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The Oracle

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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
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University of South Florida
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English
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1 online resource (12 pages)

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University of South Florida -- Newspapers ( lcsh )
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newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )

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

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University of South Florida
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00002 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.2 ( USFLDC Handle )

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The Oracle

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PAGE 1

monday's Vol. 7 No. 93 thtORACLf January 8, 1973 12 pages Administration stops Free Speech Podium By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer An administrative decision has put an end to the regularly scheduled Free Speech Podium held most W edpesdays since its inception in April, John Hogg, SG vice president, reported yesterday. Dan W albolt, assistant vice president and the administrator whose approval is required for all events sponsored by student organizations, said yesterday, "I would be opposed to any reservation ... that in fact pre empted a free hour continually." BOGG SAID W albolt fold him the Free Speech Podium coulcf not be continued because continued reservations of University space and facilities are not alowed. Space for events is reserv-ed through the University Center reservationist by recognized student organizations. Walbolt said he didn't know of any rule in the Student Handbook applying to continued reserve use of an area by one giou. p or for one purpose. There is a policy appearing in John Hogg Dan Walbolt the Student Handbook disallowing continl!ed reservations of amplification equipment for the "same day, place or time for consecutive days." University amplification equipment has been used for Free Speech Podiums. W ALBOLT SAID he would not permit the continued reservation of University space by one group because it "isn't fair to other student organizations." Free Speech Podiums were sponsored by different groups last quarter, Hogg said. The event was originally sponsored by SG as pledged by Hogg in his New Voice Policy platform for the SG vice presidency Qtr. 2, 1972. W albolt said a number of groups have been acting as a "front" to keep the Free Speech Podium going. Since continuing reservations were not allowed, W albolt said the groups joined to obtain a block reservation of the quarter's Wednesday free hours. HE REFERRED to the groups' efforts as trying to "get around the back door what they couldn't get through the front door." The groups or persons wishing to reserve space for a Free Spee .ch Podium may still do so if Continued from page 3 Oracle photo by Gary Luitrip Financial difficulties shorten Reserve Read'iTll{ Room hours Funding c _uts cu rtail Otr. 2 library h ours A reduction of about $6,000 funds in the University Library system has caused the library to cut down the number of hours it will be open this quarter. Mary Lou Harkness, director of the library said that the entire university system has experienced a cut down in funds. "Last year the library received $53,000 in funds while this year only $47,000 was received;" she added. HARKNESS said that since funds had been reduced !!O --drastically, the number of student assistants ori CWSP ( colle11:e working student pro1i:fam) and OPS (other personel services) programs had to be cut down. Physical Plant passed by -1independent' repCJir crews hired by the UC, Housing "This means that we won't have as many students reshelling and working in the library," she said, As a result, the library must reduce the hours it will be in operation. Contrary_ to' last quarter's schedule, the library will now be open Monday through Thursday from 8 a.m. 11 p.m. Friday's from a.m. -5 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. -5 p.m. and Su nday from 1 p.m. -11 p.m. The reserved reading area will remain open Sunday through Thursday until 11 p.m. By Bill Oracle Staff Writer Second in a series dormitories and jobs not large enough to require specialized work. (analysis] Amid complaints about high costs and incomplete job estimates from USF's Physical Plant, two areas in the University have employed their own building maintenance and repair crews. "WE FELT we could hold costs down if we didn't have to call Physical Plant over here for small jobs," Raymond King, director of University Housing said. "We didn't object with anything done by Physical Plant.We just felt it would make more sense to have a small general repair crew." repairmen for about four years, but still calls on Physical Plant for large, specialized jobs. "If our men can't fix a job within 30 miqtes," he said, "we call Physical Plant." Housing employs three full, time "general repairmen" who handle daily maintenance of King has had the general Dave Pulliam, assistant director of the University Center, has also sought his own BO R elects officers today By Christy Barbee Orucle Stuff Writer The Board of Regents (BOR) will consider a revised appearance policy today in its monthly meeting to be held in the ENA at 10 a.m. The Council of University Presidents passed a propo sa l which would require all persons desiring an appearance before the BOR to channel their requests through the University Presidents. THE BOR will also consider a recommended amendment passed by the Council of Student Body Presidents last weekend. The amendment would require the Board to report the names and addresses of all persons requesting to appear before the Board whether or not they are accepted. Sam Taylor, University of Florida SG president and state chairman of the council, said yesterday the amendment is designed to "insure that individuals will not be denied access to the board." Four SG presidents of the seven universities having Student Governments were present at the weekend conference for Student Government leaders TAYLOR said the ered opposition of the recommendations. presidents had consid proposal and other Taylor said however the council continued on pngc 2 does not crew of maintenance men. He has seven repairmen who do "more preventive maintenance than Physical Plant was able to do, and for less money." Pulliam said the hourly rate charged by Physical Plant, (currently $6.35 per hour) could not be justified in the type of work they were needed for at the UC. "IF WE had a light bulb burn out," he said, "we would call Physical Plant, they would send a man over and replace the bulb in a sh .ort of time, usually just a few minutes. But, we would have to pay a minimum charge of $6.35 per houreven if the work only took five or ten minutes. Of course, we also had to pay for the materials." Currently, Pulliam said, his team of repairmen are figuring out to be cheaper than Physical Plant, and are also doing a better, more efficient job. Problems with high repair bills are also finding their way into students' lives. While Physical Plant seldom comes in contact with commuter students at USF, they frequently touch dorm residents. One such cas e occurred last quarter involving a broken dorm window. Continued on page 10 "We would like to stay open more hours," but under the circumstances it is impossible, she said. THE NEW sche.dule represents a nine hour in the library's hours of operation. The new hours are now in effect and are expected to remain the same throughout the year. inside Todny's special issue of The Oracle tontuins updated news and advE'rtising originally schedule d for publication Ins t Friday The" Friduy i3suc of The Ornclc was not published because or mechnnir,al failure in the printing eiipment. Editorials ........... 4 Entertainment ..... 6,7 Sports.'. ........... 8,9 Crossword . ....... 10 Classifieds . . . . 11 Doonesbury . . . 12

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Oracle by Bill Phillips State SG Presidents ... lead discussion on amendilW proposal for BOR. ., from page 1 'oppose the University Presidents' policy. "I don't see it (the issue) as a big deal," Taylor said. "It's basically innocuous." during a weekend conference of state Student Government ieaders hosted by USF's SG. He added the chances are very good the Board will approve the amendment because he said it is "not a major alteration in the policy merely an addition that will benefit the state ... Workshops were held for presidents, vice pr esidents and Women's Affairs specialists. Meetings had been scheduled for campus newspaper editors, programming directors and presidents pro tempore but were not held due to little or no attendance of those representatives. -ALSO ON the Regents' agenda is a presentation by USF on its summer orientation . "'Focus," and confirmation of election of BOR chairman and vice {;hairman for 1973. An estimated 40 persons attended Saturday's general session from USF, UF, Florida Te. chnological University, University of West Florida and Florida A&M The Council of Student Body Presidents met :.;; a s n. : ,.Attendance dwindle,d to 27 at a banquet for leaders Saturday ri'ight and 14 attended the session. Snipers kill thre8 in shooting, hold hostages in burning hotel NEW ORLEANS (.UPl)Snipers with high-powered rifles seized a number of l;i.ostages yesterday and holed up in a burning high-rise downtown hotel, shooting policemen, firemen and bystanders below At least three person-all policemen-were killed and 13 other_!! were hospit6:11zed with wounds. One of''tbe; dead was . '. "':Jr . . New Orleans' dupt'fpolice chief. chief. A black womap who appeared to be a maid said one of the snipers wasa'light-complexfoned man who was ''.only shooting at whites." She said she escaped from . room \ hostages were being held in the 17 -story .Howard Johnson Hotel. P b lice .. woman aJay before she could say . abe incident clima.xed da r s Orleans cade ( was shbt. to death police headquarters New"'" Yeat's Eve arid at the Police Chief Clarence Giarrusso said there was a militant conspiracy to kill inthe got one man dead floating in the po .ol and one guy with his head blown off on the building next door," said a police officer in motel. news briefs Paris talks resume advisor Dr. Henry A. Kissinger left for Paris yesterday for a resupmtion of private Vietnam peace negotiation.s with North Vietname'se diplomats today a 26-day break. I Toll climbs MANAGUA, Nicaragua (UPl)-The Nicaraguan said yesterday the death till that wreckes t Dec t\ .... ''> ., 23 hu : p assed : a u;ooo, and an dead are still .:. ;.;, I know the exad siad government spokesman Iban Osorio. between 10,000 and 12;000 bodies have been buried far." .. . ,;jf. . ('Massive' 'Bombing SAIGON (UPI)-More than 165 U S B 5 2 s and f i g h t e r Oracle is the official studcnt-cd itcd 1ic_;,.spapcr of the University of South Florida and is publishe d four timd weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year p eriod Scpteinhcr mid-June: twice during thcucadcmic year period mid-June through August, by the Univcrsit) of S01ith Florida, 4 202 Fowler Ave.; Tampa Fl.it' ; :l:i620 . Opinions expressed in The Orclc arc those of the editors o r of the writt"r and not those of the University of South Florida. Address corrcspo1idcncc to The Oracle, Lan -172. Tampa, Fin., :i:J620. Tht Oracle i s entered ns Second <..:lass matte r at the United: States Post.' Office at 'rampa, Fla., and printcp by Peerles s Printe rs, Tampa. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typ.ogrnphicnl tone of ull advertisements und to revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Subscription rate is $7 per year or $2 for Qtrs. 1, 2. 3; $1 for Qtr. 4. blasted North Vietnam below the 20th parallel yesterday, the U.S. command reported. Another 249 American war-planes carried out raids against Communist targets in South Vietnam. The massive strikes came on the eve of the of peace talks in Paris today between Hanoi's Le Due Tho and Washington's Henry. A Kissinger. Beret now CO HONOLULU (uPI) former security guard of President K ennedy, who is a much, decorated Green Beret m Vietnam said yesterday he has become a conscient1ous and . : has set "persortiilwithdrawal" 15 from the Army. < .: :( .r:c::. ,: Pounder, 28, oPPedi:ia; rn;, said he had returned tne PeritagonlasOuly, his 24 for gallantry be won in 'three tours of duty iri Southeast Asia IT may get grant from Model Cities By Tom Palmer Orudc Staff Writer Intensive Tutorial (IT) may finally be getting grant funds from the Model Cities program after months of discussions between USF and Metropolitan Development Agency officials on the wording of the contract. "We've been told this before, but this is the first time the two lawyers have met, so this is a good sigri," Gary Yell in, director of IT, said Thursday. He said technical details had to be worked Ol;lt before the University could s ign the : contract for the $11,500 grant and this has held up the contract since June when the letter of was received. This delay in an agreement on the wording of the contract has meant that some IT workers have not been paid since August and that orders for supplies have been held, Y ellin said. In addition to tutoring at local schools, IT has two pre-school centers in Sulphur Springs and in Ponci } de Leon which operate with a paid staff lOa.m. to 5 p.m. on weekdays. _This month, Y ellin said IT is expecting responses on applications for two additional grants; is a Title I nrant from the Department of Health, Education and Welfare for $25,000 and the other is a Title IVA grant from the Division of Family Services for $27 ,000. Congress authorized the funds last year, but President Nixon's ceiling on expenditures has kept the funds impounded until now, he said. Yellin said he was confident IT would be funded once the money is released because of the high ratings it has received Weather Partly cloudy and ciritinued warm today. High in low 80s. Low tonight in mid to low 60s. Morning and evening fog. Club Wins first place The USF Public Relations Students Society of America (PRSSA) won first place in 1972 at the Fforida Public Relations . Association's annual coqtest for the best public service program by a PRSSA chap.ter Vice President Alan Robins went to Miami Beach to accept a plaque on Dec. 7. Walter Gristi, acting chairman of the Mass Communications department, is chapter advisor. -DON'S TEXACO -TEXACO ..... -CORNER 30th & FOWLER GLAD YOU'RE BACK. STOP IN AND SEE US SOON Specializing in Italian and, __ . . . American: Food, Juicy F}, Delicious Pizzas. _':! : ; ,:;" .::, .'1.. . "i.tt ": Banquet Room' .. Afte r 10 P.M. ,. for Sorority or Fraternity f . . Your Hosts: Basil and Pete Scaglione

PAGE 3

THE ORACJ_.E JANUARY 8, 1973 -3 Classroom surveillance: 1/t's lilce being in jail for six hours a -day' By Buddy Nevins I _,;,, Pacific News Service. BARTOW --Just a few miles from the spires of Disney World's Tomorrowland is an Orwellian future that didn't wait until 1984. In Polk County, Florida, a flat and sleepy stretch of land, world renowned for frozen orange juice, the school board has begun installing a series of special cameras which will monitor junior and senior high school students during class, in the halls, and while eating lunch. THE SCHOOL Board of Polk County, plagued with the typical 'problems of drug dealing, student unrest, and vandalism, became the first system in the nation to install Kodak Analyst super B security cameras. The police, banks, and retail shops have been using similar cameras for over a year. W. W. Reed, Superintendent of the Polk County School Board, says that the surveillance equipment, although in use only a short time, has had a psychological impact on the 10 senior and 16 junior high schools where they are in use "They have had a definite effect on the total tenor at the schools," says Reed The cameras, "the latest super B advance," according to a Kodak company release, cost around $240 apiece and are set to snap a picture every 30 seconds. Because they are encased in a suund-absorbent box, students never know when a picture is being taken. The time-lapse camera can operate for day s without changing film. POLK COUNTY officials have set up the Analyst super B's in corridors, around the school grounds, problem classrooms, and cafeterias. The cameras are fitted into specially constructed wall brackets and come equipped with a variety of lenses depending on the angle and depth of the subjects being photographed. Principals have also been supplied with hand-held models, to cover incidents in areas not monitoredby the wall-mounted Analysts. Reed takes great pains to emphasize that the school board has no intention of snooping on the students. "We're neither interested, nor do we have the time, to 'spy' on our students when they are conducting themselves in manners normal for their age level," he says. Mr. Nevins is a free-lance' journalist wlio .has written for a variety of : American and foreign publications. "We process and look at film only when incidents have occurred that require establishing responsibility fOr them." Reed continues, "It is a completely innocent way of taking remedial action." BUT STUDEN'.fS at Polk County schools and the American Civil Liberties Union of Florida disawee with the Superintendent as to the innocence of the Super B's. "We are inhibited from being ourselves," says a senior student body president from one school where the cameras have been used. "It doesn't say "WELL, WHAT DO YOU EXPECT FROM A SUBSTANDARD SCHOOL IN THE GHETTO?" Free speech podium ______ Continued from pai.i e 1 by 24 hours prior to the time to be scheduled no other group has indicated intent to use the space "We don't to cut them off board," Walbolt said. Wa,rren Harris, president of the Student Entertainment and Activities Council (SEAC), said yesterday he has reserved the UC mall during the 2 p.m. hour every other Wednesday during the quarter, starting Jan. 31. AS .KEO IF THE SEAC reservation is constituted as a continued reservation W albolt said it is not, because SEAC i s "part of the University. administration-part of the University." He added SEAC i s run by full-time career servic e staff. SEAC is made up of student associates who plan various progra m s f o r entertainment and speake r appearances. Harris, a student, said his reason for reserving the space and time previously us e d for Free Speech Podiums is because of the poor turnouts for the event recently, and because of large audiences attracte d by SEAC programs held in the UC Mall free hours. "My purpose is not to perpetuate something that isn't working," Harris said. "The Free Speech Podium i s not working." HARRIS SAID HE s ees th e concept of the Free Speech Podium as important and nece ssa ry but, "You can't ju s t say here's a mike. Now talk. You have to give something to say." He stressed the need for some planning or programming in order to interest students. "You have to start with something," he said. CORRECTION The state law mention e d m Thursday's article on th e "morning after" pill referred to family planning information and devices and not the "morning after" pill. JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 114 Buffalo Ave. Phone 232-0661 -1-75 south to Buffalo exit V2 block west of Fla. Ave. CLEARANCE SALE USF STUDENTS AND FA CUL TY Large Discounts Bicycle and Accessories mch for our teachers when need ;py cameras to keep control." Wills, spokeswoman for the American Civil Liberties Union of F1orida, feels the installation of the carperas constitutes "a definite invasion of pi-ivacy." The ACLU, says Mrs. Wills, is "actively searching for a plaintiff in a right-to-privacy case in Plok County involving the School Board. "We feel the Polk County Sc;hool Board has attempted to rewrite the Constitution of the United States," she continues, "We feel this type of. surveillance should be stopped before it spreads to other schqol boards around the country. We already have information that the Palm Beach County (Florida) Board is about to install a similar system by Kodak." IN THE MEANTIME, the giant Rochester photographic firm is mounting a major effort to put its Analyst super B cameras in every school retail store, office, and warehouse in the country. "The present crime emergency may be more important than almost any other environmental problem," states the narrator of Kodak's sales presentation for their security cameras. Kodak proudly trumpets Spokane, Washington's Sheriff William J. Reily's claim that one Analyst time-lapse camera smashed a drug ring working a local high school, "We got a call from a lady reporting that a pusher was habitually working at a street corner near the high school," says Sheriff Teily. He set up an Analyst Camera in a parked vehicle at the corner with the lens poking through the curtain. "The suspect didn t show up," the Sheriff admits, "but one day he will and we will have him." Tctstim onies such as Sheriff Reilf:f,-.Kodak says, have school' boar,ds seeing the Analyst camera as a panacea for every type of disciplinary problem and a protector of individual rights, not a violator of them. "The students have been told the cameras are there and that it is possible for us to positively identify not only those responsible for...trouble, but also thaose who are innocent of wrongdoing,'' says Superintendent ,Reed. "Thus, the innocent are protected." YET PUPILS have: complained that just the opposite is the case. "In any type of trouble, that the camera photographs," notes one senior high student, "is sent to the office. After all, they can't tell who caused the trouble because they don't have sound cameras. They don't know who said what to whom, and anyway, the instigation of trouble might just happen to fall during the 30 seconds the camera isn't photographing-_" And students loudly proclaim that school rules are as widely ignored as they before the installation of the cameras. Illicit activity has just moved out of the range of the super B lens, thay say. What little drug dealing went on before the introduction of the Analyst B's in this small central Florida county still goes oh, mostly in the bathrooms, "because they haven't set up cameras there yet." Con ta. ct between opposite sexes (which can even include holding hands) is a strict violation of school rules and harder to arrange. Underground newspapers, such as Rolling are taboo and easily spotted by the cameras. "Nothing has changed but the amount of subterfuge and fear," said one student. "It" s like being in jail for six hours a day." r---------------, t -. '' .. > t t t Back f t t t t t Lon& Dresses t f 30/o off t I Short Dresses I f 20/o off t t Great t : or.A Tops & Jeans : f f f 10024 N. 30th St. Hrs. 10 -7 f f PH. 971-2494 Sat. 10 -6 f

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!THE ORACLE JANUARY 8, 1973 -ORACLE------------- I Free>press danger It is beginning to sound a bit like a broken record but it really is a SERIOUS problem and not many people seem to be terribly concerned. The record is a tale about the free press and how they are desperately trying to convince people that this precious freedom is being eroded. And no small part of the eroding is being conducted by government, especially judges. No.w no one is pretending that the press is errorless and always on the side of truth and justice. The press can and does offend. But the parade of journalists to jail continues and the reasons have been anything but justified. One of the first flaps involved New Jersey reporter Peter Bridge and his story about an alleged bribe offered to an official of the New Jersey Housing Authority. A grand jury had already heard some five different versions of her story and subpoenaed Bridge to relate a sixth. The questions he refused to answer in almost all probability could not have shed any pertinent information to the already confusing case. Nonetheless he was jailed for contempt. Los Angeles Times reporter' William Farr' went to jail when he chose not to reveal the source of his story about the Charles Manson murder trial. What the stor_y did was satisfy a public need and desire for information. What it didn't do was in anyway hi!lder the judicial process. The judge was unimpressed. And then there is the case of John F. Lawrence, the L.A. Washington bureau chief and tape recordings that bureau was holding. The tapes are of an interview with Alfred C. Baldwin III, who is expected to be a key witness in the Watergate bugging scandal. The hassle arose because defense attorneys were looking for something that might discredit Baldwin's testimony in Baldwin has since given permission to release the tapes which indicates the tapes contain nothing to that effect. However the lawyers never offered any reason to beli eve they did. So it looks like not only grand juries but also defense attorneys will be permitted to have a newspaper's files at their disposal. It is obvious that the public was served by having all possible facts available about Watergate before the election, Yet Baldwin has said he would not have granted the interview if he had not been allowed to make some remarks in confidence. What is resulting is a "chilling news sauces are backing down. An excellent example involves CB_S and som e digging they were doing about a welfare scandal in Atlanta. They had. a welfare mother who was willing to talk about cheating provided her idenity was not, revealed. CBS legal counsel advised against giving her a guarantee and the women in turn said forget it. One wonders how many other such stories of considerable public interest are being lost. When interviews between sources and the press become formalized or the. sources start to feel they are in a courtroom you had better believe some valuable public information is going to be lost. This free flow of information is what the First Amendment is all about. And if newsmen continue to get jajled on
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'THE\ ORACLE JANUARY 8, 1973 '!: 5 Area air pollution hits new high, low By Jack Carlisle Oracle Staff Writer Air pollution during December in ff County botli ' ighest and lo4i levels : e daily measureirients have taken, an environmental official said recently. Richard Bowman,. environmental scientist with the Hillsborough County Environmental Protection Agency, reported the air pollution index soared to 80 (out of 100) on Dec. 21. Three days earlier, it had dropped to an all-time low of 11. Recent readings of 79 and 80 is mainly due tosoutherly winds driving sulfur into the city from huge power plants just south of the county, Bowman said "But most of the time," he said, "winds blow from a northeasterly direction keeping the polution count down since most of the county's dirty air is south of the downtown area." "That also means the air in the USF area is cleaner than the index says whenever the wind is coming from the northeast," the 1972 December USF graduate added. He explained the present system measuring five main Parents off er $5,0.00 re ward A $5,000 re:ward for information leading to the arrest of the murderer of a USF coed has been offered by her parents, the Hillsborough County Sheriffs Department has announced. Rona Louise Monoson, found dead Oct. 5 about a mile north of Desoto Hall just off Skipper Road, was reportedly seen three days earlier by her roommate Monoson, 18, was from Cape Coral. Her roommate said Monoson was headed for a shopping trip. USF Police Chief Jack Preble said yesterday pictures of the girl on the reward notices have been placed around the campus. Persons with information concerning the murder are asked to contact Maj. John Salla at the sheriffs department. Rona Monoson Peer Management, ; see/cs volunteers Stud en ts interested in participating in the Peer Management Project as behaviorial managers during the upcoming academic year may talk to William D. Anton at the Counseling Service of Personal .Resource Center (ext. 2866), Student Affairs. for each dorm and one peer co ordinator. The manager works with six to 12 students and can receive one to four credit hours for his participation. Students iQterested in modifying their beha.;ior are also encouraged to contact the Personal Resource Center as soon as possible this quarter. pollutants has been used by the county since last April. Before that, only two pollutants were measured when the tests began "a little ., The five now n measured ll!Onoxide, nitrogen diri'x11de, ozorie, sulfur dioxide and "particulafes--sub micron respirable particles found mainly in smoke." He said each of the five pollutants are measured in different areas of the county. At the agency's dowritown office, sulfur dioxide and particulates are monitored continuously Carbon monoxide and nitrogen dioxide detection instruments are housed in Tampa Electric's building at Kennedy Boulevard and Dale Mabry Highway. The instrument measuring ozone, reported to be the most potent of the pollutants, has been taken by the federal government to Alabama. But when the instrument's returned, Bowman said, it will be housed somewhere in northwest Hillsborough County. Oracle photo by Randy LOvely Another armful The end of a vacation means packing and unpacking too many students as they move back into the dorms. Bunni Branch of finishes the and after a -long walk to her room in Alpha,the unpacking ,vill begin. highlight campus flying week In conjunction with USF's first annual Homecoming the USF Fl Ying Club is holding an Aviation Week which will consist of safety films and clinics, along with aircraft displays and skydiving. Aviation Week began with the landing of several aircraft on Oak Street 8-9 a.m. Sunday. The crafts then taxied to the mall area between the UC and the Administration Building. Among the aircraft on display are a Cessna 150, Yankee American Trainer and Piper 140, all used to train pilots. A helicopter and other antique type planes are also on display for public viewing Bill French, Flying Club president, said the aircraft serve to contrast several different types of planes, such as low wing vs. high wing, fabric vs. metal, and tail structures. four td six sport parachutists of the USF Parachute Club will give a skydiving demonstration near the mall area at 12:30 p.m. w ednesday' weather permitting. A skydiving seminar will be presented tonight at 8 p.m. in UC 252. All other indoor events for ; Aviation Week will be in UC 252. Bill Meehan of_the Plant City Municipal Airport will conduct a Cessna training program from 78 p.m. Tuesday, followed by two films on general aviation' produced by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) . Edward Karnoven, FAA accident prevention specialist,_ will present a program on vertigo and space disorientation as a part of the FAA safety clinic Thursday at 8 p.m. All Aviation Week activities have been cleared with the FAA, said Jim Leslie, safety officer. of beinp: ripped off? [fh somethinl( about it? Send your consumer complaints to The Muckraker in care of Tim LAN 4l2. STUDENT JOB OPENING Student entertal.nment and Activities Council University Community Prowam ,Apply UC 159 .)Deadline noon Thursday ']'an 11 .. '' ''We: there are many out there who are making p66r grades or are !Onely. They can benefit from this program," Anton said MI BACK YARD 2nd ANNUAL CELEBRATION The student's behavior is charted in the program and he knows how often he 1s performing his undesirabl e habit. He experiences social reinforcement in the form of peer contact five times a week. Anton said an undersirable habit can be eliminated and a desirable one can be developed. At present, there are five major programs, including weight control and grade improvement, available to resident and commuter students al USF. There are 10 peer managers STARTS Jan. 8 Rock & Roll with Madhatter Fri. Sat. Sun. No Admission Y2 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 -

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Malina and Beck pose in a Brazilian jail They will appear on campus Tuesday to lecture on "Theatre and Revolution." First homecoming fare features Bill Russell By Lenora Lake Members o f the Oracle Staff Wrifor lnterfraternity Council will hold Concerts, basketball games, a Bourice-a-thon for student b h h'b' scholarships, Jan. 10-13. The a on, ex 1 1t10ns, B R 11 baske tball dribbling will begin and basketball star, ill usse will highlight a week of activities Jan. 10, continued Jan. 9, when Ui the first annual homeconing the ball will be dribbled from festivities, through Jan. 13. USF to St. and back Russell, the 1968 to Tampa, Friday: "Sportsfuan of the Year?', will Proceeds of the drive will be speak Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in presented to USF Pres. Cecil _the Gym. The ABC-TV Mackey during the basketball sportscaster's lecture, sponsored game llalf-t_ime. bY, :the University .. Lecture USF dubs will sponsor a Series, is free. variety of events during the Another highlight of the week week. will-be the USF vs. Louisiana The Flying Club will present State basketball gameJan. 13. A safety clinics on the nights of free concert by Gabriel's Brass Jan. 9-U, and a model airplane will follow the game. show Jan. 8-12. . . the game the A skydiving exhibition will be annual Alurnni Association will presented by the USF Parachute hold its meeting and inauguration Club Monday. dinner at 6 p.:0. The Club will Reservations may be made-witl:i sponsor an international student -the Alumni Assdc'il=ltion. social, 9. ,,, ...... *** [. Events schedule I Jan. S--.E'arachute Club Program, 12:30 p.m., UC West Mall. Jan. airplane show, sponsored by the Flying Club, 8 p.m., UC 252. 'jan,9--Distributive Education Club .of America exhibition, UC Lobby. International Student Social, sponsored by the USF Women's Club, 7:30 p.m., Chapel Fellowship . Concert: Andrae Crouch and the Disciples, sponsored by Chi Alpha, 8 p.m., LAN 103. . J ... ; ; 9-11--Flying Giub safety 7 p.m., UC; ... i Bounce-a-thon, 8 a.m., UC: Mall. 1ibhute Club ProWiam, 12:30 p.m., UC Mall. 1;3 p.ni., UCMall .. . Prqlit'arn: "Real World... What's ltL*e?" sponsored by the Young 2-3 colleges. Jersey Day: . Series: Bill Russell, pro bjisketball star and TV sports commentator, 8:30 p m;, Gym. Jan.10-14--Art Exhibit, Workby resident hall students, Andros Center lOlA. Jan. 11--lnterfraternity Bounce-a-Thon, 8 a.m., St. Petersburg to Tampa. Senior Class Buffet, 1;3 p;m., UC 158. Hour, 3:30..5:30 p.m., UC Empty Keg: . Coed Basketball, Sigma Nu and Kappa Alpha Theta vs. Pi Kappa Alpha and Delta Delta Gym : Ski ( Night, Argos MalL Dance: Storm, 9 p.m., UC Ballroom, 50 cents. 13--Slappy Hour with USF Pep Band, 3:30-6 p.m., UC Empty Keg. .Dinner and Annual Alumni Association meeting, East En_d Cbhtourse, 6 p.m., Curtis Hixon Hall, and lnterfraternity Bounce-a-Thon, Curtis Hixon. Homecoming Game: USF vs. Louisiana State University, New Orleans, 8 p.m., Curtis Hixon. . Free Concert: Brass, after the game, Curtis Hixon. Jeri. 13-14,-:Golf alumni, students, faculty, 8:30 a.m., USF golf $5 per teampliis fees. . . . > > Jan. HallV 0lleyball Championship 'f For more tnform.ation checkthe Homecoming Bulletin Board i tlle UC Lobby. AU except those : ndted; are to students; staff and alumni. The Young Democrats will present a career seminar, "Real World ... What's It Like?" in participating colleges Jn. 10. Various sports clubs will present exhibitions and demonstrations Jan. 10. A golf tournament will be held Jan. 13-14 on the USF Golf Course. Alumni, students, faculty, staff and their guests may participate by calling the Golf Course at ext. 2071. The fee is $5 per team plus green fees. Among other events are a senior class buffet. Jan. 12, two Empty Keg slappy P,ours,Jan.12 .and Jan. 13, a meeting of the Hillsborough County Alumni Chapter, Jan. 12, a skit nig .ht, Jan. 12, followed by a dance, admission 50 cents, and a free concert by Andre Crouch and the Disciples, Jan. 9, sponsored by Chi Alpha. Other events include art exhibits by resident hall students, Jan. 10-14, Panhellenic jersey day, Jan. 10; resident ha11 volleyball tournament, Jan. 10-14, and a coed basketball game, Sigma Nu arid Kappa Alpha Theta vs. Pi Kappa Alpha and Delta Delta Delta, Jan. 12. Homecoming i1:1 sponsored by the Alumni Association, the I nterfra ternity. u ricil, Panhellenic, and the Student Eritertainnien t Activities Council. Fahrenheit 451 screened today "Fahrenheit 451," a classic science fiction thriller, will kick off the UC Monday night sci-fi series, today at 7:30p.m. in LAN 103; Julie Christie playing dual roles as the wife of a fireman, Oskar Werner, and a school teacher who interests him in the books he is ordered to burn, are featured in this frightening account of the future. Admission is 50 cents. Living Theatre reject inhibition By Vivian Muley. (I e Entertainment Editor r 6 u 16 w Thursday night's preview of the Living Theatre in action .., _. proved one thing Anyone with any moral inhibitions or Puritan upbringing will most definitely conceive it as strange, disgusting, shocking, almost frightening and very radical. But to those who can understand or can attempt to be open about this experimental, revolutionary form of art the Living Theatre can in fact prove' very unusually interesting. The Living Theatre re.jects all forms of theatrical tradition. It rejects inhibitions and relishes in a "beautiful, non-violent, anarchist revolution." According to the director of the Universal Movement Theatre Repertory, which coordinates tours for experimental theatrical groups, Mark Amitin, who was on hand to discuss the Living Theatre at Thursday night's preview, "the living theatre is an assault, a confrontation between people." And it is. The Living Theatre challenges its audience to reject the entire structure of a suppressed, committed society and be free of all inhibiting factors. It asks people to take a new look on life, to learn to touch and feel, to be free to do what they feel like doing whether it be smoking taking off their clothes, or having open sex. It is indeed an art form--the only drawback being whether it can survive in such a behaved society. The Living Theatre has been in existence for about 20 years but only recently has its hard work begun to pay off: People are finally taking note, of the group as a theatrical unit arid while many are still rejecting it and the group is thrown in jail on occasions, members continue to express their feelings in the hopes that people will open their eyes to the restricted existence they are living Judith Malina and Julian Beck, founders of the Living Theatre, will speak here Tuesday at 8:30 p.m in the University Theatre They will present "Theatre and Revolution," a presentation of their street theatre productions of political plays about and by the common people. The University Lecture Series presentation is free. Students to vie in chess An all-campus recreational tournament sponsored by the University Center and the Student Entertainment and Activities Council will hold contests in chess, table tennis, pocket and karom billiards, and snooker. The chess tournament will begin Wednesday, January 10 with the billiard and table tennis tourneys starting Saturday, Jan. 13 at 9 a.m. in the UC Recreatfon Area. Drawings for contest pos1t10n will he at 9 a.m. a contestant not present for drawing will be automatically eliminated from the tournament. A $1 entry fee will be required in all contests excluding chess. The deadline for all entry I blanks is January 9. For further information and entry blanks ut _159 . On Wednesday Jall'uary-lOth I go to The Devils. VANESSA REDGRAVE"'OLIVER REED IN KEN RUSSELL'S FILM OF THE DEVILS A Robert H.Solo.Ken i., Ken Russell on iM pl.lyby ),hn W}:liting .-nd TM De-vils Russell .,, ... .,.. r.chnk"'"''-fromWamer Leisure Service Wed., Jan. 10 -Thurs., Jan. 11 7 & 9:30 p.m. LAN 193 $1.00

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Oracle photo by Randy Lovely Art Exhibit Horst Joost's acrylicpahtting--contour Pair"--is among the exhibit of art works by the art education faculty on display through Jan. 20 in the UC Gallery. The exhibition includes works by Dr. Pappas, Dr. Maynard Gunter, Hayden Bryant Jr., Cheryl Walker, Don Stapleton, and Anita E. Uhruh. The free show is open daily from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. -Wh. o runs a powerful' dilemma By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer . Who Runs Congress?; James M. Fallows, Mark J. Green and David R. Zwick, Bantam Books, $1:95. From the onset, this book by a Ralph Nader study group demonstrates that the answer to the question posed in the book's title is just about anyone but Congress itself. Big money rules Congress because it takes a lot of money to run a modern ca!'lJpaign and few Congressmen have the funds to wage an independent election or reelection campaign without some financial backing, which extracts a price of its own. OLD MEN like Russell Long, Wilbur Mills and the rest of the men, mostly over 70, control Congress through their chairmenships of committees. This book explains how senior members of Congress sitting at the heads of prestigious committees can hold ills even after Congress has apprqved them and can limit the types of bills which ever reach the floor. Then comes the President and an army of bureau c rat s in the eve: growing number of fed e ral agencies. The Preside nt th e book explains, can impound funds which Congress appropriates and ca n transfer funds from other ac counts when Congress votes cuts in a program the President likes Against what seems to be a stacked d ec k are 535 m e n whos e annual staff budg et equals what the Pentagon spends e very three days. Insufficient staff, th e book (books) contends, means that Congressmen have no way to do research into the v'arious bills, expenditure requests and assorted programs on which Congress must vote. THIS BOOK also contains trivia about Congressional skinny dipping in their gymnasium's pool and the popularity of paddleball. Best of all, however this book suggests what the people can do to make Congress more responsive and more effective. The authors suggest that people indentify specific problems, organize others who share their concern, research the subject thoroughly and then try to come up with some possible solutions, to be submitted as legislation or as committee testimony. BEFORE visiting Congress, however, the authors suggest that people obtain a good knowledge of how Congress works and know some background on the Congressmen with whom they visit. This book is ex cell en t for anyone interested in trying to deal effectively with th e system Because it giv es a d e tailed analysis of the real pow e r behind decision-making in American politics. Thi s book and its suggestions for direct action are valuable and well worth reading for every co nc e rned c itizen. THE ORACLE' JANUARY 8, 1973 7 Powerful 11ow 1 Deliverance 1 thrills By David Alfonso __ __,,,_ .... _____ Oracle Staff Writer [f 1 ] If youhad to describe the 1 m movie "Deliverance" in one word it might very well be ..., .. powerful. ;.--> hold 0c :3 a se'iMtive, rather idealistic "the audience and provides thrills fellow, and Ronny Cox as Bobby, and excitement as few movies a "fat boy" who just as soon stay'' What had been intended to be an invigorating experience with "the great outdoors" quickly turns into a nightmare the men will not soon, if ever, forget. It becomes a simple matter' of survival and they must get i ton or perish. GREAT PHOTOGRAPHY is another enjoyable aspect of \ going around these days do. home, watch the game and drink beer. the film. It is the story of a weekend canoe trip down the Cahulawassee River, in the wilds of North Georgia, by four "city boys" and the adventures that befall them. THE ONLY member of the group who is really enthused with the idea of challenging the river, the last "untamed, unpolluted ... river in the South," is Lewis, a real physical type; who would thoroughly relish any "survival of the fittest" type games. The character is superbly played by Burt Reynolds; who firmly establishes that he can do other things besides pose for Cosmopolitan. The other major character is Ed, played by Jon Voight, who continues his evolution into one of the most versatile and best actors of the day: Ed has a comfortable life but respects, and to a degree, admires Lewis. Excellent supportingroies are turned in by Ned Beatty as Drew, Program associate position available Applications for the paid position of the University Community Program Associate are being accepted through Thursday noon in UC 159. The University Community Program Associate is responsible for developing programs linking the University with the Bay Area community, developing' interest among students, and possibly providing day care centers and transportation systems for commuting students. BEFORE THEY setdownin the River, D,rew, who plays the guitar, gets into a jam session with a little mountain boy who plays a wicked banjo and for a few the tw.o extremely diverse cultures mesh through the universal language of music. Once they start the trip things get rough as they battle two enemies: the rapids and some grisly mountain men that do an excellent job of violating the tenets of civilizeq beliavior. The screenplay was written by James Dickey and is qased on his novel of the same title. Reportedly it is quite faithful to the book and Dickey supervis ed the filming closely. Dickey also has a bit part as the sheriff. Also, for what it is "Deliverance" has been putting in regular appearance's on -many of the "best movies of the year" type lists. It is playing at_ Palace and the Floriland Cinema. FLORILANO s3s-.. 423 NOW! :Deliverance CINEMA I&: 2 . . . I' A JOHN BOORMAN FILM Starring JON VOIGHT -BURT REYNOLDS Enough spills and thrills here for half a dozen hell-and-9one movies" .. PLAYBOY 1 : 15 3 : 15 5 :20 7 :25 9:20. PANAYISION e TECHNICOLOR e ; f'Rl A Warner Company From Warn9r' Bros ft 2 * * * * * * * * * * . * * *-* ... ... cmuM.s1A P1cruREs _ The Awara-;; -tr PR,ESENTS winning .,. -I< JA ,C:K L WARN' ER'S f' :;;-' M usical :,. "' PRbDucT10N,. _ '!.' ... 0 Is Un,. -I< PANAVISION LG. C The Screen! .. -tl I got a Fourth of"July bong out of "ln6"! It's a musket-bor f el of It really isl" 1'-Bob Solmoggi, GROUP W NETWORK 1 : 00 3 : 40 6 :20 8 : 50 ***************** * BIZARRE B .EYOND BELIEF!!! HARR)'. NOVAK presents Tll TOY-8011 This week & The Bong Bong Gof) g CONTINUOUS SHOWS FROM 11 :45 AM SCI-Fl SERIES Tonil{ht f ahrenheit 451 LAN 103 JAN 8 7:30 p.m. 50 w/ID Sponsored by SEAC SONG FEST! Applications Available at lJC Desk DEADLINE JANUARY 19

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8 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 8,1973 Brahmans show discipline, maturity By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor Before Saturday night's 70-66 upset of (D.C.), Coach Don Williams said his Brahmans would find out afot of things about themselves : tl:ie taller Hoyas. r He found one out for sure--USF showed a good amount of discipline and maturity, things lacking in the past, during the course of the game. "I think we'll look back on this at the end of the season as our pivotal game," the former: Hillsborough coach We haven't had this feeling before. Now the players are really confident." But it took some clutch Oracle photo by Bill ,Phillips Skip Miller drives on Hoyas' Mike Stokes I ... in USF's 7--66 win ____________ ___________ "/think we'll look back on this at the end of the season as our pivotal '' performances from the bench, which consisted or' just three players due to the flu bug which struck Arthur Jones and Bill Bonner's suspension. Sophomore Glenn DuPont took Jones' place iri the starting lineup and performed brilliantly as the New Port Richey High wad shared top scoring honors with John Kiser at 18. "Glen showed a lot of maturity as a sophomore," explained Williams "and he shot well under pressure. He was a little nervous at first because it was the first time he ever started, but he showed a lot of poise." Guard Skip Miller also came through when he had to as the 6-1 junior hit for 11 points in Column coming For your future amazement, amusement, and edification, the Oracle Sports Staff of eminent experts will begin their predictions and positions on sporting events and issues on this page every Friday for you to enjoy over your breakfast of stale beer, creamed prunes, toasted bread quarters, orange juice and Tom McEwen. Don Williams Coach taking over for the cold shooting Jack James. The Michigan native drew praise from Williams for living up to his pre-USF scouting reports which listed him as a dependable man in clutch situations. The Brahmans were never out of thegame but for awhile in the first half it looked like the visiting club from our nation's capital might run away with it. The Hoyas, who opened with a 6-9 center and two 6-6 forwards, began to pull further ahead near the end of the period but USF played on a par with its opposition in the final minutes to enter halftime within striking distance at 37-30. In the second period USF began effectively using its new 1-2-2 zone defense and DuPont's basket at 13:36 put the Brahmans ahead at 44-43 for the first time since the game's beginning. The lead then changed hands five times before disaster struck USF as its tallest man, 6-9 Fred Gibbs, fouled out with the Brahmans leading only 63-61 and 2: 17 left in the game. Kiser hit a bucket which put the Brahmans four points ahead but Ike Robinson, USF's second tallest man, fouled out with just over a minute remaining to be played. But USF survived the last 60 sec onds with three guards and two forwards on the court to raise its record to 6-3 while lowering Georgetown, which owns wins over Army and St. Bonaventure, to 4-5. "The defense, the second half and the lack of turnovers," of which USF had 16, only four in the final period, "won it for us," explained Williams. "We took away our fast break and that helped a lot too." The University of Connecticut will be the next Brahman foe Thursday at 8 p.m. in Curtis Hixon. As always the home contest will be free to students with ID's and fee cards. Green cut causes drop of NTGA. meet It seems the USF golf course got the best of a group of nearly 160 young golf playing in the National Tournament Golfing Association (NTGA). The course, reputed to be one of the more difficult in the state, didn't get mhch resistance from the athletes--they quit. Actually there is a little more to the story than that. USF golf pro Wes Berner said the green cut did not satisfy the recommeadations of NTGA officials who postponed THE Monday tournament for the course. The NTGA authorities and Coach Berner did not know if the tourney would be rescheduled. CHI ALPHA i. .... t PRESENTS * Grammy Award Nominee *** Song writer of the Year Award AND.RAE CROVCH ai THE DISCIPl.ES JAN. 9, 1973 LAN-LIT Auditorium 8 P.M. FREE Admission 1America's Number One I! . Soul 'Gospel Group Stars of Explo "72 ,;;''F' .. '' [.) J '.:' : Johnny Show -,,)j

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Oracle photo by Bill Phillips .Brahman Mike Peters makes turn .. on way to second in 1000-yd. freestyle THE ORACLE JANUARY 8, 1973. 9 . . -=-;ij Tankers sink against UF By Ron Mum111e_ the Brahmans this year. 200-yard breast stroke and third Oracle Sports Writer USF's Pete Montero won both m the 200-yard individual It-. simply a case of too1 1 the one-meter and three-meter :,medley; Mike Peters, sec0nd in much tal1mt,fer QtheBrahmanstoL':l;:evenlt:S while teammate Randy u;i h.nth the 1000 and :llGole placed third and second, freestyle events;( cMark USF i respectively. w Cummings, second in the 200swim team fell to the All-The swimmers had a yard freestyle and th.ird in the American -laden University of considerably tougher time, 500-yard freestyle; John Florida squad Saturday, 60-50, especially with the Woodward, second in. the l,00in a meet that was not as close as absence of workhorse Dean yard freestyle and third in the score indicated. Hardy, who quit the squad last 200-yard Fred Temple '., "They took it easy on ys," said Thursday. second in the 200-yard butterfly USF head coach Bob Grindey. Those who did for the and third in the 50-yard ffThey didn't swim nearly all of Brahmans were: Mike Sheffield freestyle; Rick Barnes, second iri ':. their best men 11gainst us, and first in the 100-yard the 200-yard backstroke; and even those that did weren't and second in the 50-yard Dave Hawkinson, third in. the / swimming in their best events." freestyle; Fred Fritz, first in the 2QO,yard b reast stroke.'. Florida, the seventh-ranked university division squad did take it easy on the college division Brahmans. Gator Jim Griffith,one of the world's best freestyle sprinters, did not swim in his specialty but rather in the 200-yard backstroke, which he won anyway. But overall, most of the Gators' nine All-Americans and two Olympic swimmers were left on the bench. But one event that Florida did not yank any of its best performers was div.ing, which continues to be a bright spot for \ University division status doubtful.at USF--Bowers By Ron Mumme Oracle Sports Writer It appears now that USF will not be acquiring major university athletic status for at least a few more years At least, that was the opinion of Athletic Director Richard Bowers, as Bowers and Athletic Council head Donn Smith prepare to leave to Chicago for the annual NCAA convention, Jan. 11-13. FIVE PROPOSALS will be voted on at the convention, and the most important of which to USF students is the one concerning reclassification of th e NCAA divisions of competition. Currently, USF is a member of' the college division, the lower of the two NCAA ranks. But if the proposal is passed at Chicago, a school deciding to remain on college division status could put two of its sports into university division ranks. "As I read it now," Bowers toldThe Oracle, "we'll probably be in that lower division." TO BELONG to the top-notched university level, a school must have eight major sports, this assuming that the proposal will pass, and Bowers feels that it will. Meanwhile USF has -0nly six major sports, and baseball is in danger of being phased out. If this proposal passes, the athletic council will make its recommendations to President Cecil Mackey on what division USF will join, and Mackey will make the final decision. "If we go on that second division," Bowers said, "we'll probably put basketball and maybe one other sport into university competition." OTHER PROPOSALS to be voted on at the convention will include one that states that athletic scholarships should be awarded only on need. It is doubtful that it will pass. Another would limit the number of scholarships awarded in each sport while a fourth proposal would prevent a high school signee from inking scholarships with more than one college and getting away with it. The final matter before the NCAA would allow schools to award one-year scholarships rather than the traditional four-year. This would mean that athletes can be sent packing after a few years of school rather than being allowed to finish their education. SALES SERVICE -PARTS Cycles Are Our Business Our Only Business! ALSO DEALERS IN GREEVES AND DALESMAN Good, Fast Service, is our way of saying thanks 971-8171 .. "IT PROBABLY won't pass," said Bowers, "because it is much too restrictive on the athletes and favors the coaches." <>.ppliancesby Hotpoint a .... ., ...... CR. OSS-LODE BOOKSHOP 27U2 E. BUSCH BLVD. 932-4U3U W'e have niany books req -uired for courses at IOo/o Discount ************************************ We sell SUCCESS : in cassette tapes f ram : : Success Motivation Institute, Inc. : ************************************ . ... ':-.,:\ '\.

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10 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 8, 1973 USF engineering grads usually find the jobs By Jeanne Thomas Oracle Staff Writer AlthouJi;h an estimated 30,()oO engineers nationwide are with unemployment, USF' engineerinJi; students have always been successful in getting jobs, according to Engineering cr.<.f-Dean Dr. W. Kopp. "Actually, as many as 25 to 30 per cent of these unemployed people aren't really engineers, but rather individuals who have been trained by large corporations to act in a technical capacity as engineers," said Kopp. KOPP SAID only a few specialized people in certain areas of the country are unemployed. He cited needs in building industries and automotive industries for more engineers. Kopp said one of the reasons for the shortage of engineers for some fields is because women enter the science education programs instead of the technical ones since jobs in the Edgar Kopp field require physical stamina. He said American culture has not encouraged women in these fields while in contrast 30 per cent of Russian women work in technological fields. .. EVERYBODY IS worried over the ecology and it takes engineers to combat the problem and there just aren't enough of them to do it," Kopp said. Kopp said the shortage of engineers in fields will be felt more in 1975, when the corp of engineers produced between 1945 and 1948 will be retiring. "There will only be about 32,000 engineers in 1975 in the U.S. and the enrollment in other schools around the country has dropped about 20-25 per cent." "USF IS one of the few colleJi;es in the country that has increased in the number of engineering said Kopp. students," The 30 per cent first quarter increase in the enrollment in the Engineering College here is "due to student productivity," according to Kopp. He said this increase was not anticipated. More textbooks had to be flown in and new sections had to be opened. Kopp said about one quarter of these students moved from FSU when its engineering school was closed. Another quarter are foreign students. Many of the foreign students are from Iran and financed by the oil industry, Kopp said. Mciintenance'----Continued from page I Shirley Vacarro and Beth Holden were roommates in Gamma 304 during Summer Quarter. They, and Jan Johnson, also a Gamma resident reported _Jhey had cracked a window in their room and it needed to be replaced. Dave Pulliam PHYSICAL Plant replaced the window at a cost of $41.50. The students felt the cost was high, but were given no explanation. Housing did not provide a breakdown of obtained from Interstate Glass offer a quality far in excess of most companies. "If a professor calls up and wants a job done, we can do the work to his specifications," he said. "As far as answering people's questions as to what the charges on a particular job are, all they have to do is come to me and we can talk about it." Butler said his department did not discourage competitive bidding and that "One thing this department will not do is lower an estimate to eliminate competition--unless there is a change that warrants a lower estimate." materials and labor, so the and Mirror, 10701 N. Nebraska, students had po ide11; where the proved less expensive, $20, even high cost lay. '.. with the knowledge it was for At the Fall USF. He did say competitive Quarter; Holden paid her Physical Plant rates, bidding for jobs done by his portion of the bill but Vacarro according to its director, Charles would not be still wanted to appeal. Finally, a t Butler, include only materials practical. He cited three reasons the start of pre-registration for and labor. The current labor for this as--1) "It is hard to find Winter Quarter, Vacarro was charge is $6.35 per hour, and people willingto bid for the type forced to pay or not be allowed to while Physical Plant of jobs done on-campus, 2) school. maintenance men don't have the Procurement has such strict Investigations found the cost traveling time off-campus requirements for companies breakdown for the; ... broken companies p
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THE ORACLE JANUARY 8, 1973 ; ll Maintenance costs-----_.;...... LUTHERA N WORSHIP " Christ The King Our Redeemer were either c omplimentar y or Continue d from page 10 cpntainecl no complaints at all. money by people a ' Pe o P le i u.. s t do n t service." Estimate'. breakdowns understand, sa i d Butler, "that are available, said if)he we are ; l ike any other l: person c:ontracting for the we dbl}'t make any i. makes a special profir .:,Sc:ime years we come oufa '. MtenlJtch is .little ilhead, and -veap0 '. .. said ... cpme out behind. LiUL vear,fQr-:., a.re sent to we lost . ':'. customer, work AS ; FAR as the broken ; ; satisfactory. ... the girl's dorm," he .'.; the quality of work, the i vie have ail.' personnel, and the cost. with Housing that one man can't ROBERT KRAEMER, a go into a dorm alone, Physical Plant, .. dorm. We don't want any supervisor, kee)ls .. a file of; : : of our flen of.stealing or completed questionnaires. He l>reakirig Butler ; ' -' i fr -' 'i-. ... .. __ ., answers : some of the customers .'' '. sai'd Jlfo job required two rileri \; who ''We make i m : to sil.tisfy s aiq, ., : . yo )mow i l "and many .. can poiri'.t. what cqul_dl h'appe*." 1 .J ... .. out that they (the Butler admitted it might have j customers) are not aware of;' : l; been possible for only one ; i This publication was maintenance man : install the acCss to 1 but a still ; about 40 questioiinaires, and have been needed. not found a little ;than 50 per . exactly sure who, could do cent excessive things like that, s _aid." costs. Also mention ed in the King certainly doesn ; t want his complaints was that no cost people tied up. And .then, you breakdc;>wn was provided. The never know how long a job is remainder of the questionnaires going to take, so you d be tying MISC FOR SALE GIITS 'N THINGS EXCHANGE For a small charg e y ou ma y exchange anything don t n ee d for s omething you want. 1904 W Wate r s Ave 935-02 3 3 . Sal e smans sample s or' junior s port s w ea r nice clothes for about half the store pric e 4618 N. A. Si., across from W e st shore plaza 879 16 7 5, an y tim e PERSONAL Bill Da v i s i s g o in g t o run for Pres i de nt of Student Gov e rnm e nt. If you kno w B ill & c an s upport th e h e r ep r e s e nti: w e need s 6rrie of your t i m e a nd e n ergy W e also n eed fu' nd s a nd so on, unfortunate ly. (Th e o th e r folk s a re spending hudred$ and w e' r e i'o help et c c all 9 77-5692 o r 9 74240i.. Contributions can b e or brou ght t o 12 726 N. 20 S i ( C h e ck p ayable to Bill or : t o Cau c u s for a N e w Stud e nt G ov e rnment. ) Thank s. Human S e xual i t y Forum Op e n a nd h o nesta pro c es s to e nabl e to come into a healthy und e r s tanding o f what it means t o be a s exual bein g a nd give s guidan c e in learning how to re s pond appropriately to on e's se xu a lit y This forum is b a se d on the propo s iti on h a t sexuality i s good and g o od for y o u T o regi s ter calt Bob Haywo o d or Bill L i pp a l the '.;University Chapel Fe llow s hip : r: SERVICES OFFERED COMPUTER PROGRAMMfNG Also Systems Design Fast, Reasonabl e. 251-6390 SPECIALIZED TYRI S T IBM: .Stai isti cal Dat a, Thesis ;-, p .11 1. 1:v1:11i11g s all da y wo:i:k c11ds P HOFESSlON1\L T YP IST T UllA.l.HAN, US.F, e tc T er111 i''li'; ,,., theses e t c IBM t ype writ e r elite or p i "" w / t y p c c h ang e s 5 minu te s from USF 971 6 0 4 1 afte r 6 p.rn. Typing s ervice fast fr o m my home Report s, l e tters e t c. $1.00 p e r r page. Phone: 8841 382.' ;,; FOR RENT L'a Man cha Do s $ 75-mo: (per p e r s on) includ i ng util. 4 b e d lu xury townh o us es Pool rec room TV l ounge ; parti es. Move in now or r e serv e a pla ce Feb. o r S p r in g quarter. l blk from USF 9 7 1 0100 2 BR Apt. to share-to ta l S 7 5 p e r m o., A / C h e at, phone 5 min fr o m US F -in duplex on s had y St. Call J erry at 971-6162 or lea ve n o t e on doo r at 9 0 3 B E. Bou g ainvillea Ave (I work l a t e ) . Air c ondition e d s le e ping room for r e nt. Priv a t e home Pri va t e e ntran ce walk l o USF. U pp e r l e v e l mal e s tud ent o nl y 9887667 . ' ,. . REAL ESTATE Owner has l e ft w a nt s o ff er. Large 4 bdrm l V2 bth Townh o u se w i th 10 clo se t s. Ce n t. h &a. Lovely s h ag ca rp e l l ocate d in fast g r o wing T e mpl e T e rrac e : O nly min from U S F & VA ho s pital. $2 5 ,700 Call Paulin e Ferraro, A s so c Tampa R e alt y, Inc.' Office 879 5700, Hom e 876-03 5 0 . says, "Sell!" A lovely, c ustom built 3 bdrm, 2 bath home with formal dining room, l a rg e living roo "ni, e a t in kitch e n centra l h ea t and air plu s i nsid e utility room-d ee p well and sprinkl e r sy s tem-fenced ba c k yar.dmany other e xtra s Quick po s session ce ntrally l o cat e d Low 40' s, Call to s ee P a ulin e Ferra r o Asso c T a mpa Realty, in c Off. e v e 87 6 -0 350. HELP WANTED, JANITORS : Parttime, morning work 6:30 AM 9:30 AM. Near campus. Call 872 2729 for job interview Crystal will return your call. Stude nt s, t eac h e r s; c a m pu s p e r so nn e l m a l e o r female P a rt-tim e sa les. and m a nagement ope ni ngs a vailable. 011 a nd off cam p us. Ca r ee r p ote nti al. i>ho11c for a p p l Mr. D u se k a t 8775768. W aitresHes, o v"r 2 1 wu111c d Contact Pizza Huts l oca led a l : :M. o c I : llill s h oro, 2381 212; 8426 N. J C l orida A v 1-.. 9 :l5-0S 1 2 ; o r BWO N. '1b1l1 S t ., -7062. someodne up for an unknown L.C.A. .(;.M.S. perio of time." llBUl N 56th St. 3U4 Druid Hi/J,s Rd. Physical Plant procedure Worship: B:3U A.M. 11 ;UU A.M. Wofsliip: lU:3rJ'A: M policy states that each worker must account foi::' every 15 CALL 988-6139 or 988-4025 For Transportation minutes working da.v:1d ALL FACULTY AND STUDENTS Time sheets are compiled ,.1 Are to a Study ,1 \lll o r r 11 r MEETING with AC'l"i: U.C. 204 and evalutnea ro see the men 1 &'.J'C{l, are evenings t o p.m: . , rate. haf( f to do,"' said Butler ; b H ce a man '. '-'1Q1'' INTRO gets into a iob t h ere'Hio telling : . OUCES;;. what problems he is going to run A S'PORTS c A DT: "'[.]',A 'T. ', into .'' BUTLER COULD not REALLY HAIJLS._ respond to any specific pointed out in Thursday's Oracle by Dr, Calvin Maybury, chairnia' n of the Physics .. .urttil he had numb4i'rs and other specif i c not. be reached . yesterday to supply job details, but Maybur y said after he i Jceives what he thinks is an e?'cessive estimate he contacts Butler. "I talk to him quite a bit," Maybury said, "and we're good friends. Sometimes I'm satisfied with the reasons he me for the costs, and sometimes I'm not. Association of College Un]pns .. RECR'EATI ON-,,JOURNAMENTS ? ,_-: -CHESS -TABLE TENNIS BILLARDS SIGN UP NOW UC 159 I r I FILM ART SERIES .....-------I r : .lrrle! : .. .. JODITtl: Hflllrtfl --, 10Lifi" BECK . I o1 the l1v1ng theater PRESENT fitl OPEtl DISCUSSIO" Otl TttEATRE & REVOLOTIOtt TUESDA Y JANUARY 9 8 :30 P.M. THEATRE AUDITORIUM FREE ADMISSION USF LECTURE SERIES

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12 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 8, 1973 /J.f}. I 8 /JJ Wff!rE UPI ;r's YOUR. OL-' 8VfJ0>j /'TSV/2.E IS GRERT 70 fl/ll/E YOtl B/JCK/ JIO/lE YOU C>ON'T HIJIO He W/11\ING you tJ,P! .r 7/IOtJ6!(T H/lYBc you Htof!T like ro 60 ovr SLE/?PIM3/ by Garry Trudeau ;VO SENSE /IJ115TW6 /I ?cRFEClZ-Y GOOP P/IRHllT. W/J/\& VF1 U//l!(C VP!. .. Hrl5T l//J!l!i" G01 /c;V hv /,/Jn;: tff5T /1/16/ITI ?EHt!E UJOft: /1T YOV !7/1 >j YO() 60T 11 6/2fJT 5U/VT/1N Loaded baggie waits in 1Lost and Found' An ounce of marijuana is among articles waiting to be claimed at lost and found, University Police report. "But we'll rap who ever claims it with a felony charge," University Police Chief Jack Preble SJlid. Other lost and found jtems at the police department include Puzzle solution contact lenses, a tape player a gold ring, water skis; a bicycl e and a Chamberlain High School ring. "We found the water skis on the driving range of the golf course," Preble reported. He said the items will be auctioned off if they're not claimed in 30 days. An auction will be held "in the not too distant future," he added. Prehle said to claim the items, a person has to come by here and describe the item and identify it with serial numbers. Money from the advertised auction go into a student scholarship and loan fund, h e said. Preble said the will not be available at the auction. He said it will go to Hillsborough sheriffs to be burned "with their next batch" of ma;ijuana at the incinerator. i Thanks and a i : prosperous new : year to these : - : advertisers. : Adelphi Schools : : American Overseas Travel Corp. : : Bermax Western Wear : Better Half : : Coca -Cola : : Fla. Center For The Arts : : Fraternity House Barber Shop Homer Herndon Toyota e Jackson's Bicycle : Kingcome's Trimming : : Lerners Shops : Maas Brothers Maurice Stereo : McDonalds : : Mi Back Yard : Rasputin's : Student Entertainment & Activities Council : : Shakey's Pizza : Slik Chik e : Todd Theater : : USF Bookstore : : Campus cyclery : Naturite e Tam Tronics Stereo go round- : Suncoast Stereo : : Mason Trading Co. : Floriland Cinema e Spotless Cleaners : Spencer Memorial Baptist Church : : Cheese Shop : Master Pizza Jerrys Pizza King e Domino's : lnsty Prints : : ''