia state prison yesterday and threatened to b.ehead one, but six hours later released them unharmed. PENSACOLA (JJ,Pl)Hundreds of students boycotted sch ools for the second day in this northwest Florida industrial city yesterday and an NAACP leader said he would lead an estimated 1,000 black students and parents in a night march to protest the playing of "Dixie" and the displaying of the Confederate flag. New policies pass TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-The Cabinet yesterday unanimously approved iin expanded non d i s c r i m i n a eo r y p o l i c y guaranteeing equal rights to women and black professors and students in Florida's universities and to contractors seeking university business. The Cabinet also approved a new university syste m anti nepostism policy, rewording the old ban against hiring of relatives to eli'minate what women's rights groups called disbriinination against Gov. Reubin Askew's appointment of Jack McGriff of Gainesville to the Board of Regents was approved by the Cabinet. McGriff succeeds Dr. Louis C. Murray of Orlando, whose term expired Jan. 1. Prof appointed WASHINGTON (UPI)-A former USF professor has succeeded to the post of Attending Physician to Congress. with the resignation of Dr. R.J. Pearson. Dr. Freeman H. Cary, a clincial professor of Medical Education from 1968 to 1971; assumes the post as only the third doctor to act as attending physician for House and Senate members, operating out of a clinic equipped with emergency first aid services in the capitol. The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four limes weekly, Tuesday through Friday,. during the academic year period September through mid-June; during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the of South Florida, 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. The Oracle is entered as Second Class matter at the United States Post Office at Tampa, Fla., and printed by Peerless Printers, Inc.', Tampa. The Oracl, e reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and to revise. or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Subscription rate i s S7 per year or $2 for Qtrs. I, 2, 3; $1 for Qtr. 4. news briefs Judge loses FORT LAUDERDALE (UPl) A Circuit Court Judge yesterday forbade a municipal judge from proceeding with contempt charges against a man who critized the town court in letters to two newspapers "If a President, a Congress or a Supreme Court can be critized individually or en masse," wrote Circuit Court Judge Arthur J. Franza in a four-page opinion, "surely the base of the judicial mountain can be subject to a grain of criticism without fear of reprisal to the critic. Secret tags TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-Gov. Reubin Askew. yesterday directed the state official in charge of auto tags to work with Attorney General Robert Shevin to determine whether use of confidential tags to protect undercover investigators violates the Public Record s Law. Two of the guards were released at about 6 p.m. EST and 20 min. later the other two were freed, a prison spokesman said. CAMPUS CYCLERY BICYCLE SALES and REPAIRS THE ORACLE 5224 FOWLER 988-9317 112 Mile East From USF entrance Has advertising positions available NOW! 16 hours per week. Transportation necessary. No experience necessary. Apply LAN 472. Also, The Oracle needs people with layout and make-up experience, apply LAN 469. SONG FEST! Applications Available at UC Desk DEADLINE JANUARY 19

PAGE 3

Long lines match long faces Oracle photo by Gary Lantrip Waits of over an lwur drew few smiles yesterday in the textbook center . SG candidates may file today Candidates' filing for the January 31 SG Executive and senate races begins today at 9 a .m. in the Election B.ules Committee (ERC) office, UC 156. Applications for poll workers will also be available. Students running for president, vice president and any of the 31 Student Senate seats by college will be required to sign a statement' of responsibility for adhering to election rules and will be given packets elections materials. Filing and applying for poll will end January 19, at noon. A mandatory candidates' meeting is scheduled for 2 p.m. the same day in the UC Ballroom. Poll captains will meet in UC and the campaign will officially begin at 3 p.m. Candidates for president, vice president and senator must account for all campaign expenses and contributions in writing to the ERC according to election rules m the SG Constitution. Contributions and the names of contributors must be submitted to the ERC within 24 hours after the day of the election. Expenses must be reported within one week. Candidates may run from student political parties provided those parties are recognized by the ERC and have filed written intent to present a slate of candidates. Sean Lafitte, ERC chairman resigned last quarter . Lafitte headed the committee for quarter Senator Jim Larkin has been chosen by Pres. Mark Jlighbi/Js ___________ Ad-ams-to-fillt-hep-ost_. continued from page l "As a result," Maybury said," the shelves never got construc t ed because I refused to pay the price." Oleson, whose Physics Department frequently calls on Physical Plant, points out one instance when he was charged two different rates for similar work. Physical Plant was called on tci knock out a wall and install a set of double doors in one of th e physics l ecture halls. Oleso n said he received an estimat e of $400 from Physical Plant, accepted it, and had the cons tru ction done. A few weeks later, he r eques ted the same typ e of doors be installed at a similar location. The Physical Plant price for the second set of door s Suhurhanette Beauty Salon Distinctive Hair Styling and personalized Style Cuts For Men & Women 2211 E. Fletcher 971-7432 was $600, with no under bid the Physical Plant, cost for labor and materials. Physical Plant turns around and Oleson said he called and was matches the low bid. That told the reason the second door discourages other companies cos t was high er was because, from coming on-campus. They "they (Physical Plant) felt they know if they do under bid the had not charged me enough on University, they still won't get th e first set of doors, so they the job. raised the price of the second job "If the Y don't want in order to make up th e competitive bidding," he said, difference." "they should at least give "In. the past, we have sufficient justification of the brought other co mpanies out to rates they charge." h b d The second a .nd concluding article t e campus to i on particular in this series will compare the costs jobs, said Oleson. "But of Physi<"al Plant maintenance to off everytime we have campus estimates for the same work . THE ORACLE -JANUARY 4, 1973' 3' Long lines jam textbook center : By Lenora Lake Oracle Staff Writer Students faced long checkout lines and sweltering temperatures inside the USF bookstore yesterday as they tried to get their books before classes start today. . . : The most frequent complaint from students was too few cash registers which caused waits of up to an hour: before check Many students also complained .ofthe he at in the Tom Berry, director of the textbook center, said, "There: is insufficient room for more registers and the air conditioner could not keep the building cool because of the constant openipg and closing of the door." '. One student said the system was b _etter w}ien students waited outside in line and sniall groups were let i n at intervals Berry said, "This is not being done this quarter because he did pot have a for students. ,: . ... : ; \.' "We will put {)Ile up and go back to the origmal hdpefully by next quarter," Berry said. .. 1 Parking is another for students because the sand lot adjoining the bookstore has been closed since last quarter . "There are no plans paving it because a new textbook c .enter is being built in two or, three years," Barry said. ,. The textbook center will have a USF policeman on duty during the< next two weeks to assist with parking. Officer J.C. Hartzell said students should park in lot 9 or lot 10, those behind the Fine Arts and Humanities Building. Lines for check approval were short with the average wait being about a minute. . The textbook center will be open Monday through 9 a.m. 6:45 p.m. and Fridays 9 a.m. 3:45 p.m. until Jan. 25. For the' remainder of the quarter the hours will be Monday through Thursday 12-6:45 p.m and Friday 12-3:45 p.m. 141\Wltli.E_i!l 5010 FLORIDA AVENUE (6 Biks South of Hillsboro) All leather goods from purses to custom bicycle seats Our Specialty is Low Prices .................................. 10% Discount to USF students with ID . ...........................................

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4 1'.HE ORACLE JANUARY 4, 1973 -ORACLE--------------- I I I What next M N ] r. IXOn. ;In Vietnamese folklore there is a story about a scorpion and a tortoise and their wanting to cross a river. The asks the tortoise if he may ride on his back while he swims across. The wary tortoise says nothing doing because ht: fears being fatally stung. But the scorpion points out ifhe /di, d so they both would drown and he is not so foolish. They set out together and sure enough the scorpion injects his deadly poison. As they are going down the tortoise asks why .. and the venomous creature replies, "because this is V. ; t . rn11am. 'Fi>r indeed while the history of the war has been a tragic. one. it has also been one of bewildering poiicy 'de. tjisions. But' the decisiqn to resume the bombing of North Y;ietnam is perhaps ,the most puzzling of them all. IM nm. NINV ClJCl:IE!" :'.'; F01:.the historically inclined, the intensity of the bombing 1s ; to he contemplated. In the eight days before the Christmas -truce'the United States blanketed the cities of Hiihoi and Haiphong With more than 30,000 tons of bombs. Thafis more than twice the equivalent amount used in the nuclear attaGk ,of And in 1940 Nazi Germariy i8,000 tons on London, in a period of six months . The Oracle will be And despite all the Pentagon platitudes about bonbing military targets, the it is being done strongly Huge B52 bombers fly over in waves of 100 and more, each dropping 20tons worthjn a pattern half-mile wide and :,a lHeand a hal( long. finpoint bombing it isn't. a which returned from Hanoi Monday orie "of suffe;in'g and death." Included in thbgroup was Telford Taylor; the chief U.S. pr,osecutor at .1tli-e Crimes Tribunal. He said, '.'we saw hot(sing and residential areas arid virtually erased." Nciwthe obvious question is why? What is the reason for this and : military gamble? In fairness to Mr. ; Niion.it be r emembered he has gotten away with some bold pic:ives in this war before. The invasion of the Cambodian san ctuaries and the 'ining of Haiphong, when \ ... It is somewhat traditional when a newspaper changes editors to issue a policy statement of some sort and while we don't feel there is anything inherently sacrosanct about tradition we will nonetheless offer a few comments about The Oracel and ,our role. like any other newspaper, our purpose is to inform. We will let students know what is happening on campus in the way of activjties, news concerning the Administr-ation and also Student Government. Additionally, \ we will expand and continue our national and state news coverage. The Oracle has in the past been criticized for putting too much emphasis on the Administration and SG. We will correct this by having more feature type stories and giving the paper a more personal flavor. Hopefully we will be a publication of creative thought and activity. Ideas, new and old, will be presented with a dedicated to get at the truth. Borrowing from the motto of Sigma Delta Chi, ; 1coupled with the ,COI).ciliatory moves towards China and 'Russia, did help in establishing probably the first serious of the war. So it is quite possible he could luck out 1Slob' not Zer/a's ( lttttrs] .:again. But the success of those actioris did not depend on Dear Editor: reaction. Success of the new bombings depends I write in reference to an article very .much ori Hanoi's reaction. What will our mav erick in The Tampa Tribune on Sunday, J'resiclent do if his latest gameplan flops and Hanoi does not December 3, 1972. The article as .he seems intent,ori making them do? lsn 'tit concerned CLEP examinations but older students should look for a :,_quite pdssible that more options have been dosed than it also carried a very unnecessary more receptive university . quote from Dr. Fred Zer!a. He said Dr. Zerla, I think you owe a '>Oiticisin has Y been severe and broad to this move. and I quote, "We didn't mind so public apology for your remarks businessmen, Congressmen and mariy much when it was jlist older arid maybe you should leave a have stated their opposition. Everything from students and veterans who took the school where you have to associate h he.ieriotmous costs to the barbaric nature of the action has tests, we could give the poor slobs a with ."slobs" out. There has been a deal of serious talk break." Larry Flegle about cutting off funds. Surely Nixon . I 3 SPE there is the possibilitythat such : action could leadto I fit both ofZerla's classifications Editor's note--Dr. Zerla has .. .\, 1., .. f 1 f : bl I h h . l k' I'. of a _"p. oor slob" aridl feel that I can assured us that he in no way .. a-:csett ement ar ess avora e t an e 1s oo mg 1or. :Q_q( t'o remain silent, only speak for a good many US, F students dislikes older students and or us krio w he is ro.dting for the in the Super when I say that I do not like some veterans. On the contrary he Even conseryative papers as the Wall Street "ivory tower book wo.rm" referring said he enjoys them very much journalistic professional society, we too 1 feel that "He serves best who serves Truth." In our effort to improve the paper we have 11dded staff members and will seek to provide more thorough coverage of campus activities and furnish additional services such as mo.vie listings and more book, movie and theater reviews. Also you will notice we have added a Ralph Nader column ; the comic strip Doonesbury and The Muckraker, a consumer complaint column. We welcome letters concerning what is or is not in the paper. USF is a big place with an incr edibly diverse student population and we would v:ery much like to receive the viewpoint of ail peoplewhether it be the 18-year-old freshman, 'the 28 : year-old Vietnam veteran or the mother who is a part-time stdent. The times of the 70s favor new ideas, approaches and ideologies. A better society is possible and we are pledged to contribute we can towards that end. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $147,208.42, Qr 9 per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Forty per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) Journal and the New York Paily News have asked Head to me in that manner. I surely hope in his classes because they Nixon to offer' a few words of explanation. that Zerla's feeling toward older usually are more intense and . Negotiations wer e so clc:ise to a settlement before the students and veterans does not serious minded. He stated that and electio'n it is a dreadful'thought that it could refle ct the feelings of a majority of the word slob was a choice of the pow. WE( this ii; p _ouqe the USF faculty. If does maybe Tribune reporter and not his .. y et:i ariother of:.this Sickening : ',. .. SOme 2000 plus VetS and OWn, \ l : ...... o e Ac LE E"'::::;.:; I ,, ' . Sports Editor ()A' ID i'llOORMANi'li Ad,isor LEO STALNAKER ":;:; > ANPA PACEMAKER A WARD 1967, 1969 DEADLiNES: General riews, :1 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising, (with proof) Thursday noon w ,.. for Tuesda.-Friday noon for Wednesday issue, Monday noon for Thursday issue, Tuesday noon for i. .. . -0 . Frida\ exten;ted one
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The new chance for auto safety By Ralph Nader W ASHINGTON--The new team of Presidental appointees, soon to take over at the Department of Transportation, has great opportunity to push through a number. of technological breakthroughs in auto safety and auto economy. Here is. part of the agenda which they must vigorously publicize if they are to derive the necessary public support in forthcoming struggles with the auto industry: --The air bag restraint system, or its technical equivalent, is slated for installation in new vehicles before the end of President Nixon's second term. Although shoddily criticized by : Ford Motor Compan y and the industry's minion, the national Amer i can Au t om o h i le Association, the air hag has undergone successful testing by t}le government, Allstate Insurance Co., General Motors and other automotive supply and manufacturing companies. Surprisingly enough, General Motors is one of the most I enthusiastic supporters of the air hag. GM President, Edward Cole, has gone on the record saying the air hag is reliable' after extensive testing. Uplike Ford, GM: did not join in the suit against the Department of Transportation to block the air bag. There are indications that some air bag equipped GM models will be offered as optional equipment in 1974 and 1975. question remains, however, as to whether GM will continue its practice of gouging the consumer for this safety feature which is mass production can be manufactured at a cost of under $10 per unit. --The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration's (NHTSA) experimental saf vehicle program needs more funding and quicker deadlines. This program is designed to contract for the construction of supersafety vehicle prototypes suitable for mass production. Already several non-auto .industry companies have built such vehicles and had them crash tested under government auspices with good results. GM and Ford have produced their version of the experimental safety vehicleand sent them to the Department of Transportation. Although GM's vehicle is more advanced than Ford's, both companies designed them so that they could advise the government .tl!at they were .. not really practicable. The purpose of this safety car program is to accelerate the development and adoption of safety features which could make collisions up to 60 mph nearly injury free and higher speed impacts sl,lrvivable. Compared to the government publicity devoted to weapons of war, it is inexcusable that the government has not put more resources (this program has absorbed less funds than the cost of B-52 bomber )1 and p ,ublicity behind this intrnational venture into life savipg. Almost 230,000 i}eople are killed and millions injured yearly in auto crashes around the world; --Languishing in a room at the NHTSA is a public file to receive comments about proposed "collision avoidance systems." This refers to radar or other collision detection systems which automatically slow down or stop the vehicle. Rather than viewing such safety features as something out of Buck Rogers, motorists should expect science and technology to apply their findings to dramatically safer automobiles at a modest cost increase. --Next year, the NHTSA is supposed to issue standards for bumpers which will vehicles from damage at low speed collisions instead of receeding like egg shells and permitting several hundreds of dollars in damage on a single car at a 5 or 7 mph impact. If the Department of Trani;portation gives these programs high priority and if President Nixon will devote only a few hours of attention to support these great life saving and waste-prevention causes, the auto companies 1 can be brought around to compliance. But unless citizens demand more information, more action from these political leaders and organize themselves into ongoing efforts for safer vehicles and alternative mass transit systems, the transportation crisis will worsen and the costs will mushroom. MEN'S HEALTH CLUB 8834 N. 56th Street m . .': '-( ,,--.{/' v_/1'1 \ '\ .. J I I / 'I I ( ( \ 2 / -\ I 988-2032 SAUNA SHOWERS OLYMPIC WEIGHTS HOURS 9-9 Mon.-Fri. 9-6 Sat. Weight Reduction Body Building Professional Instruction COME TRAIN WITH STAN THE ORACLE JANUARY 4, 1973 -5 WHY NOT START--THE NEW YEAR RIGHT! . '. (" Gather Up Everything All:'d Clean Them At Our Modern Laundry Dry Cleaning ... . '. . j Y:' t. Best .Laundry Equipment For Those Their Own!! Available Who **Completely Air** **Conditioned** LAUNDROMAT 1910 E. Fletcher Ave. FUTCHER l\VENUf. ' 1 I I <' l t 1 I : \1\ . '. \ ' ' > \ I ' \ >' I .. \

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6. THE ORACLE. JANUARY 4, 1973 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau Yet;H, V6"1Jllj:: KNOW 111E 8/ff YOV /INOIU !T1s 8eN 019RN IUORlll rr; MST!N6 f'EIJCC-MSE/ I yes.' rose/Vo YOVON yovR WllY-IJ Fl1R/A1l{U1 811NfVIKT I : : MISS ., ,-'., .,1 ,.\ :Enlow. t ;_--: r --(PREVIOUSLY FEATURED Ar USFj. ;:, FRIDAY & SATURDAY NITE . ' . } ,f' . ,_' \ ,-'. \ .. --: at PLAZA 5(th St. & BUSCH BL VD. 988-7391,9PEN 1 l A M'-DAIL Y : 5 PM SUNDAY Living alternatives vary to match all demands By Ray Wolfe Oracle Staff Writer "Roaches, that's my only gripe with living in a dorm, there are roaches all over the place," said Kim Muskin as she carried the last of her belongings into the Kappa Delta wing of Delta dorm, her Christmas vacation over. Kim was moving into a dormitory, as she has for both of her years at USF. "I like living in the dorm, there are a few problems, but over all I think it's the best way to live when going to school," she said. But other students would be willing to argue the point. "I like it at Fontana, because there are no restrictions on me like there are in the dorms," countered Leslee Jacoby. "I think there is a different type of person living here than on campus, everyone seems to be a little freer." For USF students, there is an entire of living conditions available, ranging from on campus dorms to off campus apartments. In the middle of that spectrum, one will find the private residence halls of Fontana and DeSoto and the singles apartments of LaMoncha Dos, all offering different degrees of privacy, freedom, and responsibilities. Berry Holsonback, a past resident of an on-campus dorm, and a veteran of trailer living off-campus is moving into Fontana this quarter. "It's. ( I ] everyone gets settled n a y $ i $ quacte<," ho "id. ... Among resident students, this convenient, and there aren't the hassles of living on campus in a dorm, or the responsibilities of living in an apartment." In this age of "alternative life styles," on campus dormitories across the country are experiencing reductions in applications, despite efforts to attract students. At USF, housing director Ray King sees no such decrease in dormitory occupancy. "We should be just about completely filled by the time King pointed out a 55 to 60 per cent rate of return to the dormitories among women and about 45 percent among men. Although this rate of vacancy is currently being filled, it points to a strong tendancy among students to move out of dorms after a while. As long as students have differing life styles, there will always be differing points of view about where it is best to live. But most seem to agree that the ideal situation is where the student is free to decide what want, on their own i HEAL TH FOODS 8834 N. 56th Street Temple Terrace 988-2032 VITAMINS SUPPLEMENTS FOODS 9:30 7:00 Monday Friday 9 6:00 Saturday STUDENJS & FACULTY 10/o DISCOUNT on all purchases w.ith l.D. card "Your Health Is Our Greatest Concern'' ._ ____________________________ ..... SUCCESS \ . . A cassette tape from: Success Motivation Inc. at ------CROSS-LODE BOOKSHOP \ 2702 E. B .USCH \ . 932-4030 Member American Bookseller Association We niany books required for courses at' USF ******************** OFF IF PROPERLY* : BEGGEDFOR : ******************** YES, YES Brilliant Ag /

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THE ORACLE -state SG lea der. s will gather here Students leaders of the Florida State University System are expected to attend a State University Student Government Conference at USF Saturday and Sunday. students specializing in women's affairs. Grad library, construction underway after :short delay Mark Adams, USF' s SG president, said yesterday he has contact!':d 1111 seven of th_e nine state universities having Student Government associations. He said fQur tmiversities have indicated they will send The others have not yet responded. USF' s own SG leaders will lead workshops for their state counterparts to determine "to what extent and in what ways if_ would be beneficial to cooperative programs," Adams said.. Student Government associations in the university system do not operate under the same frameworks. Alt'hough construction of USF's library-classroom-office building was scheduled to begin in December, problems have allowed work on only the fouiidation to begin, Marian Ross, physical plant staff assistant, said yesterday. Only the planning site of the buildiiig itself has been she said. THE ORACLE Ross said the delay was due to the amount of digging extra work involved in expanding the University's utilities area. This project must be completed before actual work on the library is done. According to Ross, the J .A. Jones Construction Co. of Tampa estimates completion .of the building by June 20, 197 4 "Work on the library will have to begin soon if Jones is to meet his deadline, she said. The $8-million library is planned to be seven stories high, the initial building consisting of five stories. The first two stories will house classrooms and faculty offices. Drawings show the library building will be very similar to that of the Language-Literature Building, its closest neighbor. Adams referred to 'the weekend conference as a "trial run" designed to explore the opportunities for cooperative programs among the state "There are no two sys tell)S alike," Adams said. He said USF' s SG is the only state associati9n making recommendations on, budget allocations its The conference is being held d 0 bag The University's current library building will continue to be utilized as an undergraduate library. Those leaders Invited to atterid the conference at USF are all seven Universities' SG presidents, vice presidents, presidents pro tempore, finance officers or treasurers, along with campus newspaper editors, programming directors and tbis weekend to enable the leaders to meet and also attend -the State Board of Regents meeting being held at USF Monday in one trip. The conference is scheduled to begin with registration Saturday, 1 p.m. __ in the UC lobby; ... Can you tell me how long Benzedrine remains in one's system? I read somewhere that it stays int the body for up to three weeks. Is there any difference whether it is Benzedrine or Dexedrine as to the extent of time remaining in the blood stream? Benzedrine and Dexedrine are trade names for two types of amphetamine drugs. They differ from each other in terms of chemical configuration and Dexedrine usually has more central nervous system activity and is used more commonly Methamphetamirie, the original r,ossessor of the nickname 'speed" is another member of the family of even greater central nervous system effects. A mph et amines are immediately absorbed from the blood stream into body tissues and blood : Excretion of these drugs is dependent upon the state 9f kidney function and acidity of the urine. The more acid the urine the more rapidly they are excreted. However, they remain onboard for quite a long time. Trace amounts can certainly be found at least a week after the drug is stopped. From a practical point of view, this means that a psychosis induced by amphetamine is apt to persist 'for at least three to seven days following the last dose of drugs. These drugs are widely prescribed for weight reduction and abused because of their transient mood elevating qualities and their ability to alleviate fatique. In none of these situations are the benefits LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have you car repaired correctly. 907 129th Ave. PH. 971 111 5 more than very temporary and often they are illusory. In fact, a recent study showed rather clearly that amphetamine usage for more than a week resulted in depression for many people. The drugs have a high habituation potential. They are useful in two rather rare medical conditions, 'narcolepsy (uncontrollable sleeping spells) and the treatment of the hyperkinetic child . MONGRAMS Needlepo,nt Yarn & Bags NGCOME'S . 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Model of Picasso's "Bust" Picasso's 18ustof a Woman' awaits results of site tests By the end of this week USF will have the results of the soil samples for the propos e d site of the monumental sculpture--Pablo Pica s so' s "Bus t of a Woman, sa y s Willard McCracken, assistant dean of the "' College of Fine Arts. =._!:Preliminary tests on the cf proposed site--west of the Fine Arts complex--were conducted i:Q ,... on the campus last week by the .Cl 0 Florida Testing Laboratories ] Inc. of St. Petersburg to t e st the p. v soil borings and rock for insuring the foundation stability O of the 10-story concret e work of art. "We must know everything about the foundation before we can ask anyone for money," Saff said. The Greiner Co., an engineering company has agre e d to test th e structural design of the sculpture and its ability to withstand weather exposure. According to Tom Sawyer, chief enginee r for Greiner, the structural tests are completed All that is left is to find out whether or not the ground will support the massive sculpture, he said. According to Saff, Carl Nesjar, a Norwegian artist who has collaborated with Picasso on previous projects will supervise the construction of the sculpture. Saff and other USF official s have been dealing with Nesjar on all plans dealing with th e sculpture since it was first conceiv e d in 1970. Saff s aid the sculpture would serve as a "foc al point for th e many cultural and artisti c activities happening on campus. Living Theatre films to precede founders After researching and evaluating the site's samples, Florida Testing Laboratories will recommend a type of foundation necessary to withstand the estimated 1.5 million pound By Vivian Muley Oracle Entertainment Editor Tonight, a of films documeritir.g. the of t .he revolutionary Living Theatre will be presented m con1unct1on with the University Lecture Series Florida Center for the Arts presentation of Judith Malina and Julian Beck, the founders of the Living Theatre, Tuesday. The f_ilms--"The Living Theatre in America" and Now" be screened at 8 p.m. in Lan 103 in an attempt to aquamt audiences with the work of the Living Theatre. Now," a spiritual and political voyage for the actors and the audience, is a play about the "beautiful, non-violent anarchist revolution/' According to Malina and Beck, the purpose of the to to a state of l:Jeing in which non-violent revolutionary act10n 1s possible. Because of its frankness and departure from the traditional theatre form used by the Livinf; Theatre people do not understand or object to its exploits. Therefore, Marlt. Amitin, director of the Umversal Movement Theatre Repertory, which coordinates tours for experimental theatrical groups, will be on hand to answer questions concerning the Living Theatre between the films. DON'S TEXACO CORNER 30th & FOWLER GLAD YOU'RE BACK. STOP IN AND SEE US SOON structure. Dr. Donald Saff, dean of the college of fine arts, said once the samples were established as good with no "structural flaws, we could go after money to begin building it right after the rainy season--about October." Saff said construction of the sculpture would cost about $250,000. .. But that's a real approximation," he said. He stressed that money for the construction of sculpture would not be state funds. Association of College Un ions 'International RECREATION TOURNAMENTS CHESS -TABLE TENNIS 'BILLARDS SIGN UP NOW -UC 159 I j BY SEAC j l-11 -4-i ..--I

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Winter speech presentations JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 114 Buffalo Ave. Phone 232-0661 1-75 south to Buffalo exit Yi block west of Flo. Ave. feature Fitzgerald adaption CLEARANCE SALE USF STUDENTS AND. FACULlY B) Andrea Harris Oracle Staff Writer Plays, literature hours and the annual celebration of Literature will fill the Speech Department's agenda this quarter. The first major production is Shirley Jackson's "We've Always Lived in a Castle;" scheduled for Februa;y 2 and 3 It will be followed by "The Great Gatsby'' by F Scott F i tzgerald on February 22 and 24. SEAN O'CASEY'S "I Knock at the Door" will be the first of the 2 p.m. hours on January 31. It will be repeated on February 7. Tryouts will be held today and Friday from 4 to 6 p.m. in LAN 103. The following literature hour on February 14 is reserved for the Oral Interpretation Honors Tryouts for the first literature hour--Sean O'casey's "I Knock at the Door" will.'.he held today and Friday frqm 4 to 6 p.m. in LAN 103. Program. Dr. Raymond Schneider said it will consist of individual and group readings by students."who have been chosen because of :their outstanding work in courses of oral The program may be repeated the next Wednesday. Schneider is directing preparations for the upcoming Celebration of Literature which will be held in lieu of the Florida Poet. ry He said the Hill play characterizes calypso dances, music Calypso dances, music of the islands, and other fascinating characteristics of Trinidad will pe among the features in Errol Hill's musical play "Man Better Man" to be performed by the USF Theatre Department, during Qtr. Ill. Auditions for the play will be held Jan. 18 from 7 to 10 p.m. mcl Jari 19 from 7 to 10 p.m. A room number for the auditions will be announced later. Students who have never Chorus to be formed A Unive\sity Camera ta chamber chorus is being formed by assistant humanities professor Dr Michael Rose for non-majors who can read music. "The Chorus will be an extra-curricular activity not associated with the humanities or music department," Rose said. ROSE SAID the chorus will be principally for non-majors but major s are invited to audition. Auditions will be held Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday from 8 to 10 p.m. in F AH 228. Rehearsals will th e n begin Thursday. Activities will expand through Qtr. 3, with a projected concert for the middle of that quarter, according to Rose. THE GROUP of "not more than 21" will concentrate "its efforts mainly on music for the chamber chorus. --late renaissance and the chamb e r period, he said. Rose, who is a cho ral conductor, saiq the university needs a c horal group "tapping this r eper toir e .. in depth'.:' \ THE GUO UP will no financial \ su pport from th e universit y : he said. For inform ation contact Hose \ at e xt. 2985 or 971-3427 or LAN 377. participated in theatre before and especially those students with dance and rnusic experience are urged to tryout, assistant theatre arts professor Bob Wolff said. Wolff said the play is especially noteworthy because it definitely requires the use of black member s "Many black students have felt left out because most of the pla ys the theatre department has done requires white characters," he sa id Wolff said he felt Hill and hi s play would bring out mu c h of the black talent around camp us. Hill drama professor drama department chairman, and associate theater dire ct or at Dartmouth College in New Hampshire, is from Trinidad He will be on campus to hear the auditions and will direct and supervise the production of the play t o Wolff. Scripts for auditions are available in TAR 230. campus celebration will include l..Jrge Discounts Bicycle and Accessories professionals in the field of ._ ____________ ....;. _________ -J dance, film and stage, and that other southeastern universities HOP QN be invited. THE. MODERN Russian poet Joseph Brodsky who will read selections of his poetry in LAN W3 on February 23 at 8:30 p.m. is among the speakers . Chase Robinson, a USF assistant professor of dance formerly with the Merce Cunningham Dance Troupe is also participating. And Masters candidate Susan Barley will present her thesis "Visions of Death," a creative poetry mixed-media experience .t .' &AC:.K ,. ,.;. :C.NCEN &t.: TOAD coming. S,ut1te '4. 94tte'.ft Men's Fashions ,: ' 4936 BUSCH PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER PH. 988-24Ul The Men's Store That BRIDG ES The Clothing Gap! KNIT. FLARES SPORT COATS SWEATER SHIRTS SWEATERS DRESS SHIRTS HRS. MON.-FRI. 10-9pm SATURDAY 9-6 pm JEANS' CORDS T-SHIRTS SWEATERS SPORT SHIRTS.{ CLOSED SUNDAY BELTS CHECKS ACCEPTED WITH PROPER USF IDENTIFICATION t NAME BRAND SPORTSWEAR 1212 West Kennedy FREE SANGRIA FOR LADIES Sunday -Monday -Thursday 7 -9 P.M. Wednesday Live Rock Band

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10. THE ORACLE -JANUARY 4, 1973 1Shaft1' 1Little Big Man' topUC-SEAC movie fare On Wednesday January 10th go to Shaft, the boys in the band, a little big man, Barbarella and a few apes are only a few of the interesting movie characters that will be on campus this quarter thanks to the University Center and the Student Entertainment and Activities Council. The movies will be shown Friday Saturday at 7:30 and 10 p .m. apd Sunday at 7:30 p.m. The sequel to the unusual r film By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor .. communication with rats, Jan. 26-28 in LAN 103 "The Boys in the Band," a powerful presentation of real life-self-destruction will be Feb. 2-4 in ENA. tragi-comedy. "Red Sky at Morning" will be shown 2 4 in LAN 103. "Rachel, Rachel," a film about a 35year old virgin, will be screened March 9-11 in LAN 103. The Monday night series of UC films will be devoted to science fiction this quarter. "Fahrenheit 451" will open this series Jan 8. The film is a provocative account of the electronic age. Michael Redgrave will star in "1084'' Jan. 22. The Devils "Planet of the Apes," "Beneath the Planet of the Apes" will astound movie-goers Friday, Saturday and Sunday in LAN 103. The film stars Charlton Heston, James Franciscus and Kim Hunter. Fritz Lan's classic Dustin Hoffman, Fay "Metropolis will be shown Feb. Dunnaway and Chief Dan 5 VANESSA REDGRAVE-OLIVER REED IN KEN RUSSELL'S FILM OF And man vs. machine is the George will highlight the THE DEVILS A Robert H. Solo Ken Russell Russell "Something for Eyeryone," a 'basic black comedy,'' stars A.ngela Llmsbury and Michael York, 12. -14 in LAN 103. theme in "Colossus, the Forbin acclaimed western "Little Big Man," Feb. 9-11 in LAN 103 . . Project," the final offering to be screened March 5. 8.15C'd un the-plo11y by John Whiting .and "Tht Ckvils o r Loudun "by Aldous Huxlt"y Din."clc-d by Ken Russell Pn ... iston TcchnK-olo r' from Wanier Bros. A Kinney leisure Service .:Richard Roundtree will star as a pri'N:ate .eye in the popular fil m iti LAN 103. -. Davison will star as "w' n(ard, : ' a fon:ely young man Jan,e wiIC in The Monday night films will "Barbarella,'' a futuristic girl begin at 7:30 p.m. in LAN 103. astronaut, Feb. 16-18 in LAN. Admission to all UC films is 50 Wed., Jan. 10 Thurs., Jan. 11 7 & 9:30 p.m. LAN 103 $1.00 : with a strange powe_rof 103. "The Sterile Cukoo" will be shown Feb. 23-25 an F AH 101. Liza Minelli stars in this R e .. rlciv\tn ied classics .lhcl.ude 1Denisovich' . '' -"The Film Oasiiics League, ia c;:ooperation with Florida (:enter for the Arts, will present three renoWned J ilms the Wirit'er Qudrter. '"One Day in. the life 9f I van ;,Denisovich ; from the Nobel Prize winning novd by Alexander Solzhenitsyn, will be )an. 11. < story of man, s inhunanity to man outlines the events of a . day in the life of a Siberain labor camp prisoner (Tom c;ourtney) the Stalin reign and his :will to ., ,.,.. 'Tbe Best Canadian .. Picture '-Award at the 1970 Toronto Film shebib' s .' FLORILANC 935-4423 CINEMA I & 2 '.'Going Down the Road" will be shown Feb. 28. The film is about the of two young Nova Scotians (Doug McGrath and Paul Bradley) who take off for Toronto where they fail at everything they attempt. And Ingmar Bergman's "Hour of Wolf' with Liv Ullman an Max VonSydow, will end the series March 14. The film is a penetrating, provacative and understanding study of the human psyclie All the films will be shown at 7 and 9 p.m. in LAN 103. Admission will be $1. NOW! . .. .'nGMANDu--D ... A JOHN BOORMAN FILM :: _,; / 'Starring JON VOIGHT BURT REYNOLDS ., ''Enough 1plll1 and thrills here for half a dozen hell-and-go ,ne action movies" .. PLAYBOY ., 3:15 5 : 20 7 : 25 9:20 TECHNICOLOR i lj(1 ..... '" .. 1 A Warner Communications Company From Worner' Bros. H jf;j' 'it*************************'!< "I.* .. : ., tmuMs1A PICTURES The Awaro ,.. PRESENTS Wilming,.. ... JACK L WARNER'S .::. Musical ,.. 1 ... PRODUCTION --' ''' , ls Qn it .. PANAv1s10N !Qe. The Screen! ,.. ... cents. FRI., SAT., SUN., 7;30 and 10:00 p.m with ID Sponsored by SEAC SCI-Fl SERIES-MONDAY NIGHT MOVIES I fahrenheit '451 LAN 103 JAN 8 7 .:30 p.m. 50 w/ID \ Sponsored by SEAC ,. Don't Miss Out on this Deal! Buy 2 or more LP's at our regular low price of $39; ($695 Dbl LP's) Then get the LP of your choice for only $150 That's 3 LP's 5ervlce FVlx. CONTINUOUS SHOWS FROM 11 :45 AM for less than $10 ****************** -ti.OFFER. GOOD TBURS.* -tt. JAN.4 -tc TO SAT. JAN. 6 ****************** 1112 5lvd. 935-s912 . 11:30 TO s:3u

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THE ORACLE JANUARY 4, 1973 11 Film Art Series, present controversial films The Film Art Series promises to offer a variety of v e ry arty and controversial films for the winter quarter ac c ording to Dale Rose, program development coordinator for the Florida Center for the Arts. Ken Russell s controversial film, "The Devils will open the series Jan. 10 and 11 at 7 and 9:30 p.m : in LAN 103. Color photography lurid visual imagery, and frenetic crowd scenes are used to demonstrate psychological, _religious, and political atmosphere of 17th Century France. The film, about a French priest (Oliver Reed) who is accused by a nun (Vanessa Redgrave) to he possessed by the devil develops into the collusion of the and state in condemning an. innocent man. A festival of women's films will be presented Jan. 19 through Jan 21 in ENA. ''Three Lives" direct e d b y women s libera tionist Kat e Millett, studies several ordinar y women whose lives are overlooked. it wilt' be screen e d Jan. 19 at 7:30 p.m and.Jan. 21 at 10 p m. "Wanda," a film whi c h chronicals a short period in th e life of an unhappy, lonely drifting woman, won th e International Critic s Prize for Best Film in the 1970 Veni c e Film Festival. It will be shown Jan. 20 at 10 p m. and Jan 21 at 7:30 p.m. The Swedish film, ''The Girls," which will close out the festival will be presented Jan. 19 af 10 p.m. and Jan. 20 at 7:30 p.m. Pier Paolo Pasolini's comic version of the bawdy Ren;iissance tales by Boccaccio-"The J)ecameron" --will be ,UFA 's film 1ist features Bogie Largo' The Universjty Film Association has conjured up a batch of very different .yet very interesting list of films for the ' winter quarter UFA is sticking to its three seasoned varieties of series: alternative life styles, the British Film Series, and the director's seri'es. Altema"tive life st y les will open its series will the controverfilal film "I Am Curious Yellow," Jan. 12 and 13 at 7:30 and 10 p m Mae West, Rex Reed, and Rachel Welch wills tar in Myra Breckinridge," Feb. 9 and 10 at 7:30 and 10 p;m "Brewster McCloud an \ account about bird s, will be shown March 9 and 10 at 7:30 and 10 p.m The final offering in this series will be the Erotic Film Festival March 16 and 17 at 7 :30 and 10 p.m. All the films in this series will be shown in ENA. Tickets will be $1 each or $3 for a series ticket. The British Film Series will be kicked off by Bryan Forbes "Seance on a Wet Afternoon," Jan 14, at 10 p.m. The highly acclaimed 1947 film, "Odd Man Out," starring Robert Newton and James Mason will be featured Feb. 25 at 10 p.m. "The Third will be shown March 4 at 10 p .m. And Sidney Lumet's successful film, "The Hill" will be screened Mar c h 11 at 10 p .m. The films in this series will be shown in LAN 103. Tickets will cost $1 each or $3 for a series ticket'. The highly renowned director John Huston will continue as the guest director in th e director s senes. "Key Largo," a 1948 film shot in the Florida keys, that was cancelled Qtr. 1 will be shown Sunday at io p m Elizabeth Taylor and Marlon Brando wiil star in Reflections in a golden eye, Jan. 21 at 10 p .m. And the classic "African Queen," with Humphrey Bogart and Katherine Hepburn will close out the s e ries F e b 4 at 10 p.m . The films in this series will be shown in LAN 103. Tickets ar e 35 cents or $1 for a series tick et. YOU TOO, CAN ENJOY THE HIGHEST STANDARD OF QUALITY COUNT ON SPOTLESS TO DELIVER THE BEST CRAFTMANSHIP AT COMPETITIVE PRICES SPECIAL: 8 lbs. of budget DRY CLEANING for (Good only at University Plaza Plant) 21 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Sam tone (rrrifim nn1 r lro n r r shown Jan. 24 and 25 at 7 and 9:30 p.m. in LAN 103. and 11 p.m and March 4at 7 and 9 p.m. The film, whic h wa s scheduled for October, 1972 and cancelled for technical rea s ons, is as "uninhibited and joyful as anything Pasolini has ever done The sc ience fiction thril1er, "The Hellstrom Chronicle," will be presented Jan 26 and 27 at 7, 9, and 11 p.m and Jan 28 at 7 and 9 p m in ENA. Visconti' s investigation of the public and private affairs of an industrial family in early Nazi Germany-"The Damned" will be shbwn in its original uncut version Feb 7 at 7 and 9:45 p.m. in LAN 103. The film .was named one of the ten best films of 1970 by he New York and National Film Critics The second science-fiction thriller of the series-"THX 1138"--investigates a drug : programmed and computer con trolied subterranean society of th e 25th century. Its first screening in the Bay Area will be Feb. 14 and 15 at 7 and 9:30 p.m. in LAN 103 . . "Derby," a story of a young man whose passion is the roller derby ; will be shown Feb. 23and 24 at 7, 9, and 11 pm. in ENA. Ernie Kbvacs, the late great pioneer of television is paid tribute in .. the film "Kovacs!' March 2 and 3 at 7, 9 The Academy Award winning Italian film, "Garden of the Finzi-Continis" the last offering of the quarter, is a story of antisemitic activites in Mussolini's Italy as an aristocratic Jewish family is forced for the first time to acknowledge the world beyond its enclosed garden. The film will be presented March ?'at 7, 8 and 9:30 p.m. in LAN 103. Tickets for all films are $1 and will be on sale at the door'fl.5, minutes before screening. '' Tiie Rt1ve11 FOUNTAIN 13116 HOR/DA AVE. R 0 0 M TAMPA Another film by the master filmmaker, Visconti, "Death in Venice," which won the Grand Prix 25th Anniversary Award at the 1971 Cannes Film Festival, . STANLEY J. will be presented Feb. 8 at 7 and TEL. 1946 a .nd .MARY 4. flJAL = A:.M:;iTi;O 11 P.M. EVERY DAY 1 U.S.F. Stu e 1-=. .... I i ancl Hous e wrap1 men to sea $121-million 1 ,1:2: . e ntion o cg .. l... \ wh1cr j to hi s nomina tion e ven l o oking at the ..... p ..... .. -arlo p thirds of. ''E) !tin IR" II! th e c on v e m ile-!1 : j f ri
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Series offering host renowned speakers By Marsha Bluestein Their presentation of Oracle Staff Writer "Theatre and Revolution," an Fi:ee lectures, open to the example of The Living Theater publi<, and by the being politically oriented, will be University Lecture Series will presented Jan. 9 at 8:30 p.m. in feature exiled Russian poetlosif the University Theater. Brodskii, famed basketball A controversial tour of the Bill Russell and Judith, U.S. by the pair in '68-'.69 is Malina and Julian Beck, explained in Malina's new book, founders of the Living Theater, "The Enormous Despair." "A during this quarter. Life in the Theatre" has been Due to their activist published by Beck. o( slum dwellers Since his retirement in 1969; across the world in the Bill Russell has addressed presentation 'of political plays, numerous college groups on Malina and Beck have been jailed such diverse themes as !!rugs, many times for the staging of racism, the draft, patriotism and plays and their learning to live together . participation in protests. Russell, a sports caster for 1 P()e opens afternoon film series The free Afternoon Film Art Series for the. winter quarter will provide 40to 50 minutes of short :-. 'films four alternate Mondays. ,,:_ ,Muql;le of the Red D eath," an version of the Edgar \ Allep Poe :dassic, ,willopen .the '... serif;s Monday. ''Kama Sutras," sh .6rt .. choregraphed work hy the Indian book of lo.ve, and "Scorpio Rising," an exercise in black humor and violence, will also be.featured in the program. .. Pinter to be shown Jan. 22, captures the mystique of renowned . playwr ight Harold fin ter and interweaves an intervie'V with hi*!t' with animated of his plays . :"H.ow Do You Like Them Bananas." concerning a pompous m1mster soliciting money for his church, "Th_ e . Film Fare will be printed every Thurs day. A USTIN 1.'l'qe GetawayI : 30, 3:35,'5:40, 7:50,. 10. BRANDON TWINS--1. Fiddler on Roof--8, Saturday and Sunday: 3,6,9. Dr. (starts Friday)--8, Saturday and Sunday: 3,6,'9. BRIITON--Snowball Express--1, 3:15, 5:30, 7:4.S, 9:30. FLORIDA--Up the Sandox--2:15, . 4:05, 5:55, 7:45, 9:35' : FLORILAND CINEMA 2--1. Deliveranee--1: 15, 3-: 15, 5:20, 7:20,_ 9:20. 2. 1776--1:10, 3:40, 6:20, 8:50. HILLSBORO 1--Pete'n 3:55, 5:50, 7:45, 9:40. HORimN' PARK 4--L The Poseidon '.Adventure--.i, 3: 15, 5:30, 9;5iC 2. The. Adventure--2, ::4:15:'.6:ao, 8:45. 3. Fiddler on the Roof--2:30, 5:45, 9. 4. !Jp the, Sandbox--2,4,6,8,9:55. P ALACE--Deliverance--1 :40, "3:40, 5:40, 7:40, 9:45 . TAMPA--Hit Man--1:30, 3, 4:55, '6:35, '8:20, 10: (starts Friday)--The_ Bang .Bang Gang--12, 3,6,9,12 aqd The Toy Bo?l-1:30, 4:3o, 1 :30 io:3o, TRANS-LUX (Town and Countiy)--Super Fly 7,9. TWIN BAYS 4--1. The Poseidon Advenlure--1, 3:15, 5:30, 7:45, 9:55. 2. The Posidon Adventure--2, '4: 15, 6:30, 8:45. 3 1 Lady Sings' the Blues-_-1, 3:45, 6,:30, 9:15. 4.. The Vaiaclli 4:45; 7:15, 9:45. Tattooed Man," a cinematic adaptation of a death-haunted ream of sensuous color and sensual imagery, will be featured Feb. 5. And ''The Electronic Labyrinth," a film about a rebellious citizen of a computerized society who attempts to escaiie his destiny, will wind out the series Feb. 19. Also featured on the final program will be "Marcello, rm so bored," a suggestion that life sometimes imitates film, and "Audition," a story of an unemployed actor who goes to an audition and finds himself the victim of a bizarre ritlial. All the films will be shown at 2 p m. in LAN 103 GOING \ OUT OF USINES ALL ANTIQUES BOOKS AND EQUIPMENT 1Stu.dents, ask for our fun.; type sale! The Red Horse 2403 S . DALE MABRY ABC-TV and host of his own talk show, will speak Jan 10 at 8:30 p.m. in the Gyin. Russell's lecture 1s m conjunction with USF's first annual homecoming activities, Jan. 6-14. losif Brodskii, noted as the most talented poet in the Soviet Union, will read his poems as part of the University's annual poetry festival sponsored by the Speech Department. He will appear on campus Feb. 23 at 8:30 p.m. in LAN 103. Exiled fr'om Russia in June, not because he had written anti-Soviet poetry, but because he refused to mold himself along Communist party lihes, Brodskii is now a poet-in-residence at the University of Michigan. Black attorney Florynce Kennedy will lecture at 8:30 p.m. March 6 at 8:30 p.ni. in the Gym. She is a co-a uthor of ''Abortion Rap" and is also an outspoken supporter of women's rights. Sponsored by the Women's Studies Programs, Dr. Catherine Stimpson will speak March 9 at 8:30 p.m. in the Gym. She will also participate in the Florida . on Women's Studies to be held March 10. "Media, Minorities and the Mother Tongue" will be the lecture given by Dr. Donald Kaufmann, associate professor of English. The presentation will be at 8 p.m March 7 in the KIV A auditorium of the Education Building. TODAY'S WORLD Beanbags $J995 Waterbeds from $ J 600 King Frame Mattress, Liner & Pad $4995 4 'Lines of Waterbeds Waterbed Heaters Custome Frames India Prints Tapestries Beaded. Curtains Recycled Paper Products Imported Bedspreads incense Sheesham Boxes & Jars Kauma Sutra Products 13112 N. Florida 932-1069 7034 W. 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Outdoor Concert THE ORAq .. E -4, _1973 13 . -Our own 7Jilfy Joe1 -lJ#llef e! . track star in the standing erect event ; say'S,ke-wou/,d; never be without his Oracle. Billy] oe says he got-his start in grade school, where he played the part of a shade tree in a Tha.nksgiving pageant. He heard about the pageant in Bulletin 8 oard Call 974-2619 and ask Joanne how you can get your in the8ullttin Board "' ... CHEESE 'n CHEER ) ., . 'fL / \ WE HAVE IT HERE AT THE 3949 WEST KENNEDY BLVD . TAMPA 1''LOHIDA PHO'.'l!E 879-4696 Pete (far right) formerly of Yes, will jpin his new group -Flash, Friday at 7 :30 p.m. at the Mustang Drive-In Theatre in St. Petersburg. Also appearing in the first of a series of outdoor mini-rock festivals will he White Witch. Tickets, $2.50 in advance and $3 the day of ihe show, are on sale at Rasputin's and Liberation Music and in St. Petersburg at Modern Music, Chess King, and Frank's in Seminole. January abound USF student Mike Smith will give his senior recital Wednesday a u 2 in FAH 101, kicking off a variety of musical concerts hosted by the USF music department, for the month of Januarf Smith will play the clarinet. Tue Faculty Trio will give a performance Jan 16at 8:30 p.m. in FAH 101. Faculty members Jacques Abram on piano, Noel Stevens on clarinet, Edward on violin, Jerzy 1American Masters1 display famed photographers works "Photographs by American Masters," a circu)ating exhibition of photographs by renowned American photographers, is on display throqgh Feb. 13 iri the Library Gallery. The free exhibition may be viewed from IO a.m. to 1 and 2 to 5 p.m. and Sundays from 1 to 5 p.m The works include photos by the late Margaret Bourke White. The exhibition, sponsored by the Florida Center for the Art3, was Organized by Alan DuBois, assistant director of the St. Petersburg Museum of Fine Arts, with a matching grant from the National Endowment for the Arts and with the support of the Fine Arts Council of Florida. Over 3UU Varieties of Cheese Imported & Domestic Wines NOW VOLKSWAGEN ct. $1900 amount financed. Total amount of payments, $2246.09.APR 11.0S. ALSO FEATURING OUR NEW ''7-YEAR NEW CAR WARRANTY PLAN." LINDELL TAMPA'S ORiGINAL VOLKSWAGEN DEAHR '3900 W. KENNEDY BLVD. 1 BLOCK WEST OF DALE MABRY Ph. 872-4841 Kosmala on viola, and Nelson Cooke on cello perform in the recital. UNIVERSITY BICY-.CLE Martha Gregory will give her master voice recital Jan. 19 and 26 at 2 p.m. in FAH 101. And an opera workshop featuring "Orpheus and Eurydice" will be presented Jarl. 25 through 27 at 8:30 p.m. iri' TAR 130 All performances are free. We hadn't had a clear cut heresy case far some time. That was why I was so delighted when reports began filtering down fram the North. Heresy was my specialty. And unless one keeps at it, the old touch be gins to go. So I investigated this one myself. We had ta go up country to a small fishing village where aur suspect was operating. Luck was with us and soon after we arrived there was a meeting at his place. We were there. Notebooks out. I bet he was pleased when he saw this. Devout followers recording his every word. If only he knew. Trouble was, I think he did know. I had the uneasy feeling that he knew exactly who we were and why we were there. In fact I think he made that outrageous statement far our benefit. But I'm getting ahead of the story. It all began when this crippled guy appeared on the scene. The crowd liked this. They had. n't really come far the sermon our suspect was giving; they wanted action. And now was a cripple he could heal. But he didn't heal him. Not right then anyway. First he made that statement. There he was, calm' as anything, looking down at this man lying there. Without even batting an eyelash he said, "Your sins are fargiv en." ,CENTER I RAl,E,t:#H, Dealer SALES and SERVICE 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Jt' Open 8:00 am 6:00 pti f : PHONE 971-2277 I couldn't my ears. This\guy was no dullard. You knew that right off..But there he was saying he had forgiven this. cripple's sins when he knew that only God could forgive 1siils, When lie made that statement we had him. It was he;esy beyond a shadow of a . ., ., \: Then guy looked straight at .us and said he kriew we thought it wa. s heresy. But he 1didn't think so. Fur therm!lre, he could prove it to. see. If he could get out of this he was ii genius. But all he did was to ask us a question. "Which is easier," he said, "to heal this cripple.or to say"Your sins are forgiven'?" Now he had us thereof course"."Any one could say the words ''Your sins are forg_iveri," even me (perish the thought). But healing a guy,thot's another story. Then it hit me like a thunder-bolt. I saw what be was getting at. Our theologians (bless their crusty old heO\fs) had taught; "A man gets ill as a punishment for sin he has committed. To recover, his sin must fint be forgiven." Any school kid knew that . So if this guy could heal the cripple, according to our. own theologians, he must indeed have forgiven the cripple's .sin. Well, you can guess what happened, he healed the cripple. We saw him do it. There was our cripple done ing around with his bed on his head. Well it's out of my hands now. The big boys will have to take over the case. You should have seen their reac tion to my report. They were hysterical with rage. They kept muttering, "But only God can forgive sins." That's what troubles me too. I 'J!Onder? lfonly God can forgive sins, what does that make our friend up in Capernaum?* Richard Peace You might enjoy reading the original account of this story It's in tlie New Testament, Mark 2:1-12. The "Students Church" 10 minutes in the right direction off 1-75 at Sligh Fla. Ave. 11:00 A.M. 7:15 Bible Exj)osition Way Ion B Moore, Pastor.

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14 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 4, 1973 Cagers dump Oglethorpe, 71-59 By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor It was a lot different than their season : -0pener, but the USF Brahman basketball squad played well enough to defeat an out-manned Oglethorpe team, 71-59 last night in Atlanta. '.fhe Don Williams-led Brahmans the Stormy at the start of the season but yesterday cold shooting, which matched the Georgia weathei: and erratic play kept the score Closer. A new 2-1 offense Williams had installed for the contest might have had him second guessing as to its effect-ivness at the game's beginning as the two squads scored 17 points between them in the opening 10 minutes. But an Ike Robinson tip at 11:54 which put USF ahead 11-8 Holiday break gOod to cagers A 1 lackfoster performance in its final two games tarnished an oth. erwise prosperous showing < by : USF's cagers during the .holiday break. . '.fJie 4-3 Bragmans, prior to last night's game against Oglethorpe(see story),just .evaded an upset with a 62-61 nipping of Wheaton College being surprised by Illinois 513-51 in its last two games of 1.972. over Oglethorpe and West Florida, to Memphis State where they di Cl well to lose 87 :13 to the .. then 11th-rated team in the nation. The next night the Bragmans were whipped by North Carolina State, 125,88. The W olfpack (6th in the nation at the time but now 4th) was led by sophomore sensatipn David Thompson who scored 30 points and caused Williams to praise him as one of the best collegiate performers he has seen. ; > /'We just weren't sharp," Coach Don Williams. two games were just before ille holidy break and lthink the USF hit the century mark just looking ahead. with a 100.88 win over Florida fhe swn:e happened to us Tec h prior to the final home ; Jast year:;:_>;_; : . . games. John. and Lai:ry ,: Prior .. to the disappointing Berrien led the Brahmen ::USF took its offensive attack with 18 poi'nts a .. re. chipped in with 12, sophomore OFFICE. ULI FQR MORE INFORMATH)N; .. Glenn Dupont,wh o came off the CALL Y.O.U . 974-2341. , .... iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijii;;--Life insurance Sales Career \ : We Offer: $700 Monthly Salary Bonus Every Three Months Great Opportunity For Convention In Spain (Must Qualify} Opportunity To Join Company s #1 Agency 1: Q!Jalifications: College Graduate Tampa High School Graduate Preferred Loyal and Honest Willingness To Work Ambition To Excel .-,; ....... '' . . ... .. .. . ' : I WE WILL RECRUIT SIX MEN STARilNG JANUARY 1, 1973 ,. OR BEFORE .. .,.,,, PERSONAL INTERVIEW WILL BE .HELD BY APPOIN-Y:Ml;NT ONLY. Ca-II John Adcock or Hon Moore for Personal Interview Adcock-Moore-Adcock & Associates alii:!IPROTECTIVE COMPANY U HOME OFFICE .;. BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA ; 7 15 EAST BIRD STREET-933-3918 :

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" .!--,. + ... .... .; ; THE ORACLE JANUARY 4, 1973 15 Brahmans first, nudge Clarion 57-54 Win By Ron Mumme Oracle Sports Writer USF' s swim team stopped picking on the big guys for a while to take up with someone its own size, and the result was the Brahmans' first win, a 57-54 squeaker over Clarion State last night in the USF Natatoriuni. The Brahmans, twice trounced by major university powers Georgia and Vanderbilt, took advantage of the only college division team on their schedule to pick up the win from the previously undefeated Clario'n State crew. we step back into our own class0 we can really show what we can do," said an obviously pleased head coach Bob Grindey. '!With our schedule, we have to get the wins while we. can. I wish we had about four other college division teams on the schedule." "We had some individual efforts tonight," Grindey said, and the 37-year old coach praised Sheffield, Woodward and Fred Temple, who took second in the 200-yard butterfly. "That was a real fine showing by Fred," Grindey said; Hardy and meet captain Sheffield were both double winners for the Brahmans Hardy taking the 1000-yard freestyle and the 200-yard butterfly and Sheffield winning the 50 and 100-yard freestyle events. Sheffield took the former with one of his best times at 22.8. Other USF point scorers were: Mike Peter, first in 200yard breastroke and second in 100-yard freestyle; Woodward, first in the 200-yard freestyle and in the 100-yard freestyle; Fred Fritz, seconds in both the 200-yard Individual and 200-yard breastroke; Dave Hawkinson, first in 200yard breastroke; Dave Barnes, third in 200-yard backstroke. Randy Cole, second in one meter and three meter diving. The Brahmans won't have long to enjoy their victory though as they face another university division power Florida, this Saturday. The meet is scheduled for 2 p.m. in the USF NatatQrium. SPECIAL BUY! Oracle photo by Bill Phillips Fred Fritz pushes USF's opponent went into the meet sporting a 2-0 record, five All-Americans and two consecutive Pennsylvania Conference crowns, but the Brahmans put them away with strong performances by Mike Sheffield, Dean Hardy and John Woodward. T!*5moob ... to second place showinfi in 200-yard IM. . G.R.E. Preparation L.S.A.T. Preparation Private Tutoring in All Subjects Grades 1 Pools remain open SUI S. DALE MABRY 75U E. WATERS AVE. 879-2581 933-3128 fo. r winter quarter .1raternit!' For those who don't think that swimming in the middle of wfoter is too far-fetched, two of USF's three pools will be open for use during Qtr. 2. The Natatorium should be the most comfortable of the two and it will be1open Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday evenings from. 7:30-9:30 p.m. It will be open Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sundays from 1-6 p : m. Students will also be allowed to swim there Mondays, Wednesdays and School offers swimming A non-credit course in competitive swimming for youngsters, designed to develop stroke techniques, racing starts, turns and conditioning, will open today at the USF Natatorium. Children from 9-17 years of age who have participated as members of a competitive swimming team may attend the sessions to be held Monday, Wednesday, Thursday from 5-6:30 p.m., and Saturday from 8:30-10 a.m. through March 21. The fee is $40. CAA rules stipulate that no high school seniors be allowed to participate in the program headed by USF swimming coach Bob Grindey, and Enrico Maschino, assistant swimming and diving coach. Further information is available from Coach Grindey at 974-2125 or the Center for Continuing .Education at 974-2403. Fridays during the free hour, 2-3 p.m. For those who don't mind braving the Florida winter weather, the Argos outdoor pool will be open on a limited schedule during the Students, faculty and staff can use the pool only on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 1-4 p.m. The recently-completed Andros pool will remain closed for the winter as minor repairs and other touch-ups are needed before swimming can be allowed. The pool will be ready by Qtr. 3. RAZOR CUTS HAIR STYLiNG PH-971 Appointments Available Hours D"ily9 Thurs. & Fri. 9"7:30 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA & 4803 BUSCH PLAZA, THE MOST ADVANCED PRODUCT SINCE THE TYPEWRITER WAS INVENTED! NO MORE ERASING. COVERS MISTAKES INSTANTLY AND QUICKLY! SPELLright @!; TOTALLY NEW -SELF CORRECTING TYPEWRITER RIBBON This is the most needed advance since the typewriter was invented. Every messy, smeary typewriter eraser hits the waste basket. No more erasing. The bottom half of this marvelous ribbon makes errors disappear without erasing. 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Wrestling part of intramural program .,.has meet scheduled later in Qtr. 2 i lnt.ramural set USF's Intramural program gets underway soon, and the first deadline dates are only a week away. All groups wishing to compete in men's basketball must register in the Intramural Office no later than Jan. 10; and play begins Jan. 15. Men's handbaH has the same deadline and play dates, but groups wisl1ing to take part in bowling have until Feb. 2 to register with the tournament slat ed for F:'eb. 7-8. Swimmers register by Feb. 12 io take part in the Feb : '15-16 tournament. Deadline for wrestling is Ftjb. 21 and the meet is presently scheduled for Feb. 26-March 1. For the chairmen of all organizations wishing to enter a squad in the program, there will be a meeting Wednesday, Jan, 10, ;it 2 p.m, in PED 114. A clinic for basketball officials will be held Jan. 11 at p.m. and Jan.1_2 at 2 p.m. in the Phys Ed building. -Women's lnttamural action will also open soon, and table tennis will kick it off. The deadline for it is Jan. 10 with play scheduled to begin Jan 15. Softball has the same registration deadline, but play won't begin until Jan. 17. Jan. 12 is the final day for registration in touch football, with the action set to start Jan. 22. Anyone interested in swimming has until Feb. 28 to register with the meet being held March 5-6. And today at 4 p.m. in PED 104 there will be a meeting of all chairmen of groups that wish to enter a squad in any of the women's events. There will also be an officials clinic on Jan 8 at 4 p.m.-.in PED 104. i Clubs start plan_ning for O.tr. 2 activities USF's numerous sport clubs have started churning out ideas for Qtr. 2 events after taking a leave of absence for a month with the closing of the school for the holidays. The school's bowling league is the first to get underway with competition beginning tonight at 6:30 p.m. at Florida Lanes. Karen Fellows (974-6528) said there are a few openings left for interested students. Jack Swift's (971-4135) Y oshukan Karate Club has scheduled its initial meeting of the quarter for Saturday at 2 p.m. in the gym with meetings to follow regularly at 7 p.m. Monday-Thursday in the gym and Saturday at 2 p.m. in the same location. USF Wrestling Club invites wrestling enthusiasts to its practices on Monday and Wednesday from 3-5 p.m and Tuesday, Thursday and Friday from 4-6 p.m. in the gym's wrestling room. Richard Ford is to be contacted at the practices Coach Dan Holcomb said the USF Soccer Club will be competing along with the soccer team (playing under the name of WFLA-TV Soccer Club) in the Florida W estcoast Soccer League starting play in three weeks. Other campus clubs are Judo (Tom Rigg-879-6729), Sports Car (Scott Peters-9357300), Water Ski (Bruce Fredericks-949-6342), Windjammers (Dr. Mellish-ext. 2960) and USF Karate Club (C.L. Salter-ext. 2148). C(fli aea .lit. . "The Novelty Shop" 32U3 E. BUSCH BLVD. Phone 988-8262 HOURS: 10-9 MONDAY-SATURDAY IMPORTS AND HANDICRAFTS *HAND EMBROIDERED PEASAf/T CLOTHES FROM *1U% DISCOUNT WITH 15.UU: PURCHASE TO USF STUDENTS WITH I.D. (Valid 1-4-'[3 thru _., .. I' I NATURAL FOODS RESTAURANT foods, sugar,: white flour, can 'ned or fro .zeQ fruit 9r vegetabl-s, harsh seasonjngs or chemicals in our cooking . THE NATURAL KITCHEN now uses either ... u nioi\ iceb erg lettuce or }lettuce ; We urge you to boycott ;i iceberg lettuce, Help your \ . \ DAILY LUN.CH SPECIALS . EGG.:SAlAD .... '. '>' ) '.:' :?>. soup 90 f:R.ESH GARDEN SALAD ao .. plus '' soup .... STEA.ME D VEGETABLE ) .,,served with .organic rice 65 4 ..J:.. w '., . I " ' I EVERY MONDAY: All the vegetable stew, brown rice, crisp garden salad & whole -wheat bread & butter you can.eat. $1 89 EVERY TUESDAY: All the crisp go rden salad (choice of homemade dressing) af")d/or fresh fruit salad you can eat. \ $1 00 EVERY WEDNESDAY: FISH DINNER $ l 7S' Turbot Flounder caught in the waters off of .Greenland cleanest water in:the world. '\.. NOW-. more hot dinners than before $1 50 or $1 depending on dinner. Come Eat With Us 5326 E. Busch Blvd (next to Pa_ntry Pride) ., ,, Ternple''rerrace, 988-3008 OPEN 11 -9 MON. -SAT: We recycle all loocl compost & glass t", -,'' -..

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,, THE ORACLE JANUARY 4, 1973 l't Vtfright calls trytJuts -. G9RDON'S for Brahman-nine FOR THOSE IN LOVE DIAMOND TRIO SETS I llustratlons enlarged USF baseball, facing possible termination by the administration (see NCAA story}, will begin week long open tryouts Monday at 3 p.m. on the baseball diam ond. Coach Beefy Wright, ordered not to award new scholarships until the school decides on the future of sports at USF, says he is "aiming for one last year and then who knows what." "We're a veteran club and have lot of experience," the Brahman coach points out," "but we're not strong anywhere because we have no depth. Nothirig is set and there is no one. who can't be replaced or shifted. If you're good enough, you'll make it." Though experienced, Wright feels his team lacks speed a nd has a thin pitching corps to back up Don Ellison, a member of this year's U.S World Championship team. Though facing\ possible extinction by the University and a schedule worthy of the nation's finest team, Wright is enthusiastic about the coming year in which six of the first severi games for USF will be against last seasori'-s NCAA playoff participants. But of immediate concern to Wright is the tough teams his squad will play this season. Included among the opposition is powerhouse Florida State; Temple; the nation's third ranking team, and Connecticut, fifth jn country. Turner named to All-South. team \,Vrlghthas completed a fiijl exhibition season with this yea ;'s and a few selec t going 8-0 agairist junior college Yet as Wright explains he . is always looking for pro _13pe cts ; \ ... . Oracle covers club . ,' -.. ::frying 1to get a sports club off ground? Trying to publiciz e . ';, yor orgamzat)on s sport s Well, THE ORACLE help. pl!blic;;:ttion of the tim e of : organizational meefing, s por t s event or whatever, submit a t ypewritten to THE ORACE, room 469 of the Building. Alsi;> induded in the information sheet should be the nam e and phone number of someone who ,be contacted for further infor111ation. : All information should be ,. three days prior to the event, if possible. ':::: ... Soccer star Gavin Turner made USF over the Christmas break by being named t 0 t h e first team All-South-Soccer squad. The 5-10 midfielder from Nassau, Bahamas, tallied six goals and qne assist for the Brahmans who advanced to the finals o( the NCAA Southern College Division tournament Qefore being upset by Baltimor e Universit y, 1-0. While Turner was tabbed as a first team member, the only to receive such a n honor, USF histo r y again by failing for the first time to place more than one man on the five different All-South teams. The selection of the 165-pound athlete marked the second time he was picked to the squad. Last season he was a scicond team player. Turner also performed excellent! y on the victorious Welcomes U.S.F Students Back to Quarter Two p\1CHER 60 oz. with any pizza purchase Any Time 10206 N. 30th Street 971-1410 Clip & Save I I % I ; 25 off : I I I any pizza I I col.Jp o\\ I I 0lJ OFFER EXPIRES 1 / 11/73 cou\1 I . ., East squad in the inital Senior Soccer Bowl played conjunction with the Tangerine Bowl festivities. Though Coach Dan Holcomb wasn't surprised by the selection, for he considered Tu'rner an important part of the Brahmans success this season, he was discouraged, not in Turner but m the selection committee. 6 diamonds 14K gold Open Evenings Til 9 P.M. $465 ... "I knew Gavin was going to be nominated,': said USF' s winning coach, "but I was a little bit disappointed because I thought he would make All" American this year. He just missed it by a few hundredths of a point because some of the teams we played this year didn't bother to vote." GORDON' S -JEW'ELER: s ; IN TAMPA SHOP At GORDON'S 3924 BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CTR NORTH GATE SHPPPING CENTER 1 TERRACE PLAZA, TEMPLE TERRACE OTHER STORES IN :ST. PEl'ERSBURG, CLEARWATER, SEl'vllNOJ.,E, BRADENTON ; PLANT CITY ANQ LAKELAND Expert watch & jewelry repair NEW QUARTER. NEW STYLES and SELECTION JUST ARRIVED ... u ml Uf) ;J.!b ll ll u;fj uu . -. We Are Ready To Serve Your Every Need For: JEANS BAGGIES SLACKS KNIT TOPS SHIRTS AT PRICES YOU CAN LIVE WITH 2 locations for .your greater shopping convenience TAMPA BRANDON 10024 N. 30th St Busch & Fowler on 30th St Ph. 971-4254 946 W. Brandon Blvd. Opp. Brandon Mall Ph. 685-3229 /.

PAGE 18

-' , 18. THE ORACLE JANUARY .:t. 1973 Student publications get an advisory board -r.: ., .... -.. A formal student publication s board has been established at the University of South Florida with members from the student body, faculty, staff and the working press An evolutionary outgrowth of an ad hoc predecessor board, the new group is advisory to the USF director of student publications, editors and staffs of student publications, the vice president for student affairs and the _president of the has final authority for student publications. Approval of a new student publications policy and a formal stud1:mt publications board represents a decision to continue for the fore!jeeable future the relationship of student pub!ications to: the University," said UF Presiderit Cecil Mackey. U5-F; cm: rently has three student The Oracle ; the South Florida Review, the annual student 1iterai:y journal, and The Gra duate, new yearbook for and graduate students. The chairman of the USF Student Publications Board is Dr. Margaret Fisher; assistant to the vice preside11t for student .. who will at board without voice or vote of the board, who serve oe-year terms, one student nominated by tJ:ie Student Government President; four students at large from different _.colleges and actfvifies; one of th e USF Mass Communications two members of the Tampa area w o r king pres s; and four niein bers of the' USF faculty at large . by the : ..... . .. .. I -. 'Approval...represents a decision to continue for the foreseeable future the existing relationship of student publications to the University.' --Cecil Mackey President Faculty Senate and representing different colleges and activities. Ex officio .members of the new board are the editor of each USF student publication and Leo Stalnaker, Jr., the director of student publications, who is responsible for fiscal management and coordination of student publications Student editors during the current academic quarter are Bob Fiallo, The Oracle; Sherry Mason, The Graduate; and Terry Tafoya, South Florida Review. Each editor has operational responsibility for the program, 1 production, and management of each constituent publication. The Board of Student "provides planning and advising resources for development of a comprehensive program of high educational and professional quality, embracing .. '\. .. _, : ____ .... _,j '. "'.--...:_. . -. \' ..:.. __ the several publication s owned by the University supported by University funds, and produced by students." In addition, the board serves as a hearing body for review of grievances, complaints and appeals from decisions of an editor or the of student publication. The board provides advice in the following areas: Operational advice to editors and staff. e Planning and program development, including number and types of publications Proposed policies and procedures, including journalistic standards Evaluation procedures for annual review of each publication. Budget coordination and planning. Dr. Joe A : Howell, USF vice president for student affairs, said the appointments to the new board will be announced later this month Dr. Mackey and Dr. Howell expressed their apprec ia tion to members of the Advisory Committee on Student Publications who wrote the policy document outlining responsibilities and procedures for the new Student l ,., .......... .. .... . SPECIALIST YOUR STEREO S'IC K?" J ; *Now is the time to have it repaired. coupon 1 ( II: PARTS a11yon e item .repaired. . . -I :::-"' We_1 service. all Stereos, Turntables, I.:; 1 T. V. s. Consider us your home for QUADRASONIC. find the I ;_ ; selectio.n tapes and records here. We .:_I'{ I following quality Imes: .. . I KLH CRAIG '. I -7., : HARMON KARDON --PANASONIC STEREO I AKAi SHURE 4812 E. I -, 1GARRARD PICKERING DUAL (4, blks. of -Busch Gardens) I _ I Nll(KO . . -. WOLLENSAK Phone 988-7059 I ;'' . -. . ; ..

PAGE 19

-Dorm residents by night fire By Celeste Oracle Staff Writer On a cold, dark night in November, -the sleeping residents of Kappa dorm were jolted awake by the trill of a resounding bell. 1'0h shit!" ... There is no way I'm going out there like this for a damn fire drill!" 1'0h don't bother, it's probably a false alarm anyway.''. But amid the harsh protests, curses, and other various indlicacies of speech, the, resistant yo ung women -out into the \aw night arr. / From showers, from beds, from laundry rooms and from studies the'y came. Ambitious RA's ran through the halls pounding on doors or yelling the rules for the drills. The outside -the dorm, some sleepy' some some resigned, some thought 'it The occupants of the nearby men's dorms apparently considered the show worth getting out of bed. They filled the windows. A few wandered outside to taunt their friends One of the hall RA's had a towel wrapped around her head ai-td the voice of a drill sergeant. She barked out the rules for the drill once more for good measure: *Leave the lights on and close the door. *Don't talk and keep to the right of the stairway . ; Wear shoes, kind or coat ahd a towel around your head. One girl still unforgiving for being awakened and forced out, added, "And keep your legs together so you don't get ral?ed!" Cyndy Ogden resident assistant to Kappa 3 West, said fire drills are staged once a quarter. She added that sometimes during finals someone pulls the alarms to break the monotony. l.4A S S I E It A It S ) . ( . MISC. FOR SALE . 'N THINGs EXCHANGE Fo l a small service charge, yo ma y exi:_hange anything you don't need for yo u want 1904 W. Waters , -P-tfzde fungs 4 thru 17 bands sterling silv:er, gol_ d Makes a fine gift, S8 and up. Tracy 971-0249 when home Bill Davis is going to run for President of St ud en! Government If you know Bill & can support the alternative he ''.represent / we nee d some of your time and energy. We also need funds,and soon, unfortunately. (The o the r folks are !>Pending hundred$ and we' re broke!) To help, etc call 977-5692 or 974-2401. Contributions can be sent or brought to 12726 N. 20 St. (Check payable to Bill or to "Caucus for a New Student Government. ) Thanks. COMPUTER PROGRAMMING Also Systems Design. Fast, Reasonable 251-6390 SPECIALIZED TYPIST PROFESSIONAL TYPIST TURABIAN, USF, etc. Term papers, theses, etc. IBM typewriter, elite or pica w/type changes. 5 minutes from USF : 971-6041 after 6 p.m LOST White German Shepard Tag No. 505. He's like a brother to me. PLEASE call, days, 971-1336. JANITORS Part-time, morning work 6:30 AM 9:30 AM Near campus. Call 872-2729 for job interview. Crystal Cleaning will return your call. Waitresses, over 21, wanted Con t act Pizza Huts locat e d at : 3405 E Hillsboro, 238-1212; 8426 N Florida Ave., 935-0512; or 8600 N 56th St., 988-0008. Students, teachers, ca mpus personn e l male or female Parttime sa l es and management openings available Earn o n and off ca mpus. Career pot e ntial. Phon e for appt. Mr. Dus .ek al 877-5768. La Mancha Dos $75-mo. (per person) including util. 4 bed luxury townhouse s Pool, r-ec room. TV lounge, parties. Mov e in now or reserve a place Feb or Spring quarter. 1 blk from USF 971-0100. routed alarm "That is why no one takes the drills seriously," she said. Cyndy said she finds a lot of students who remain in the building and ignore the drills. Sh. e specified fires caused by overloaded circuits and faulty cords and plugs as the main causes for fires in the dorms. THE ORACLE JANUARY 4, 1973 19 STEREO REPAIR Service for all manufacturers FACTORY SERVICE FOR: AIWA AKAi ELECTROPHONIC JULIETTE LEAR JET MILOVAC NIKKO OLSONS SANYp SHARP TENNA "One thing I wish people ., would take into consideration," she said, "is that (each alarm) be S 1 Pl BUS.CH BLVD. PH. 988 real. It has happened and it could "Repairs are ou r business, f. ,._,: ; happen agaii:i." r t\ : ;::>:+. ,: ... ---. --. 1-:-. :soOTH\ YOUR NEW VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR SERVIC_ E 13301 22nd :Street (Fletcher & 22nd _St) Sou th of Frank & Rita's Restaurant ************* : ; . l AN INDEPENDENT VOLKSWAGEN SERVICE -CENTER : Engine 40 \H,P._ t PH. 971-1725 REBUILT. ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS TUNE-UPS : witn exchange -1 i $275 BRAKES ,._. ALL VOLKSWAGEN*********:***"*:* REPAIR WORK 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE ALL WORK IS GUARANTEED NOTE! -_WE ARE NOT A SERVICE-STATION BANANA BARGE SPECIAL ONLY 70 WITH COPY OF THIS AD REGULAR 90 VALUE CARVEL ICE CREAM SUPERMARKET 4924 Busch Plaza Tampa, Phone 988 -" "-_ ... IBM Selectric Statistical Data, Dissertation, Thesis, Resumes Term F'apers Turabian, Campbell, USF References Gloria 884-1969. MI BACKYARD 2nd ANNUAL CELE -BRATION ]l,PING NEEDED'? Just r.all the .. Secretary. It's an !BM t ypew riter Pica or Elite typ e size as needed. 254-5463 or 879 5581. TYPING FAST, NEAT, ACCUHATE. All types of work. Nina Sch ir o, l l 11 ON. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. Typing in my home Termpapers, thesis. e tc. Call 886-2364 after 6 p.m. evenings alt weeke nds. Typing se r vice, fast and accurate, fro111 my home. H cpor ts, letters, e tc $1.00 p e r page. Phon e : 884-B82. ST ARTS Jan. 8 Rock & Roll with Madhatter Fri. Sat. Sun. No Admission V2 Gal. Beer $1.00 BEER DRAFT ALL DAY ALL NITE ALL WEEK 6902 N. 40th St. 2 Mi. So. of Busch Gardens ENDS Jan. 12 Sunday Chicken BBQ 300 LBS B.B ; Cole Slaw 75 5:00 PM Movies: Animal Farm -Others -

PAGE 20

" 20 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 4, 19B THE FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS PRESENTS: ARTIST SERIES Quarter II February ,9 & 10 Theatre Auditorium 8:30 pm $3.00 USF Full-time Students $1.50 Tickets on Sale Friday, January 26 Theatre Box Office Le Perg Foundation Presents: 1973 March 9 Auditorium 8: 30 1 m $5, $4, $3 USF Full-time Students $2.50, $2.00, $1.50 LAR LUBOVITCH March 15 & 16 Theatre Auditorium 8::)0 pm Tick e t s $3 .00 USF Fu 11-t St ude11 t s $ l.50 _:. ' .. -: .:-_.' 1: .. :,. f. :-... -. ' ]:-." ' ' -.....


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