The Oracle

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The Oracle

Material Information

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


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


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 )
O12-00003 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.3 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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I m 4&4 A Murder, rape in 1Heaven,' tuesday's Editorials, letters .............. 4 Doonesbury ................... 5 Entertainment ............... 6, 7 Sports. . . . . . . . . . 12,13 Bulletin Board ............... 14 Classifieds ................... 15 Vol. 7 No. 94 theORACLf January 9, 1973 16 pages Coach drops stylish cager, Page 13 BOR sets tighter .agenda policy By Bill Nottingham Oracle Staff Writer In reaction to a student disruption at a past Board of Regents (BOR) meeting, board members yesterday adopted unanjmously new gUidelines for placing \ issues on meeting agendas. The Regents' action, during their session at USF, came ua"der strong protest from faculty members throu.ghqut the state system and teaching unions. THE NEW procedure is designed to prevent disruptions by groups that are not on meeting agendas and to better inform the nine state university presidents on issues coming before the Regents. About 35 students disrupted the November BOR meeting, sporting "scrap O'Connell" tee shirts and calling for the dismissal of University of Florida (UF) Pres. Stephen O'Connell. The meeting had to be adjorned while marshalls cleared the protestors from the room. The Council of University Presidents then developed the "appearance proposal" as a way of preventing future disturbances. GROUPS WISHING to be placed on the Board agenda Oral"le photo by Randy Lovely Pres. O'Connell and Regent Ferguson confer ... durinl( discussion of "Scrap O'Connell" movement. "shall submit the request to the Chancellor through the president of the university at least 15 days prior to the date of the next regUlar meeting of the Board at which they seek to appear," the policy said. "The president will transmit to the Chancellor the request for such a hearing with a statement as to whether 'in his opinion there is a valid subject matter warranting the appearance. The Board, however, shall determine whether or not to hear the . Continued.on page 11 Environment official says 1-75 bypassto kiH wildlife By Jack Carlisle Oracle Staff Writer Wildlife on land bordering USF property is in danger of extinction if protection for animals isn't provided when the Interstate 75 bypass around Tampa is built, according to an environment official. Mike Murphy, a pollution technician with the Hillsborough County Environment Protection Agency, report prepared for the Florida DepartmeriC of Trmsportation (DOT) that a bridge-type structure be built over the tract. "WHAT PROBABLY will happen is the cheapest way will be utilized," Murphy said. "They (DOT) will fill in the land destroying most of the wildlife and chasing away the rest." All of the land recommended for the bridge structure is off state road 581 about a half-mile north of campus. The bypass also will enclose the east side of the USF riverfront area and will be constructed on land bought from the Deltona Corp., a short distance from the human sewage dump found on Deltona property last September. Murphy said the d{;mp site at the closest will be about a half mile from the bypass. .. CYPRESS CREEK is one .of the few remaining untouched areas in northern ililf sborough County," Murphy said looking around the area. Construction on the 11.4 mile bypass may begin as early as 1976, with completion scheduled for the late 70's. The cost is expected to run over $40 millfon. Murphy, a USF junior majoring in zoology, said the half-mile bridge-type structure he recommends would be supported by pillars and provide Continued on page 3 Dorm residents.protest new parlcing lot proposal By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer said the new lot had been in University master plans for over a year. Gamma and Beta residents looked out at their .f backyard yesterday to find a tree had been leveled by a bulldozer. Student protest began immediately . Beatrice HarlJ.!On, student senator and Gamma dorm president, announced she will begin circulating a petition calling for a halt to the construction. The tree and broken ground in the area behind the dorms were the first indications to students that construction had begun on a 115 Just a small reminder space parking lot. Harmon said she will distribute a petition at her dorm council meeting tonight and will urge other dorm council presidents in the Argos complex to join the protest. Argos includes Gamma, Beta and ... in case you didn't know why the wound turned. CHAU.LES BUTLEH., Physical Plant director, Continued on page 9


:-1 HU:\: ( ( ; 2 -1THE ORACLE JANUARY 9, 1973 Sniper escapes police net NEW ORLEANS (UPI)Police stormed a rooftop sniper's fortress Monday without the additional gunmen they thought took part in terrorist attack that killed seven. They then mounted a nook and cranny search of the skyscraper hotel for another rifleman. World news briefs Teachers walk out PHILADELPHIA (UPI)-Public school teachers, vowing to defy any court order against a walkout, Monday resumed a strike that kept 285,000 pupils out of class for three weeks last September will be to secure release of American prisoners of war. It was the first time th e administration has pronounc e d Vietnamization compl e te from a Only the bullet-shredded corpse of a black sniper was found by officers as they causiously emerged onto the roof. He died 17 hours before in a blazing helicopter gunship attack. Bearing machine guns and rifles, frustrated and weary officers began a methodical search of every room in the 18story Jfoward Johnson Hotel. Some believed the possibility of one or two more snipers was a product of overactive imaginations but the police chief repeated his belief there is "anothersniper". New 0 rl ea n s Po 1 ice Superintendent Clarence Giilrrusso was insistent over the need forthe search to go on. "We are going to go over evc;:ry square inch of the building if ) it takes from now until doomsday draft 5,500 WASHINGTON (UPl)-J)efense Secretary Melvin R. Laird estimated Monday that no more than 5,500 men will be drafted this year-a record low for any year in which there has been a draft and only one-tenth the number inducted last year. Selective service officials said, however, they may not draft anyone entering the draft pool this year. They hope and expect to fill the Army's needs entirely from men who missed their inductions late last yea'r. No progress PARIS (UPl)-Grim faced and stu_diously avoiding each other in public, U.S. presidential adviser Henry A. Kissinger and North negotiator Le Due Tho opened a new round of Vietnam peace talks Monday Weather Mostly cloudy today and turning colder through Wednesday. Lows in the mid SO's with highs in the low 70's. Winds 18-25 mph. with a four-and-a-half-hour meeting. They agreed to meet again Tuesday. Israel downs 6 Mig's TEL A VIV (UPI)-Israel and Syria waged one of the fiercest artillery, tank and aerial battles in 29 months Monday as Israel retaliated against what command spokesmen said were continuous attacks from Syrian territory. The Israeli command said its pilots knocked down six tanks and caused heavy damage to Syria's radar defenses Israel denied it lost any planes or tanks in the battling. Luna launched MOSCOW (UPl)-The Soviet Union Monday fired an un1manned Luna 21 probe toward the moon, ending a nearly year-long respite from lunar exploration As usual, the Tass news agency gave only the barest details of the mission. It said, "the main purpose of the flight is to further scientific studies of the moon and near-lunar space Jury. selection begins WASHINGTON (UPI)-U.S. District Judge John Sirica began selecting jurors Monday for th e long-awaited Watergate bugging trial, for which several past and present White House aides were named as prospective government witnesses. An attorney for four of th e seven defendants charged with bugging Democratic national headquarters last spring denied his clients would plead guilty to avoid the publicity of a full-scale trial. POW'S only.reason WASHINGTON (UPl)Defense Secretary Melvin R Laird said Monday the prQgram is virtually complete and within a few weeks, the only reason for an American presence Vietnam military standpoint. Pollution The uir pollution inde x in Tumpn ye s t erday wns 81extrcme ly heuvy. Air Pollution Inde x Scul e 0-1 9 light 20-a9 moderate' 'W-59 heavy 6079 very h e avy 80-99 extremely h e avy 100-plus ueute Source: Hillsborough County Environmental Protection Pollution hits record level Yesterday's pollution index soared to a record high of81, the second record-breaking pollution count in two weeks. Larry Hilton, a pollution technician with the Hillsborough County Protection Agency, said fog and sou th east winds are the main causes for the re?ord high. Dredging halt sought .. iAL.LAHASSEE (UPl)-State $en. Jim Glisson, R-Eustis, 1 urged Gov Reuhin Askew and the cabinet to order a moratorium on all dredging in "The eiirly morning fog traps the pollutants," he said. "Also our pollution detection devices are near the downtown area; and the main pollution sources come from south of there." Winds coming from a northerly direction cause a lesser reading, he added. ,, I or id a news briefs more time to review motions filed by the government and the Florida Canal Au _thori ty concerning the controversial Sulphur dioxide readings boosted the index to its record high, Hilton said. "proper laws can he passed to protect Florida's wetlands, marshes and waters." In a letter to_ Askew and the c.&binet, Glisson :said, "In spite of w-hat the public and s ome legislators ,:and state agencies thought, the hare facts are we really no laws to protect endarigered lands itiid waters:" ,, . Alcohol preferred PENSACOLA (UPl)-Some students tcM state IegiSlators Monday that young -;people tempted to smoke marijuana or us"e other Hley;al drugs, if they were allowed to buy alcohof at 18. "Alc ohol is a drug, 'too, if iaken in excess, hut; I -don't it would be as big a Welch, a 19-year-ola student at Pensacola .. College ; ''Any 16-yearcild can drugs with ri.o problem .. told the it is often easier to' ,_ ": --. buy marijuana than it is to get beer orliquor. ban sought TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-The Florida NAACP has asked State Rep. Gwen qierry, D-Miami, to sponsor legislation banning the playing of "Dixie" and other racially "inflamatOry" songs at school functions. Sam Jones of Jacksonville, chairman -of the NAACP'S '. Legislative said the playing of such songs causes school disturbances which deprive students of th.eir right "to peaceably assembly to obtain an Dismissal requested TALLAHASSEE (UPl)General Robert Shevin announced .yesterday he is seeking dismissal of ,Southern Bell Telephone Cornpany's request for an immedi'ate $32'.8 million "interim" rate hike on grounds the Public Commission cannot grant ter_nporary increases. is the student-editcd newspaper of the University of South 'Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twfoe during the academic year period mid-June through. August, by the l Jnivt'rsity of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave.,Tnmpn Fin. 33620. Opinions expressed in The O,rncle nre those of the editors or of the -writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address eorrt"s1iondcn c e to The Orncle,Lni1 472, Tn'!'pa,Fln., 33620. Tht .Orndc is entered as Second Class matter at the United States Post Office at Taln11a, Fin., and printed by Peerless Pi-inters, Inc., Tampa. _The.OrnI)-The Public Service Commission Monday let Gulf Power Corp. keep the money it collected from passing along the corporate income tax hut required the company tci post a $1 million bond pending a Supreme Court appeal on whether the money has to he refunded. Rodman level extended JACKSONVILLE federal judge Friday extended until next Monday an-.. order preventing the level in the Reservoir, from being raised to 18 . -.. , .. U.S . Senior. Circuit Judge Harvey M . filed the extension notice to 11Jlow himself reserv01r. Indians receive funds TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-U.S .. Sen. Edward J. Gurney, R-Fla., Monday announced grants totalling $60,000 have been awarded to the Seminole and Miccosukee Indian tribes to help them administer economic planning pr

THE ORACLE JANUARY 9, 1973 3 Campus crimes decreased 32% A 32 per cent reduction in the crime and 152 fewer complaints regarding various crimes were reported for USF the last six months of 1972 as compared to the same period in 1971. per cent drop was theft of state property' which decreased from $16,740 63 in 19n to $8,888.34 irr 1972. Prehle attributed the drop to the increase in patrol personnel and the' increase in salaries enabling them to employ men of higher caliber and of better education. reported for property recovered. 1971, 37 per cent was recovered. Almost 4S per cent was reported recovered in 1972. Underthe engraver identification program initiated last quarter, engravers were made available to USF resident students who them to place their social security numbers Chief "I feel one significant reason for the crime rate drop was an increase in the number of trained officers patrolling the streets of the campus," said University Police Chief Jack Prehle. UNIVERSITY Police has 38 commissioned officers . The electronic engraver identification program, Prehle said, was responsible for a 50 per cent reduction in the fheft of private property. Stolen private property in 1972 totaled $36,868.90 compared to 197l's reported total of $61,557.90. on their personal property. Vehicle accidents on campus totaled 139 last year with a of lost .or damaged property of $20,594. Twenty-one auto thefts, including motorbikes, were also reported. The number of auto breaking and entering c ases was 46. One which experienced an almost 50 A1'1 INCREASED percentage was also SG candidate filings diminish By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer After an initial flurry of activity Thursday, there has been a sharp decrease in students filing for SG positions. On the first day of filing, 14 students filed contrasted with the lone student who filed yesterday. The final day for filing candidacy is January 19. FILING FOR president were Robert Sechen, Bill Davis, Chaitkin and Arthur Bullard. Fletcher Fowler Mark Levine, Richard Merrick and Marty Zolno filed for vice president. Eight candidates filed for seats in the 31 mer"nber Student Senate, including Leonard Connors and Randy Sonnenburg in the College of Social Science; Peter Holland, Natural Science; Jeff Crisman, Richard Greene, Randy Flegle, and Elain Carlyle in Education; and Michael Engineering. JIM LARKIN, recently Proposed Jiit.. Route .C efil> I Temple Terrace 92 Wildlife flourishes in route of bypass A into the planned site of the I 75 bypass the sounds of roaring semi-trucks and screaming sirens still penetrate, carried from the interstate, two miles away. Hiking through palmetto brush splotched with o cc asional swamplands, signs of wildlife abound. FOOTPRINTS of raccoons, deer, and wild hogs frequenting the well-beaten paths leading back to Cypress Creek illustrate the natural setting. In and around the creek, an otter glides and two snakes slither by too close for comfort. "All the swamps are filled with food-chain animals, zoology major Mike Murphy said, pointing to a golden garden spider shimmying up a tree's side. IN THE midst of a cluster of trees it is obvious that some wild life is flourishing, but most display signs of dying Murphy said lack of water is killing the trees. "Ten years ago all these trees were healthy," he said "But the wat e r table in Hillsborough County has dropped so much that at the pres ent rate the whole clust e r will be dead and overrun by palmetto brush within the next 10 years." "But that doesn't matter," Murphy sa id, pointing to a map of th e area. "We're sitting right in th e middle of where th e int e r s tat e bypass is scheduled." appointed chairman of the Election Rules (ERC), said he has received .po applications for poll captains to conduct elections January 31. Poll captains are needed in each of the seven colleges and must be appointed and trained by the ERC chairman. SG election rules provide poll captain's may neither be a candidafe nor an officer or gelegate of a campus party. "People just are not responding anymore-fo anything," Larkin said referring to the small number of Bypass--Continued from page l animals access to roam freely from one side of the interstate to another. -HE SAID he hopes the structure will be built, both to avoid stripping the land and to provide wildlife a place to live. He also wants a guttering system for the road so rain doesn't drain rubber and oil onto the land and into the streams. "Gutters would empty -the washoff into a drainage pond. The pond can be cleaned of washoff material periodically and the tract under the bridge would stay clean," he said. Murphy emphasized that this sort of "preventive maintenance" would help keep streams clean and would cost less in the long run than filling in the land and building a road "THIS KIND of highway is now being used successfully in Oregon," he said, adding that no system can stop noise pollution. "The pollution of sirens, semis and cars zooming along a highway is going to affect the migration of some mammals away from the area and keep birds from building nests there," Murphy said. The bypass is mapped to run across Cypress Creek, and also through marshes and swampland "filled with animal life." candidates captains Thursday. anymore." poll filing .and applying srnce )'I'm not LARKIN WAS -ONLY recently appointed to -the chairmanship by Pres. Mark Adams, and has not come up for Student Senate approval. The Senate is scheduled to consider Larkin said yesterday he is thinking of qll.itting the ERC job because it creating an "overload," but added he has not ID!lde a decision to' that effect. Adams could not.-_ be reached for comment. his appointment Thursday. Larkin took office as candidates' filing began and none of last quarter's ERC staff remained to aid him UF semester resolution requests USF support The USF Senate will consider a by Florida Institute of Technology for USF to support a resolution' urging State Board of Regents to consider abandonment of the quarter system. The University of Florida (UF) Senate recorded its dissatisfaction with the current quarter system on Nov. 30 suggested an early semester system. -The UF proposal calls for two semesters and a summer session of 12 weeks divided into two six-week terms. The traditional summer vacation is changed from late August and early September to May before the summer session. Dr. William H. Scheuerle, assistant vice president for Acadei'nic Affairs, said no calendar change had been made for next year. "The university must follow the calendar adopted by the Florida legislature," Scheuer le said. Dr. Jesse Binford, chairman of the USF Senate, said the early semester system would solve the problems of too frequent exams during too short quarters. He said he would like to hear from students about the change, before he decided whether or not to suppo .rt the proposal. Of the 57 colleges in Florida, 26 are on the early semester system while 4 are on the traditional system, 11 are on the quarter-type system and the rest are on specialized systems. On Wednesday January l,Oth go to The De.vils . VANESSA REOORAVE-OLIVER REED IN KEN RUSSELL'S FILM OF THEDEVIIS A Robert H. Solo-Ken Russdl ..... K.en Russell on tht-Jtl111Whicing .-n

4 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 9, 1973 Nixon owns the hea t in HIS lcitchen The late President Harry S. Truman had a little ditty aQ.out public officials and their reaction to criticism: "If you can't stand the heat get oJt of the kitchen." President Nixon has had considerable "heat" layed upon since he became President. But he is not about to get out of the kitchen. He would much prefer to do away with the hea,t. Or create his own source . For a couple of years we were treated to the tirades of the Spiro Heater. But he is now being groomed for bigger and better things and such people just don't uses uch language. SINCE THE start of his second term Nixon has released Cabinet members George Romney and Peter G. Peterson. Their "sins" included expressing independent evaluations of the President's polides and at times siding with Nixon's political critics. And to our love-starved President that is a no-no of the first order. When Nixon resumed the bombing of North Vietnam the Swedish premier had a few comments. He compared the bombing '. tri Nazi atrocities of World War II. Nixon ; ;by a Swedish diplomat and then asked Sweden not tti 'send 8n ambassador to the United Still another recent example of the Presi4ent' s modus operandi concerns The W. asliiriKto-li Post and its of the Watergate episode. Quicker than you can say "I am the Pr'esiden .i" the Post's society columnist is prohibited from : cov:ering social events operi to other reporters. _AND bring5 us to Clay T. Whitehead, director of the White House Office of Telecommunications, and a the White House is expected to push that would require local to monitor and somehow "bias'.' in_ I1etwork news shows. ,In i a Alpeech reminiscent of the best .Agnewese langua,ge Whitehead referred to .this a13 "idealogical plugola." Faihire to do could result in a loss of the station's license. I.,' . has centered on the motives of the the real intention a desire to substitute own brilnd c>f'. ''idealogical ?" A case involving Jacksonville television ; WJXT, which le_ tters pQlicy : (, . ,. . .' . 'The Oracle welcomes letters fo die on topics. All letters must the writer's. classification and telephone min!l)er. Names Will he withheld . upori request. Letters he typewritten triple edito. r reserves the 'riglit to edit or shorten letters. Letters rec;eived by will be fqr publication the following day. incidentally is owned by the parent company of The Washinl{ton Post indicates strongly that is indeed the rationale. IT SEEMS a group headed by chief Nixon campaign fund-raiser in Florida, George Champion Jr., and millionaire Ed Ball have applied for WJXT's license. WJXT just happens to be the source that first disclosed Supreme Court nominee Harold Carswell's white supremacy speech. And the station has pushed Ball out of shape by calling for stronger railroad crossing signal laws (he is head of the Florida East Coast Railroad). But of course Ball claims other reasons are behind his motives. He said WJXT is "frequently pointing out bad things." Imagine that! But there is a big difference between the license bill and Nixon's other attempts to remove the heat. However ill conceived and tasteless the other attempts are they are legal and his privilege. The Nixon bill, however, is dangerously close to being in direct violation of the First Amendment. Hopefully Congress will recognize this and give the bill the thrashing it deserves. -ORACLf-------------f d ito ria IS l Comm,tntary '\ .'If:IE PReslDENT IS TIED UP lMtH AFF.AiRS OF SfATE nIE .MOMmr-"'-WHOM SH.OVLD 1 SAY IS CALLING7n. Volun teers first carilpus fire Editor: We, the undersigned, would like to make a correction to your story on page ten of Monday's Oracle conc erning the statement by Chief Preble. The Tampa Fire Department did answerJhe alarm, aboutTW.D MINUTES behind the North Hillsborough Volunter Fire Department, who had called the city for mutual aid . / ,,., For your information No.rth Hillsborough has in attendance the five fireman, who submitted this letter, as students of USF, plus several graduates from USF. These firemen make it possible for most of the department to respond to a fire at USF without having to rely on campus maps, as does the city. [letters) cheer of the Theta residents as we arrived was most rewarding! Jeff Ruttenber Lt. Mike Eisenstradt Doug Gregory Jpel Weiner Bruce Campbell Capt. Mike Shepp Ralph Bond Fre e views Dear Editor: To a large extent the college campus is or a non-stude .nf adult just write a nd I will have our Intercollegiate Review sent to you on a quarterly basis--free. As Communism killed John F. Kennedy and Bobby so the reds would destroy our d ine nation and the free world and rnplace freedom and liberty with Communist tyranny. T4_e liberals would let them do so but not us. R. Keith 4297 Main St. Perry, Ohio 44081 down in a morass of liberal This public document was ideology usually under the cloak and the promulgated at an annual cost of mask uf academic freedom--or revolution $14 7 ,208.42, or 9 per copy; to as I would describe it : Right? disseminate news to the students, Well, t here is an alternative to the staff and faculty of the University libei;al bias through the conservative of South Florida. (Forty percent of -Intercollegiate Studies Institute and the the per issue cost is offset by We do solemnly rest our case, for the John < Birch If you are a student advertising revenue.) l the 0 R A ( l E ... E"''""'":::: ... Sports Editor UA\'IU MOORMAl'iN .Advisor LEO STALNAKER .ANPA PACEMAKER A WARD 1967, 1969 UEAULI:\ES: G1t>ral ;J p.m. for following issue, Advertising, (with proof) Thursday noon :lii'.


DOONESBURY i .. 0 0 MR CH!i5? you Nlf/11/, ZON/r&R.'5 MF/TH I HE3's. Nm-our lfa<&, I j/ HIKC. .. ci 0 /lie SANE/ lie UJ!INTS /0 /\NOti.J WHY ZON/\R. 15/1/'T IJT me-C:tfiM. .. r by Garry Trudeau Hf!vvO, HR. CH/15e?. ZON/rc,e_ SAIO H8 COUl-ON'T TAI\ THC3 cx1111 rop,qy BEUJ()5 OF 17-f& N&tU / SN04JFf1U. f/''5 11 Po&'!; Hf3'Y, Mlk'E", ,8E!

. .,. ,' 6 : THE oRA.ctE. JANUARY' .9, 1973 Culture board seeks interaction Two heads are better than one appears to be the approach the Cultural Arts Committee of the Student Entertainment and Activities Council has adopted. In an effort to coordinate cultural as well as educational activities on campus, the committee is accepting program proposals from student organizations departments or individuals through March 16, according to Rick Alter, assistant SEAC program director. "WE WANT to build a relationship of student interaction so that we can coordinate the arts and provide an expansion of educational arid activities," Alter said. Alter said there has been a limited output in formulating student activities because it has always rested on the ideas of a few people. "The committee will provide a vehicle for student organizations to fotmulate ideas and together we can review and compare them",'' he said. "It's not necessary that the organization .. "We want to build a relationship of student interaction so that we can coordinate the arts and provide an expansion of educational and extracurricular activities." have money," he said. ALTER SAID SEAC will fund and work with the student organizations provided the proposed activity does not exceed the committee's allotted budget of $750. Alter said SEAC used money from the podium category that provided campus speakers, but said a list of speakers is being planned to speak under the new committee, formed the end of Qtr. 1. Cinematographer Gene Youngblood is scheduled to speak Feb. 14 on the evolutionary aspects of cable television. ALTER URGED that proposals indicate goals, a suggested theme, scheduling, timing, expenses, and outlines of publicity methods. For further information contact Rick Alter, ext. 2637. Gabriel's Brass Nick Russo and Gabriel's Brass, a popular band from Orlando's Disney World, will perform for the USF Homecoming dance-concert after the Homecoming Basketball game between USF and Loni"iana State, Saturday al Curtis Hixon Hall. Admission to the sponsored by the lnttrfraternity Council, the Student Entertainment and A<'livities Council, the Panhellenic organization and the Alumni Association, is free. The Beatles--How Apple went rotten. "I don't care too much for m oney/Money can't buy me love!" sang th'. Beatles in 1964. I But as everyone now knows, the Beatles became big stars and earned a lot of money. They packaged love in a series of record albums that have caused enthusiasts to compare . them with Shakespeare and Dante, then started their own business and soon broke up. The authors of a new $1.25 paperback entitled Apple to the Core seem to thirik it vitalthatthe inside facts of thjs story be known. Their book, therefore, the ta!e of how Apple wenf. rotten, is a drama of emotions and .. frustrations, with the almighty dollar as the tragic flaw. Peter McCabe, native Liverpudlian and a contributing editor of Rolling Stone, provides insight into Liverpool's dull gray atmosphere and shows how the. Beatles, four shabby leather boys who could make music, br!ghtened things up. They enlivened a flrovincial English city, only to be won away for the whole world's consumption by Brian Epstein, "cleaned" \. . . BICYCLE SALES and REPAIRS the boys up, negotiated their success, and kept them together despite the crushing pressures of the big-time. Most of this has already been documented in two previous biographies of the Beatles. The more recent developments, involving Alleii Klein (the all business manager who took over the Beatles and Apple) are with much "inside" dope 'on the boring and interminabie litigation between John Lennon and Paul McCartney. Co-author Robert Schonfeld, a student of business administration, has contributed his knowledge of business relations to this section, citing all the statistics t o bring home the naked truth about where everyone's heads ended up. The book abounds with references to the Beatles' materialism--even George "Beware of Maya'. Harrison's fondness for psychedelic mansions--and Allen Klein comes across as the greasiest, most ob:r;_oxiously scheming, wheeling-and-dealing manager since P.T; Barnum. \ All right, suppose the book tells the truth about all this. What purpose does it serve beyol}d that? 5224 FOWLER 988-93.i 7 112 m1,. Easl From tntran(r ORACLE books Every so often, a book or article is Written that attempts to "expose" the pop music industry for the money-making machine that it is. Yet such writing is often hostile to the music itself while barely scratching the surface of the existing corruption. What happened to the Beatles, as described in Apple the Core, is happening to all the performers we know and lov e but you won't learn that from this McCave and Schonfeld "expose" the history of corruption in Sergeant Pepper's Land without much comment on the more general problems of show business or the broader characteristics of the rock subculture. In Apple to the Core we learn that the Beatles may have been unleashed on America at an opportune time: the recent assassination of John F. Kennedy, the idol of ide11listic youth, left open a gap that almost any new idol could have filled. We 1earn also that the B eatles were and rough in their Cavern days, that Linda Eastman was a society girl who became a groupie, that Yoko Ono "turned on" John Lennon like acid all over again. Somehow these facts .seem more instructive, overall, than Schonfe!d's statistics aud summations of maneuvers in court. Money itself is hardly the only problem affecting rock (or society as a whole.) The causes that lead Beatles to brea:k up and Fillmores to close and rock festivals to become riots and loud unoriginal groups to flourish and more and more fans to get high on the wrong kinds of drugs stem from political and SEAC PRESENTS ) . . . / FOR EVERYONE" social conditions as much as they do from the influence of money alone. A prominent film critic, after seeing Gimme Shelter, repiarked that to refer to the Altamont disaster as "the Pearl Harbor of Woodstock Nation" was ridiculous. A generation, he pointed out, is riot born and destroyed within four months. Woodstock and Altamont should be looked at as two events during a period of time in which it was possible for the same event to be either good or bad. He concluded that the people who made Woodstock good were around before and would still be around after.wards, and of course the same could be said of the bad. Keeping this in mind, Apple to the Core can be read to find out how money can be a problem in the lives of any dedicated artists-_ but don't get lost in those facts and forget about racism, sexism, hedonism a:nd nihilism, those demons that are feeding on the world as a 1


St. -Pete Campus hosts free film Series Films ranging from comedy to tragedy and suspense to slapsti c k will be staged at the St. Pete Campus as part of the Free Film Series beginning January 19. For a spine chilling thriller the lpcress File mounts tension and suspense with a fast moving plot. Michael Caine stars in this movie, Jah. 19. PAUL NEWMAN, Robert Redford, and Katherine Ross tearri up as bankrobbers in the last days of the "rough west" in "Butch and t ihe Sundance Kid. Humor coupled with Burt Bacharach's musical score combine in this award : winning film. Jan. 26. "Blow-Up," a National Film Critics Award winner, analyzes the swinging culture of London amid a murder, Feb. 2. The English cast features David Hemmings, Vanessa Redgrave, and Sarah Miles. Katherine Hepburn, Vanessa Redgrave and Irene Pappas elicit feminine pride in the tragedy "The Trojan Women," Feb 9. ,\ TO DELIGHT the family, "Goodbye Mr. Chips, Feb. 16; Finian's Rainbow", March 16; and "Greyfriar's Bobby," March 23, are the family fare for the quarter. Comedy reigns when Charlie way it was handled in a series of head the ca st to featured Chaplin, Laurel and Hardy, loosely connected vaudeville March 2. Keaton, Harry Langdon, skits in "What a Lovely War": ALL FLICKS will be shown and others combine their talents Sir Laurence Olivier, Sir John at 8 p.m. in auditorium in A.' for a nostalgic look at the silent Gielgud, and Sir John Clements building. Comedy _.__J_A_C_K_S_Q_N-'S--B-IC__._Y_C__,;,L.;..E_S_T_Q_R__E __ World War I is critically satirized for its motives and the Tryouts. set for playAuditions for Errol Hill's musical play about Trinidadian 1 culture, "Man Better Man," to 114 Buffalo Ave. Phone 232-066 l -1-75 south to Buffalo exit V2 block of Fla. Ave. CLEARANCE SALE USF STUDENTS AND.FACULTY ....... \ Large Discqunts Bicycle and Accessories [n (!) I] (!JTHEATRE AT FOWLER 971-0007 TU b e performesJ. by the USF Theatre Department during Qtr. 3, will be held Jan. 18 and 19 from 7-10 p.m in FAH 101. S .tudents who have never participated in theatre before and. especially those .students with dance and music experience are urged to tryout, Assistant Theatre Arts Prof. Bob Wolff said. BIZARRE BEYOND BELIEF!!! HARRY NOVAK presents ., ... This week &The Bon g Bong Gan91 -)< TV Highlights will appear in the Oracle eve ry Tuesday and Friday. TODAY 8:30 p.m., Ch. 3, 16--Bill Moyers' Journal--can public schools surviv e? 8:30 P !fi Ch. 10--Movie--Shelly Winters as a satanic cult leader 'in . "Th e Devil's Daughter". '9:30 p.m., Ch. 3, 16--BlackJournal oth sides of a November black-white student boycott are analyzed. 9:30 p.m. Ch. 13--Movie--an unsold pilot about brainwashing germ warfare, and enemy agents provides the excitement in "Hunter" with John Vernon and Fritz Weaver. 10 p.m., Ch. 5: Gone west. WEDNESDAY 8 p.m., Ch. to know how to see-a look at Leonardo da Vinci-,,his life and his art. 8 p.m., Ch. 44-NHL Hoc k ey Chicago Black Hawks vs. Atlanta Flames . 9 p.m. Ch. 3--Eye to Eye--.f]ebut of aspects of the art world is kicked off by an examination of art CHI ALPHA PRESENTS * Grammy Award Nominee *** Song writer of the Year Award 9:30 p.m., Ch. 3--The Mild Bunch--a low-budget Western satire complete with a saloon girl and a cowardl y s heriff. THURSDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 3--Advocates-are drug commercials hazardous to your health"? 9 p.m. Ch. 10-China--a special by the great filmmake r Michelangelo Antonioni. Living Theatre here tonight Judith Malina and Julian Beck, f1; mnders of the Living Theatre, will presen t an open discussion on "Theatre and Revolution,'' a presentation of their street theatre productions of politi cal plays today at 8:30 p.m. in the Un iversit y Theatre. Admission is free. Scripts for auditions are available in TAR 230. TOY BOM SCREAMER #3 FEATURING : A STORM UC BALLROOM 9-12 PM 50 w/ID : AND.RAE CROUCH al THE DISCIPLES JAN. 9, 1973 LAN-LIT Auditorium 8 P.M. FREE Admission CONTINUOUS SHOWS . FROM 11 :45 AM America's Number One Soul Gospel Group Stars of Expo "72" Johnny Carson Show '\ 1.


8. THE JANUARY 9, 1973 Murder in the Kingdom of Heaven BY DEANNE STILLMAN ALTERNATIVE FEATURES SERVICE August 8, 1970, Las Vegas, New Mexico (AP) Mora County sherifrs officers and district Attorney Donaldo Martinez of Las Vegas investigated Friday the shooting death of Michael Press, about 25, of New York, N. Y. Press was identified by friends who lived at the Kingdom of Heaven commune al Guadalupita in Mora County. Sheriff Frank Romero said Press apparently was running from some type of confrontation al Guadalupita and was 'shot in the back. Press' body was found Friday after his friends reported the shooting and he didn't return. MORA, NEW MEXIC0--1 arrived early for one of the final hearings and stood outside the old adobe courthouse at Mora, near Guadalupita. I'd come to find out why a from New York was murdered in the Land of Enchantment. I looked across the street to the Sangre de Cristos, the mountains which harbor all the answers, and lure the naive back to the land. It' all seemed so easy, mo ye to New Mexico, get back to the land ... IT'S EARLYi970, communal life is in vogue. If you're a hippie, you by-pass 'the streets to go back to the land, because the cities are making that final slide toward death. You don't really have a destination, but "that's where your ride take$ you : Once there, you realize that in rural New Mexico the land is .u,ntouched, unrestrained by fences and billboards, and trees grow unconfined by telephone poles or electrical wires. The horizon is uncluttered . with neon signs or road instructions--you aren1t invited to eat at Joe's or warned to keep out or.turn right on red or slow down. The green mountain ltills seem limitless and so do you. This is the answer, you think. It's uncorrupted, they haven't found it yet, it's clean, it's pure, it's everything the city i;n't, so you decide to stay here and live on/ off the cover and refine them. You've heard stories about local reaction : to strangers, but different, and ,N'ew Mexico's allure is irresistible. NATIVES of northern New Mexico make little contact with the 0u tside. Some villages still speak 17th century Spanish, _and many people think the Black Panthers are wild animals you see in picture books. But you don't'know this, and you don't know know that the people have already met your hippie stereotype via tube, their periodic connection America, and you.don't know that young Chieanos hear about free love from their teachers and 11kabout it like it's as popula r as eating dinner. You don'tknow that these people have spent lifetimes trying to acquire middle class paraphenalia, while overnight you discard it. A life of simp licity awaits, and all you have to do is live it. On August 5 and 6, 1970, the Kingdom of Heaven dies: one member shot and killed; iJiree kidriapped arid whipped, and a -fourth kidnapped and raped three times . The death blows are quick and unexpected, although signals of the Kingdom's fall come often. The commune does not w'ant to see. . PRETEND YOU have grown up in Guadalupita, a small town nufured and overdosed on machismo, and you are one of th_ e six local men who will crush the Kingdom of Heaven. The presence of the Kingdom .is an to community .values,b11t yo suffer several other insults without reaction: *On hot days, commune residents garden in the nude. A resident speculates your reaction "You see this girl and think, 'Here's a girl and she's naked on this piece of property with all these guys around. She must beballin', why isn't she ballin' me? I'm just as good as them." "'A transient begins an argument at the local bar. He talks about the unimportance of money with a man who understand why hippies choose to be poor when they can be rich. The man raises sheep for a living, and lives in a two room adobe house. The hippie can't understand why Chicanos s trive for wealth because to him money 1s meaningless. He is emphatic, and fishes in his pocket for money. He pulls out a five dollar bill, then burns !t. *A transient with a hole in the crotch of his pants walks into town, penis hanging oufof his pants: He approaches the wife of a local storekeeper and she is too stunned to move. Two commune residents drive through town, see him talking, scoop him up, and drive off. The woman associates him with the Kingdom,' although he is not a permanent resident. KINGDOM MEMBERS are mildly upset about these incidents, especially the last. But they are not upset enough to expel transients from the land, because they "don't want to put anyone on . Although ... they dislike offending neighbors, they want to maintain an open door policy since many other communes are beginning to screen or reject strangers. Hippies are unwelcome in Guadalupita, and local residents try several times to communicate their hate and fear to commune members. Incidents foretell a grim future, but early signals might not drive you out of town . Youdecide to call home, because quitting is not the American way, and afterall, it sounds like something out of Easy Rider. . The scenario is this: Anglos arrive in Guadalupita looking for the Kingdom, and local people give intentional wrong directions, sometimes guiding them to more hostile territory Often they tell longhairs to get out, or simply ignore them. Hitchhikers frequently wait for a couple of days to get out of town. Young Chicanos flash peace signs to strangers cori,iing through town or to GQmmime residents, but the is a mock, not a sign of solidarity. SEVERAL TIMES Kingdom residents are harrassed by local studs who hope to push the hippies into a fight. Sometimes their taunts are verbal, and other times ; pull . but fights never materialize. The victims are stigmatized "chickens." Men with long hair are called girls. Braless women are great curiousities, and the reality of seeing them coincides with media-created images -of "hippie chicks.''. Thesesignals arouse no fear, though. One a caravan of young and .heard it's really far-o _ut and they got a lot of dope growing out there. Heyman, Taos is where it all started.' old Chicanos masqu era ding as hippies marches up the hill to th e Kingdom. Some wear head bands and beads, and other s have their faces decorated with war paint. A bizarre funeral parad e, they climb th e hill, saying nothing. Commune resid e nts watch, trying to de c ipher the messag e August 5, 1970, evening. Six men g e t drunk and decide to rough up the hippies. They drive through town, and see three men and a woman, all Kingdom residents, walking home. At gunpoint, they force them into the trunks of their two cars. They drive from bar to bar, stopping at each one, exhibiting their terrified cargo, then come to a rest at a lake twenty miles south of Guadalupita. While she is still in the trunk, they rape the woman three times. They pistol-whip the men and leave them to die. But nobody dies, and miraculously they get back to the Kingdom. They decide not to contact the authorities. August 6, 1970, Six gun toting drunks surprise three commune residents as they sit around a fire, discussing last night's kidnappings. The intruders tell them no to move or they will die, but two of the three run for the safety of the dark, alien night. A bullet hits 9ne in the back and he dies instantly, the other escapes. The men march the third into town, a pistol at his back. On the way, they force him to climb barbed wire barefooted, but somehow he escapes. He runs back to the Kingdom to join other residents, refugees, who are hiding on the side of a mountain. A t dawn, a search party finds the dead man. TWO YEARS . later, the insanity of the 48 hours has met justice. Not the kind of justice the dead would have wanted, and not the kind of justice the victims of the attack might have wanted. In July chargeg against all but one were .reduced to charges of aggravated battery. The five men pleaded quilty and receive d suspended sentences and minimal fines The sixth was charged with voluntary manslaughter because the D.A. said he was the ringleader. He pleaded quilty and was sentenced to a $500 fine and two-ten years in prison. It was the justice of poorly lubricated judicial machinery, of complex, time stalling legal maneuvers, and of a reported eyewitness disappearance. Defense motions for consolidation and for change of venue delayed the trial for over a year, and theri Martinez, the D.A., said key witnesses could not be found. A counter-report said they 'Yere in town to testify, housed in a shack near the courthouse, and were told if they talked, they would die. They left town. 1'HE WOMAN didn't show for the rape trial, at the preliminary hearing, she was painfully intimidate<,!, asked typical rape questions (Did you like it?) ..... It's summer, 1972, and although 15' riot'lii \;ogue,'Iaiecomers still go west, looking for a life of peace and tranquility. A young man, long hair, backpack, stands on Route 66, thumb out. "Taos;' is magic-markered onto a piece of cardboard he holds in his other hand. I stop to ask why he is going to Taos. "I heard it's really far-out and they got a lot of dope growing out there. Hey man, Taos is where it all started." I think of the freak who burnt money in the face of a town which has none and want either to vomit or cry. I pull back on the road and drive away :


Q 1i .... .::: ALCHEMY By Saul-Paul Sirag Sleeping pills may help us sleep but they'll take away our dreams and we n eed our dreams. "Barbituate sleeping pills are the worst possible way to treat insomnia," is what Guilleminault of the Sleep Disorders Laboratory at Stanford Medical School told the California Society for Psychical Research last August. LEADING UP to this remark, Guilleminault outlined recent research in the physiology of sleep. Every night we go through four or five cygles of sleep in which we alternate between slow-wave and rapid-eye-motion sleep. We do almost all of our dreaming in rapid eye:motion (REM) sleep, following the apparent motion of the dream acdon with our eyes. Non-REM sleep is called slow-wave sleep because the brain waves measured by an electroencephalograph (EEG) in this state are mostly theta waves (6-8 cycles per second) and the even slower delta waves. In fact slqw-wave sleep (SWS) is arbitrarily divided into four stages in which the sleeper progresses from the beta waves (above 13 c.p.s.) of the awake state to slower and slower waves until the sleeper's EEG shows primarily the very slow delta waves of stage four sleep. SWS used to be called "deep sleep," but this is a misnomer because it's really much easier to awaken from SWS than from REM sleep. REM sleep is also called "paradoxical sleep" because the EEG measured inthe cerebral cortex consists mostly of the fast beta waves of the awake state. This doesn't seem so strange if we remember that the subjective experience of dreaming is much like that of being awake --we usually assume we're awake when we dream. But then why don't we get up and run around --if, for instance, we're being chased? OK, it looks as if the body really prepares itself for dreaming, because one of the biggest differences between SWS and REM sleep is that in REM sleep the skeletal muscles are completely relaxed (atonic, the medics say), so we can't run around even if we try. Also the flight-or-fight response of the body is blocked so that the excitement of our dream will affect neither heart rate nor breathing rate. Yet blood flow through the brain is somehow increased, perhaps through a reduction in blood pressure elsewhere in the body. We become mere spectators of the dream action --even though we are the main actors. There are slight ripples of action now and then muscles twitch, the penis erects, or the clitoris delates --but th e action is mostly in the brain and in the eyes, which are an extension of the brain. WHAT ABOUT sleep walkers? They are people who dream in the stage of slow-wave sleep, so their muscles are not relaxed, and they frequently harm themselves by running into things in the non dream world. Nightmares too are SWS dreams, but usually at the lower stages of SWS. The heart palpitates, the rate of breathing in c r e ases and we thrash about, but don t normally take to our feet and run. The worst of these dreams, called "terror dreams, happe'n in stage four SWS and typically increase heart rate from 70 beats per minute to 300 beats per minute. Terror dreams happen mostly to young c hildren and psychotics. In children the y' re c onsidered normal and are usually forgotten quickly. So what are dreams good for? We don't really know, but it is interesting that during REM sleep the hippocampus (a part of th e limbic region in the center of the brain) puts out large smooth theta waves. Theta waves are associated with learning and memory So dreams (REM dreams at least) are not only to be experienced but learned from and remembered by some part of the brain Still, this doesn't tell us what they are for. HOWEVER, we know that dream d e privation is followed by a dramatic increase in dreaming, as if to make up for los t dream tim e Cats, for instance, when kept sleeping on a platform just barely abov e water, will touch the water whenever they slump into the atonic REM state and immediately wake up; thus while they're permitted to have slow-wave sleep, they cannot hav e REM sleep. Their awak e behavior becomes erratic after a few days of REM d e privation. Then, allowed to sleep at will, they spend mu c h more o f their time in REM s1eep --a REM rebound effect. Thirty days of REM d e privation are followed by sixty to nin e ty days of REM rebound Many humans depriv e themselv es of REM s l ee p by taking barbiturate sleeping pills. It has b ee n found through e xtensiv e testing that every one of the currently available barbiturat e sleeping pills cuts out REM sleep and therefor e most of our dreams So it 's likely that an insomniac only compounds his sleeping problem with sleeping pills. A MORE natural sleeping pill would b e a dose of th e c h emical that ordinarily puts the brain to sleep. The only trouble i s that thi s chemical --serotonin does not cross the bloodrain barrier; th e brain's serotonin has to b e made in th e brain. It may be possible to make a s l ee pin g pill fr o m serotonin's immediate precursor, 5 hydroxytrypt o phan or thi s mol ecule s precursor, the amino acid tryptophan, s in ce both of th em c ros s th e bloodrain barrier. But tryptophan i s also a precursor for dimethyltryhptamine (DMT), a powerful psy c hedeli c that recent research ha s shown is m ade in the Lrai11. And you c an t dr ea m on that stuff -or can you 't 'f.HE ORACLE -JANUARY 9, 1973 -9 Digging underway Ora

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/ Oracle photo by Randy Lovely Presi4ent Cecil Mackey ... ponders the perplexities of the BOR policy session. ORACLE do bag I was told by a doctor that hickeys on the breast can lead to breast cancer. Do you know if there is any truth in that or is he just trying to spoil part of my fun? Hickeys, for the uninformed, are br. uises produced b y tht application of strong suction to a b mall area of s kin r e sulting in hlnrnl leading out of superficial c appillari es. Som e p e opl e u se the t er m to refer to similar small bruises that r es ult from bit es. Th e term i s almost always confined to brui ses produ ce d in th e course uf lovemaking or other affe c tionat e play : Occasionally a small c hild might be seen with a hick ey-lik e l es ion r esulting from pla c in g a suction cup dart on his for e h ead. Th e id ea of hic k eys ca using br e a s t cancer sounds preposterou s and I imagine that th e physi c ian you saw was either jealous or kidding you and you didn t r ea lize it. Biting and nibbling, in addition to other forms of oral stimulation during sex play, are found in quite a few mammal s other th a n humans. A possible biologi c ex plan at i o n for th e ple asurabl e sensations of oral activity in a sexual contex t is suggested by th e fact that parts of the brain r es ponding t o oral a nd genital se n s ation s an located next to each other and s timulation of the oral a r eas result s in excitation of the genital areas. ******* After my boyfriend and I have sexual intercourse he alwa)' s feel s like all his insides have moved up towards his chest and his stomach is empty. He has a great deal of pain and says that everything just tightens up. l s this normal and what can b e done to prevent it? Some people hav e a very strong r eac tion to orgasm whi c h intense abdominal sensation.s : M os t lik ely this is what \011r boyfriend has and the b es t advi c e would b e for him t o following orgasm; in parti cular h e s houldn t s tand on his ln ,a d If 1111 probtem is very se v e r e, m ed i catio n t o d ec r ease spasms might help. By th e w ay, i s it better or worst 011 a11 t'llljlf stomach? Address to Or. Arnold \Verne r, Box 97,t., East Lansing, Mi. UN I VE R1SITY BICYCLE CENTER ,r. r 7 \ You'll s av e lime c m d ..... ? mone y la t er. Frurwh is1d Bealer S ALES and SEHVICE C lp111 H:CICI ;1111 -h:CI O I"" 1 '110\ t : '17 1 :!:!7 7 Regents-. Conti11111d from I in.div id u a I or group representative so petitioning and will limit the time for such presentation," the statement continued. An additional clause, stating that a list of those persons or groups denied appearan ce before the Regents should be sent to each member, was included by Tampa Regent Chest e r Ferguson at the request of the Council of Student Body Presidents. THE appearance policy was adopted in the midst of much facult y dissent. Dr. James M Fendrich, of Local 1880 of the American 'Federation of. Teachers (AFf) and a sociology professor at Florida State University, called the proposal "unworkable and unsound." In a pr epared statement read before the Board, Fendri c h said, "The proposal, in effect, would prevent organizations such as AFT, AAUP (American I Association of University Professors) and FHEA (Florida Higher Education Association) from speaking on matters of system wide importance. We represent faculty on seven of the nine campuses. As I read the policy, this would require approval by nine university presidents." According to Fenrich, the proposal could pit university professors against faculty members. If a president wrote a negative opinion of a faculty matter, but the faculty appealed (as allowed for in the policy) to Regent chairman J.J. Daniel and was placed on the agenda, the faculty would be going over the president's head. "It would be a 'Catch-22' situation," said Fenrich, and it would further split faculty administration relations TWO USF professors, Sheldon Krimsky and Sotirios Barber, aired complaints against the Regen, t proposal but received little satisfaction. "They (Regents) want to run the university system like a well oiled machine," said Krimsk y, -"with a l;mit e d input for dissent." In other action before the Regents, USF Pres Cecil Mackey gave a presentation in support of the summer Focus program and the CLEP (College SCRAP strikes agai n I The University of Florida group that disrupted the November Board of Regents meetine: demanding the firing of UF president Stephen O Connell, visited USFyesterday to protest the passing of a Regents policy dealing with appearances before the board. The group issued a statement saying the policy, requiring a person or group wishing to appear before the BOR to submit a request 15 days prior to scheduled meetings, would censor student appearances The committee known as SCRAP Student for Retirement of Arbitrary Presidents-appe ifre d at the November meeting when its members repeatedly demanded recogriitiori from the Board and were denied. The Committee statement, termed as mild by .one visiting USF, also protested the policy provision for requests to be channeled through the University presidents. Level Examination Program) tests taken by incoming students. Mackey said Focus wa_ s "one of the most talked abot and successful student-parent .. programs" in operation. During the presentation a USF student and parent who participated in the program spoke about the merits of "experiencing college life first hand." MACKEY mentioned recent criticisms of the CLEP test by faculty members who say the tests do not accurately measure student's ability in certain subjects. After reviewing the first quarter grades of those freshmen exempting courses through CLEP, Mackey said the _point was 2.7 as compared to 2.4: for students nrit taking the Of' the i28 students exempting the maximum of hours (45J the grade point were 3.16, with 24 students receiving 4.0 said while the tests were .not tl:iey were not as bad as people had been led to believe. He said the Univers ity will .continue to aqalyze the tests 1 on an individual bas\s. Regent Chan cellor Robert Mautz asked Mackey if any studies had been done in I sequence courses to determine if_ students exempting basic courses had felt the needed backgroun,d : Macke y sai8 no studies have covered that area yet, but no evidence of any problems has appeared HOW MUCH DO YOU THINK A VOLVO COSTS? .1 . -" know how muc h car a Volrn is. .j.J Standard cquipml'nl -.,. includes power disc brakes , on all four wheels .And .. .. \.:: adjustable hack l/' ; / .-supports on tlw 4"" ... '}f fl'I, on one 87:20() luxurv car. A Voh'!> has more front scat legnxim th:i n a Cadillac D e Ville. /\lore legroom in back than a Buick Eil'dra.:\ncl a trunk than a Lincoln Contin ental. So you could spLml a lot : uid get less car than a \'olrn. Or you could spend 83840 and gl'l a \'

12 THE ORACLE JANUARY 9 1973 Little man's hustl e does it all Ray Wolf Orudt Stuff Wriler For Larr y B errien, o n e o f USF's starting guards, S aturday' s gam e ag a in s t th e G e orgetown H o yas las t e d onl y 2 4 minutes 13 sec ond s. Tha t s the amount of pla y ing tim e h e logged during the g a m e His statistics we r e n t impressive with onl y e ight points for th e night, but th ey are n t supos s e d t o b e B e rri e n i s what i s known as a scrapp e r th e t e ams playmak e r AT 5 FT. 10 in., h e is th e shortest pla ye r on the Brahm a n squad. He also i s the fas t es t a nd smoothest ball handl e r and as such it i s hi s job t o s e t th e t e mpo of the offe n se From th e b eginning of th e gam e a p e r s onal battle betw ee n Orade photo by Bill Phillips Berrien on 'bench, cup in hand .... while teammates battle H oyas B e rri e n and th e Hoy as s Tim Lambour, a 5 ft. 8 in. guard e volv e d, a s th e two "small" m e n c ov e r e d e a c h o th e r. The two would s ee a lot o f e a c h o th e r during the night, with th e H oyas e mplo y ing a full court pr ess mos t o f the tim e and B e rri e n tasked with bringing th e ball up court. WITH 7:20 l e ft in th e h a lf Berri e n l eft the gam e for a r es t, that was to las t the r e maind e r of the half. Starting th e s ec ond h a lf, Berri e n left aft e r only fiv e minutes of play whe n h e got his fourth foul when he blo c k e d a shot by G e orgetown' s 6 ft. 6 in forward, Greg Brooks With the lead see-sawing ba c k and forth, Berrien sat on the bench urging his comrades on, but helpless to do anything for them. For almost ten minute s he remained on the bench, with a paper cup of orange-flavored Gatoraid clenched in his hand. After a few minutes as a spectator, the cup was empty but he continued to bring it to his lips, now only as a nervous outlet for the mounting tension. WITH THE score tied 56 all, he got back into the game Now that he was off the bench and on the court, he quickly took control of the team. Working with Skip Miller the two maneuvered around, through and under the taller opponents, drawing the defense away from the basket, then passing to an open man. With 38 seconds left and the Brahmans ahead by three, Berrien took a jumper from the top of the key As the ball hit the rim, it bounced away, only to All-Stars, compliter, hand .. ,Dolphins first loss--what? MIAMI (UPl)-The Miami Unitas alternated at Dolphins "lost" a: big game with Baugh for the Sunday, and it was a "All-Stars." Washington Redskin immortal 1 For the Earl who threw the clutch Morrall was quarterback during touchdown pass that beat thein. the first half, when the Dolphins Slingin i Sammy Baugh hit all left the field on the short end of a -time great Don Hutson with 14-3 score . tlie 26-yard scoring toss with Bop Griese rallied Miami in nine. seconds left to give the the second half, hitting Paul 'All-Time Pro and College All-Warfield with a 53-yard Stars; a 34-32 victory over the touchdown pa::;s and Howard Dolphins in a"game" played by Twille,y with an 11-yardTD toss a computer. to put the Dolphins ahead 32-25 Dolphin defensive end Vern Den Herder put Unitas out of the game with a vicious tackle on the third play. Baugh came back in and hit Thorpe for a 10-yard pass to the 26-yard line, then connected to Hutson for the winning touchdown with nine seconds left. After the final kickoff, Griese completed a 50-yard pass to Otto Stowe, who was brought down by Larry Wilson on the "All Stars" 19 yard-line as the gam e ended. Orucle photo by Bill Phillips Berrien on court, hall in hand ... moves on an exap;eratinp; Tim Lambour have Berrien jump high and tap it in, before the Hoyas could get to it. AFTER A Hoyas score, Larry threw the ball in bounds, took the pass back, wound his way through the now desperate full court press, broke around one defender, cut iior the basket, pulling a defender away from Jack James, jumped, and with the defender in the a 'ir with him, he passed to James underneath. James made the basket, making the score 70-65 with 20 seconds left, icing the game. Although it wasn t his most productive game, Larry had done his job. He got the offense fired up, and got points on the board, not a bad night's work for the. smallest guy on the team .' r ORACLE sports briefs .. Barons to Jacksonville CLEVELAND (UPI)-Sports Promote r Nick Mil e ti announced Monday he will move his American Hock e y League Cleveland Barons to Jacksonville, Fla The Barons, which joined the AHL when it was founded in 1936, have been under Mileti's ownership for the past four s e asons. This year, the club is 12-207 Redskins, Dolphins arrive in Los Angeles LOS ANGELES (UPl)-Supe r B owl VII contenders Miami and Washington were barely out of their planes Sunday wh e n the great psychological battle began. "Don Shula has done a tremendous job," Redskins' Coach George Allen said after his team's afternoon arrival at the Los Angele s International Airport. "He' s tak e n a t e am that was a lo se r and tak e n them through an undefeated season to th e Super Bowl." After his club arrived at night at the Long Beach Airport, the Dolphins' Shula noted, "George All e n i s a great d e fensive c oa c h. Ironically, Miami will use the Los Angele s Ram s training facili t i es at Blair Field in Long Bea c h. All e n was the Rams' head for five years before being fired at the end of th e 1970 seas o n i n a p e r sonality dispute with late owner D a n Re e v es A Miami radio station late in the fourth quarter. (WOCN) programmed the The DolphiQ effort was aided computer and broad c ast th e by Dick Anderson's 33-yard readouts with a realistic play by touchdown run with 10 minutes play description. left, after intercepting a Unitas UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP AND MANAGEMENT Highlights of the gam e pass intended for Elroy "Crazy included touchdown runs of 9 Legs" Hirsch. yards by Bronko N agurski and Gafo Y epremian added field 80 yards by Red Grange, and a goals of 23 and 45 yards in 10 -yard touchdown pass from addition to his 37-yarder in th e Johnny Unitas to Jim Thorpe. first quarter that gave th e meet tonight USF' s Fencing Club begins Qtr. 2 workouts with its first practice beginning tonight at 6 p.m. in the room (06) of' the gym. Dolphins a brief lead and was their only score of the first half. For the ."All-Stars," Lou Groza hit field goals of 40 and 41 yards. With _the Dolphins ahead 3225 and 1:36 'left in the game, Unitas hit three straight passes to bring the "All-Stars" to the Dolphin 36-yard line. But 988-0037 Wool> mile East of USF 1:>n Fletcher Avenue 2 Pools Laundry Recreation Room -Sauna Children & Pets Welcome! In Process of Enlarging Laundry & Improving Recreation Room Full Time lawn Care & Maintenance Crew On Sita Management That Cares


. -Oraclt photo h, Ranch Loveh Wright delivers lecture . Coach Beefy Wright addresses baseball during opening day of tryouts yesterday. The 3 p.m. practices continue through Friday with Wright making final c1,1.ts at that time. Baby Brahmans back in action By Dave Moormann Or'acl e Sports Editor It's a wonder Coach Bob Shiver even remembered the names of his jayvee haskethail players, after all they had been gone for a month. But the USF coach whipped all seven of his team members into shape following the Christmas break and so far has split in two games against St. Petersburg JC and Hillsborough cc. "The thing is the kids left Dec. 5," following a loss to a City League team, "and I hadn't seen them until a day before the St. Pete game," explained Shiver. The Baby Brahmans in a surprising performance turned back the Trojans, 83-79, but "you could tell they needed work," Shiver said "They made a lot of mental mistakes which can be attributed to the long layoff." Saturday night USF fell 70-67 to Hillsborough in what turned out ot be a battle of speed again s t height with the speed winning "We're not playing bad," said Shiver of his 2-3 squad. "We 've lost two close ball games and th e long layoff really has hurt u s With a good wee k's pra ctice w e should become sharp e r. With just sev e n m e n Shiv e r has trouble holding a practice but the little material h e has t o work with may b e o f som e h elp to the varsity in th e future. "The r e ar e a lot of fell as who have the potential," Shiver explained, "but they need the experience and the maturity. Hopefully in another year they'll be mature enough to h elp th e varsity Thursday at 5:45 p m a t Curtis Hixon, Shiver will bring his small contingent, still recovering from the holidays against Florida College. LOSE 20 POUNDS IN TWO WEEKS! Famou s U.S. W o m e n Sk i Team Di e t During the nonsn o w off season the U.S. Women's Alpine Ski T e am m e m bers go on the "Ski T eam" di e t to lose 20 pounds in tw o week s That's right -20 p ounds in 1 4 da ys! The basis of the di e t i s c h e mi c al food action and wa s d evised by a fa m o u s Co l o r a do phys i c i a n especiall y for the U S Ski T eam. Norm a l e n e rg y i s m a int aine d (v ery impo rt a nt!) whil e r educing. You ke e p full n o s t arvatio n b eca use the di e t i s design e d that way It's a di e t that i s easy to foll o w wh e th e r you w ork. trav e l, o r stay a t home This i s, h o n e stl y, a fantastica lly s uccessful di e t. If it w e r e n t, th e U S W o m e n's Ski T eam w ouldn' t b e p ermitte d to us e it! Hight ? So. give yourself the s am e break the U S Ski T ea m g e t s Los e w e ight th e s c i 1'11! ifi1'. prov e n way. Ev e n if you' ve tried all th e othe r di e t s yo u ow e it l o vours e lf to try the U .S. W onwn' s Ski Tam Did. That i s if y o u r e all y do w a nt lo l ose 2 0 p ounds in two Wl'ck s. Un. lt-r today. T ear this uul as a r1mi11d 1 r. S enJ onl y $ 2 .UO ( $2.:z;; for H1"l1 Service) -cash i s 0 .1..:. -l o l11for111ati o11 So11np s C o . P 0 Ho;.. I B:Z. llq>t. ST. Carpi111 .. ri a CaliL lJ:lo I :i. Don t orde r unless vou c xp1c t lo 2 0 p o1111Js in t w o ll1l'at1si' that's what till' Ski T1,,1111 llil'I will do'. THE ORACLE JANUARY. 9, 1973 13 Coach drops Bonner By Ray Wolf Orade Staff Writer Basketball coach Don Williams has suspended Bill Bonner, a Sophomore guard, for his refusal to wear a sports coat that Bonner claimed would, "clash" with his outfit. The incident occured Wednesday before the team departed for Atlanta and a game against Oglethorpe College ACCORDING TO Williams, Bonner showed up with a shirt and tie, hut no sports coat, which all players were told they would have to wear to travel with the team Williams offered Bonner his choice of either a green or gold USF coat, available to athletes to check out for just such trips. Williams added that Bonner several other players wore the USF coats. "He (Bonner) said the coats did not match his outfit he would not Wear it. I explained to him again that he would either' have to wear it or stay home, and he said he would stay here." Williams said. Practice schedule set for Practices for USF's women,'s athletic program will be gettipg under way soon, and c:lordinator Jo Anne Young is looking for interested recruits Tryouts for basketball begin Jan. 9, with practices Tuesday through Thursday from 7-8:30 p.m. in the USF gym. Jane Cheatham is the coach, and she can be contacted at ext. 2125 The swimmers are' practicing now, hut coach Rico Maschino is still looking for talent. Workouts are Tuesdays, 5-6 : 307:30 p.m., Fridays, 5-7:30 p.m women and Mondays and Wednesdays , 6:30-7:30 p.m. The tennis team, coached by Youqg, is holding tryouts this week. Practices are set for Monday Wednesday and Friday at the courts near the USF gym. Cuts will come shortly after the first three or four workouts. Jill Barr's golf and syncronized swimming.teams are a 1 s o s e t t o g o T h e swimmers will hold their first practice Thursday, 7-9 p.m. in the Natatorium while the golfers will meet Monday at 2 p.m in PE 101. Bonner said that when the coach told hi,m he would have to wear either the green or gold, with his black pants, gray and black shirt and black tie, that he felt they would not good and said he would not wear it. "THEN HE told me here. He did say anything about being suspended, I ,read that_ the next day in the paper,'1 Bonner said : said he went talked to the coach about the incident after the team returned,' . arid the coach told him, 'Tdon 't want you around for awhile." Coach Williams said, have been otherbut I don't want to mention them now." Earlie r in the season, there was some controversy ori the team about players wearing beards, and Bonner was one Of the players involved Bonner had no about past incidents, but said he felt he got along well with the coach, wanted to coopera te and most. of all, wanted to play basketball. Williams said the only .:way. Bonner could get back on th.e team would be if the Athletic Committee would reinstate him, "there is nothing he can do to get hack on the team." The athletic committee wiir also rule _on whether Bonrier will lose his full athletic scholarship . ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS 5 Lines s1oo (31 spaces ea.) LAN 472 Ext. 2620 )ODiTtt MfiLiM 10Lifi" BECK o4t the l1v1ng theater FILM ART SERIES PRESENT fitt OPEtt DiSCUSSiOtt Ott THEATRE & REVOLUTIOtt TUESDAY JANUARY 9,8:30 P.M. THEATRE AUDITORIUM FREE ADMISSION USF LECTURE SERIES


14 THE ORACLE JANUARY 9, 1973 ----,-----ORACLE-----------:\oli<'t's for llull1iu llourd 11111'1 ht s1111 lo Jo1111111 llurhitri. Thi : (lr111I<'. Lan J 72. ..\II for T111 stl 1 n nmsl lw r1 1 ind b, 110011 ..\II nolits mt;sl h1 81'1'01llJlllllittl llllllH' 111111 1tl1phm11 nnmllt'r lo 11ssnr1 und n riri1io11. Bu 11 tt in Board Tiu 1 Cal1 mlnr will ap111ar on lh1 llnlll'lin Board ev1ry listinl( 1nts available lo 11 ... Private 11w1tinl( 11oti1s will be curried on th1 Bull1 ti11 llour1l pug1 but not in th 1 Call'lulur. Jam Session A Jam Session will be held Tues. Jan 9 at 8 p.m. at the Empty Keg Free admission. USC Dr. lectures Today at 4 p.m. Dr. Paul D. Ellis of the University of South Carolina will lecture on "Recent Advances in NMR and Theory". Lecture: Higher Education Hendrix Chandler, Board of Regents will speak on "Florida's Higher Education The Next 10 Years" at the Women's Club luncheon, Jan. 15 The club, which is open to women faculty and staff, will also present two at the luncheon according to publicity c,hairman, Sylvia Birkin. Lecture: acoustic waves Dr. H.J. Doucet, director of Plasma Physics, Laboratory at Ecole Polytechnique will talk on Ion Acoustic Waves in a Density Gradient Jan. 10 at 2 p.m. in the Physics Auditorium. This talk will describe both the theoretically predicted and the experimentally observed behavior of an io' n acoustic wave in a density gradient in a plasma. Teacher Leadership Progra'm Education, certification and related problems of teachers and their professional organizations will be considered at "Teacher Education and Certification," Jan. 7-11 at USF. Some 80 leaders in nationwide teacher qrganizations are expected to participate in the institute ; which is the fourth of seven in The Teacher Leadership Program, a training series ori public policy . for leaders of teacher organizations. AH sessions will be in the UCBallroom. lectures . . economist Dr. Gardner C. .Means wili speak inan open lecture;Jari. 17, at8 p ; m. in the KIVA. Titled Inflation and Unemployment," the lecture will be free .:and open to tlie public. industry lecture. "Be a Better Building Industry ConsuJtant" is the theme for the first i!l a series of Communications Conferences fc>r the Building Industry Consulting Service to be held Jan. 23-25 at Tampa's International Inn. Further information is available from the Center fQr Continuing Education, So.ronty rush Sorority 'Rush is now through SaLJ\ln. 13 in UC 203 the UC Lobby. Orientation will be given Jan. 13 to any women interested in learning about the Greek system. The orientation will begin at 11 a:.m. in the Empty Keg and will explain the restruc;turing of rush as by the Panhellenic Council .. during first quarter. There is a $f sign-up fee which may be paid at thetime of sign l!P or during the orientation session Formerly Bulletin Board, For Your Information and Campus Calendar. Produced every Tuesday for the publication of official University notices and public events. Alumnae Meeting Alpha Phi Sorority will hold a meeting of alumnae living in the Tampa area on Jan. 10 at 7:30 p.m at the home of Mrs. Kenneth F. Fisher, 2507 Greenmore Place. Mrs. M.B. Kent of Birmingham, Ala., District III alumnae chairman, will be present and will discuss chartering a Tampa alumnae chapter. All Alpha Phis are invited to this meeting Please call Mrs Fisher at .9333632 for further information or to be added to the mailing list. Accounting O ,rganization The Student Accounting Organization will hold its first meeting of the quarter Jan. 10 in BUS l07 at 2 p.m. All persons interested in accounting are invited to attend. refreshments Chess club The Chess Club will meet every Tues. at 7 :30 p.m. in UC 252. Students, faculty and staff are invited. Dues are $1.50 per quarter. Club The Surf Oub will present the "Endless Summer," Jan. 12-14 at 7:30 and 10 p.m. in the. Business Auditorium. Circle K Club The Circle K Club, a college involvement organization, meets MondaY,s at 2 p.m: at the UC 200. All students are invited. Italian Cfob on WUSF "Buon giorno e benvenuti" greets WUSF-FM listeners every Tuesday at 3:30 p.m. What follows is a half-hour radio -program by the Italian Club. The show offers poetry, literature, short stories about Italian cities, music. Materials Center hours The Instructional Materials Center will be open Qtr. 1 at the following times: both the current payroll period and cumulative earnings to date for the calendar year. Economic Club There will be an Organizational Meeting of the Economics Club .Tan. 10 at BUS 113 at 2 p.m. All and Finance majors are welcome to attend. Guest speakers will appear at future meetings New Chorus forming The lJniversity Camerata, a new extra curricular chamber chorus, is now forming on campus. Interested faculty, staff and students who can read music are invited to audition. Call the conductor, Dr Michael Rose (Lang. Lit., Hum.) at 974-2985 or 971-3427 for additional information Action Program" The U.S. Departmant of Health, Education and Welfare's new "Women's Action Program" is accepting nominations of women to serve on its many advisory councils and committees. For further information write: Women's Action Program, Dept. of HEW, Room 3427 A, North Bldg., 330 Independence Ave., Washington, D.C. 20201, or call Dr. Maxine MacKay ADM 226, ext. 2600 or Pliyllis Hamm, ADM 200, ext. 2810. Women in Communication Women in Communication's January meeting will be held Jan. 11 at USF where they will tour the mass communication facilities and WUSF radio and television stations and Information services office. Interested students are invited to meet in LAN 125 at 7:30 p.m. Grad fellowships ThQse wanting information on the Graduate Urban Studies Fellowship Program, should contact the Graduate Studies Office, ADM. 229. Applications are also available in this office The deadline is Jan. 31. Monday, Wednesday and Thursday: 9 Book requisitions a.m.-9 p.m. Tuesday Fridliy: 9 a.m.-5 Textbook requisitions for Qtr. 3 are p.m Saturday and Sunday: closed due _in the Textbook Office (BRO 97, Payroll stubs Room 102) by Jan 12 The new offices are Robert E. Wallace, USF Comptroller, located adjacent to the Textbook Center announced Dec. ll that effective with the West Holly Drive ; first payroll in January, individuals paid r.':, Library carrels from Salary and OPS funds will he receiving a biweekly payroll stub Library Carrels: Request for Qtr 2 reflecting earnings and deductions for should be sent to the director of libraries both the current payroll period and by Jan. 9. Assignment will be made Jan. cumulative earnings and deductions for 10. job mart Beginning next Tuesday the Bulletin Boar.d will publish a list of employment opportunities as a service ,to members of the University Community. Employers are invited to send notices of job openings to Joh Mart care of The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, 33620 ... I Church provides buses The First United Methodist Church in downtown Tampa is willing to run a bus service from USF to the Church for Sunday morning services and related activities. All students interested should call the Church at 229-6511 for more information Anti-war meeting There will bea meeting Jan. lOat 8 p.m. in UC 252 to discuss a trip to Washington, D.C. for Pres,. Nixon's innauguration. Yoga classes Yoga movement classes Tuesdays and Thursdays at 6:15 p .m. in the Gym IOI. The fee is $5. Management Project Students interested in participating in the Peer Management Project may call Dr. William Anton, ext. 2866. Distributers Reeded The Rap Cadre needs people to distribute flyers lnteresteci" students may call Audrey in AOC211 at ext. 2831. Helpline Got a problem? Call Helpline, ext. 2555. AdviS:_irig Schedule Audiology and Speech Pathology advising schedule; Graduate Students, Jan. 15 Mon. 1 p.m. Apt. 35. Jan. 16 Tues. 10 a.m. Apt. 35. Seniors, Jan. 22 Mon. 1 p.m. Apt. 35 Jan. 23 Tues 10 a.m. Apt. 35. Events Calander The Committ'ee on Events Scheduling is now preparing next year's all, University Events Calendar. Space for major events is limited. At this time it is not possible to schedule daytime events (other than the free hour and weekends) because all auditorium space is in use for classes. It is the Committee's desire that all have an opportunity to submit programs and events. Tho this end, we are requesting the following information: Name of event or program, specific date or dates (include alternate), preferred space (include alternate), time for evt(nt (beginning and ending), time for setup or rehearsal involved, and number of people expected to attend. Please send these requests directly to ADM 297, no later than Jan. 22. Learning lab The Learning Lab will be open the following hours during Qtr. 2 : Mo'l-Thurs. 9 a.m.-5 Friday 9 a.m .-4 p.m. Financial Aid Financial Aid Applications for 1973-74, Parents' Confidential and/or Student's Financial Statements, as applicable, are now available in the Of(ice ofFinancial Aids, ADM-172. Continuing students are reminded that to be considered for any of the general scholarships offered by USF, they must have a cumulative completed Financial Aid Application in the Offic e of Financial Aids by February 1, 1973. ',_.._ I


Salesmans samples of junior s port s w e ar nice for about half th e s tor e price. 4618 N. A. St., a cro ss from Westshore Plaza 879-1675 anytime. Twin bed for sale. Good condition with frame $35 Ph. 971 2900 GIITS N THINGS EXC HANGE For a small service charge, y ou may exchange anything you don t n ee d for something you want. 1904 W. Waters Ave. 935-0233 Bill Davis is going to run for Pre sident of Student Government. If you know Bill & can support the alt e rn a tiv e h e "represent;'.' \ we need some of your tim e and en e rgy. We also ne e d fund s, and soon, unfortunately. (The oth e r folks are spending hundred$ and w e're brok e!) T o help, etc. c all 977-5692 or 974-2401. Contribution s can be sent or brou g ht t o 12726 N. 20 St. (Check pa y abl e to BUI or to "Caucus for a New Student Government.") Thanks. Human Sexuality Forum Open and honesta process to enable participants to come into a healthy understanding of, what it means to be a sexual b e ing and gives guidance in learning how lo respond appropriately to one's sexuality. This forum is based ori the proposition that sexuality is good and go od for you'. To register c all Bob Haywood or Bill Lipp at the University Chapel Fellowship : 988-1185 COMPUTER PROGRAMMING Also S y st ems De s ign. Fa s t Reasonable. 251-6390 Typing in my home Termpap e r s, thesi s. etc: Call 886-2364 after 6 p.m eve ning s all day wee kends. Typing service, fast and accurate, f;om my home. Reports, letters, etc. $1. 00 per page. Phone : 884-1382. !fYPING FAST, NEAT, A C C U RATE All types of work. Nina Schiro, llllO N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no an s w e r 235-3261. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST TURABIAN, USF, etc. Term pap e r s, theses, etc. iBM typewriter e lit e or pic a w/type change s 5 minute s from USF'. 971-6041 after 6 p m Key Punch operator and typist needed. 20 hours per week. Call 974-2960 ext. 276. Students, teachers, campus p e r s onn e l male or female Part-tim e sales and management openings available. Earn on and off campus Career potential. Phone for appt. Mr Dusek at 877-5768. Waitresses, over 21, want ed. Contact Pizza Huts located a-t: 3405 E. Hillsboro 238-1212; 8426 N Florida Ave ., 935-0512; or 8600 N 56th St., 988 0008 . '"J1t: R*DID SIER&e I \ ... :: !-Stereo Components 20-50% off list price. All brands, new equipment full factory warranty. 2-6 w eek wait depending on brand order e d Call Hob 238-5423. 1972 Honda 500-4 metalli c green, with luggage rack. Immaculate c ondition. Must ride or see to appre c iate. $1.000 call 255-5261. 1970 VW Bus, red with black interi o r new tires. Super Sharp $1695. Must see to appreciate Will sell to someone who will give it a good home. 876-7062. 2 BR Apts. to shar e total $75 per mo A / C heat, phone 5 min from USF in duplex on shady St. Call Jerry at 971.. 6162 or leave note on door at 903B E Bougainvillea Ave. (I work late). Brand new 2 Br. apartment completel y furn ., c arpeted A / C drapes. No le a se required. 988-5614 or 2 3 8-1671. Air condition e d sleeping room for r e nt. Private home. Private walk 10 USF. Upper l evel male stud e nt onl y 988-7667 La Mancha Dos S 7 5-mo. (pe r including util. 4 bed luxur y t o wnh o u ses. Pool rec room. TV loung e Move in now or reserve a place Feb : or Spring quarter. 1 blk from USF 9710100. Owner has left wants offer. Larg e 4 bdrm 1-\/2 bth Townhouse with lOclo se ls. Cent. h&a. Lovely carpet loc at e d in fast growing Temple Terra c e Only min from & VA hospital. $25,700. Call Pauline Ferraro ; Assoc Tampa R e alty Inc. Office 879-5700, Home 876 Owner says "Sell! A lovel y c u s tom built 3 bdrm, 2 bath home with formal dining room, large room e at-in kitchen central heat i and air plu s inside utility room-deep well and sprinkler system-fenced back yard many other extras. Quick possessionce ntrally located Low 40's, Call to se e Pauline Ferraro, Assoc Tampa Realty Off 879-5700, eve 876-0350 Tired of being ripped off? Want to do something about it? Send your ARE HERE now Student Career and Employment Center The Oracle, USF OFFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS "The Novelty Shop" 32U3 E. BUSCH BLVD. -. Phone 988-8262. HOURS: 10-9 MONDAY-SATURDAY IMPORTS AND HANDICRAFTS *HAND EMBROIDERED PEASANT CLOTHES FROM ECUADOR .*IU% DISCOUNT WITH 15.UU PURCHASE TO USF STUDENTS WITH I.D. (Valid thru COURSES NEVER CLOSE! l.JSF College Credit Courses by Television -In your own home or in a reserved room on campus. (LIF 260) Channel 16 WUSF/TV, ANT 371-501 Anthropological Perspectives. (4) credits AST Astronomy & Astrology (5) credits EDC 585-504 Perceptual Motor Development (4) credits EGS 423-501 Computer Systems I (3) credits FIN 201-501 Personal Finance (5) credits GPY 371-503 Weather and. Man (5) credits MUS 371-501 Issues in Music .(2) credits CBS 203-501 Personality and Creativity (3) credits UNLIMITED ENROLLMENT ; TO REGISTER, TURN IN YOUR COURSE CARD(S) AT Y.O.U. REGISTRATION DESK IN GYM OR Y.O.U. OFFICE. ULI 20-D. FOR MORE INFORMATION, CALL Y.O.U . If you 're planning to graduate before June 1973, plan your interviews today OVER 100 FIRMS Interviewing on Campus Qtr. 1. and Placement has interviewed on video tape ke:y USF employment recuiters. These interviews include employer hiring information, selection procedures and more. See and hear interviews with representatives from: Owens Corning Fiberglass, Westinghouse, Xerox, \ Many o"thers. FOR MORE INFORMATION SEE US TODAY! AOC 105 EXT. 2295 SONG FEST! Applications Available at UC Desk DEADLINE JANUARY 19


16 THE ORACLE -JANUARY 9, 1973 I, PIZZ DELIVERED. FAST DELIVER-ED HOT , Domino's is proud of its product We use only the finest quality i ngredients av0 ilable. Our mushrooms -?re grown in the orient where the tastiest mushrooms grow best. Our pepperoni .is all meat and prepared with rare .Italian spices. We use a special blend of cheeses; Domino's own Our sauce is m6de i.vith a blend of spices, known only to the president of Domino's who formulated it many years ago. Our dough is mode fresh doily. Never frozen. DELIVERED . 'FRESH DELIVERED FREE .r. BECAUSE 'ONLY THE BEST IS GOOD ENOUGH FOR OUlf


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