The Oracle

previous item | next item

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 (12 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 )
O12-00005 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.5 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

Postcard Information



This item has the following downloads:

Full Text


, I f!ld imagery 1, irks women, Page 10 I Editorials, Commentary ..... 4,5 m m Ralph Nader ................. 5 Entertainment ..... ; ....... 6, 7 Sports ....................... 8 Classified Ads . . . . . . 11 Doonesbury . . . . . . . 12 Doctor's Bag ............... 12 1Love Drug' sweeps nation, Page 9 ii mm: i WBt wn'lm < Illegal dumpers not prosecuted By Jack Carlisle Oracle Staff Writer No action is being taken against anyone connected with the human sewage dump discovered near the USF riverfront pro'perty in September according to a county 'pollution control official. thursday's "I have no real excuse for not taking action," said Roger Stewart, head of the Hillsborough Environmental Protection Agency. "We were conferring with our attorneys and we just got bogged down in details." ALTHOUGH Stewart said Vol. 7 No. 96 dumping had ceased at the site, an estimated 400 million gallons of sewage had already been dumped near Cypress Creek which flows into the USF Riverfront area . . Mike Murphy; a technician with the Agency, discovered the dumping site in September while ORACLE January 11, 1973 12 pages Off to a good start Stan "Gould sinks one for 'Dollars for morning in the UC Mall. USF license tags Scholars' in the Interfraternity Council's will also be available for a $1 contribution. ''Bounce-A-Thon", which began this Oracle Phot1:1 by Gary Lantrip photographing wildlife in the area. The following night he followedtwo septic tank trucks to the creek. Agency biologist Ri ck Wilkins said truckers dumping effluent for $2 a load instead of driving to the city waste treatment plant at Hooker's Point mear Adamo Drive. In September Wilkins said the. agency would definitely issu e a citation and "carry the as far as it can go." Agency head Stewart said there were too many unanswered questions to make a case and the problem was finding who was really "to blame for the dumping. "We didn't have enough iriformation to know whether to blame Deltona Corp., owners of the land; J-0 Ranch, leasers of the land, someone workig for Jb instigating this whole thing without the ra.nch's knowledge ; or the. companies doing the dumping," Stewart said. / On!Y two c6iripanies observed dumping at the site .but Stewart said he thinks aflea' st 12 companies were involved. "We should have had a surveillance period and gotten all the dumpers, as well as more information,'' Stewart. said Murphy said the effluent is probably the source of pollution at the riverfront..and that it would take at least six months "for nature to clean .. 'up the. mess" from the time the dumping ceased. The USF riverfront area has been closed to swimmers since October, 1971 because of disease-ridden sma:ll bacteria an_ d found around fecal-infested waters. Watergate key def end ant pleads guilty, WASHINGTON (UPl)-A key defendant in the Watergate bugging trial offered to plead guilty Wednesday as the government charged that President Nixon's re-election staff gave a former White House aide $235,000 to recruit a network of undercover agents for political espionage against the Democrats last year. At the star.t oLthe celebrated and long-delayed Watergate. trial, chief -prosecutor Earl J Silbert said one of the. agents was a .university student from Utah who infiltrated the staffs of Edmund S. Muskie and then George S. McGovern on the pretext of "off-campus studies." supports procedures Shortly after Silbert's two hour opening statement to the U.S. District Court jury of eight women and four men, E. Howard Hunt Jr., a former White House consultant and 21-year veteran of the Central Intelligence Agency, offered to plead guilty to three of the six counts against him-conspiracy, breaking into Democratic headquarters and monitoring private telephone conversations. By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer The Faculty Senate yesterda voted to keep procedures submitted by the Academic Relations Committee including a section which would allow active participation by counsel in University hearings. After an hour of debate, the Senate voted 2-1 against a proposal by Dr. Glenn Burdick which would have rescinded the proposed grievance procedures. In an opening statement, Burdick, a professor of electrical engineering, attacked the section allowing active participation by counsel. "THIS IS A possible adversary system which will seek an enemy and then look for a confrontation," he said. "An adversary format will result in hard feelings, headlines and expenditures of money, but will solve few, if any problems," he added in a memo sent to members before yesterday's sess10n. Sot Barber In addition, Burdick's memo charged the committee's proposal had been passed in response to some inaccurate statements made by Sotirios Barber, acting chairman of the committee. ACCORDING TO Burdick's memo, Barber had led the Senate to believe no procedures existed, producing a memo from Pres. Cecil Mackey stating this was not the case. Barber called Burdick's memo "an attack on my integrity and truthfulness." In a prepared statement, Barber said he had not been informed the old procedures were still in effect and noted that Mackey's memo was dated after the last session of the Senate, not before. BARBER ADMITTED he erred in some respects, and said a misunderstanding of Mackey's position played a role in his statements at the last meeting. However, referring to the section on adversary hearings, Barber pointed out Board of Regents policy allows such hearings in the case of tenured faculty terminations and that Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, agreed it would not be fair to treat untenured faculty any differen ti y. Riggs was present at the meeting and said he had made such a statement, but he added, "Use of legal counsel will destroy the system we have." BURDICK SAID he didn't Carl Riggs think the. Academic Relations. Committee was the appropriate body to hear termination cases. After the ballot rejecting Burdick's motion, the Senate approved a special meeting proposed by Barber to discuss specific sections of the new procedures which. trouble individual faculty members but no date was set. Next Wednesday, the Senate will consider General Education requirements at a meeting at 2 p.m. in the KIV A. Silbert said the government accepted the quilty plea partly on the condition that if he is convicted, the would seek to call Hunt before a grand jury to "testify what knowledge if any he has of any others who are involved in the Watergate affair." Silbert pictured the leader of the intelligence campaign as. defendant G. Gordo'-1 _Lidi:ly, 42, a former FBI agerfr' White House aide who joined the Committee for the Re-Election of the President in September, 1971, as fin1U1cial counsel. JUDGE JOHN J. Sirica took the request for change of plea under advisement and abruptly adjourned the trial until Thursday morning.


2 THE ORACLE JANUARY 11, 1973 Eight flyers missing after, bombing SAIGON (UPl)-U.S. aircraft attacked the North Vietnamese panhandle Tuesday and Wednesday in the heaviest raids in nearly seven weeks, military spokesmen said. North Vietnam claimed to have shot down two B52 heavy bombers. The U.S. command said .iet was shot down over North Vietnam and a helicopter was lost over the south, leaving a total of American s missing. McCloskey to Hanoi WASHINGTON (UPl)-Rep. Patil N. McCloskey Jr., R-Calif., a staunch war critic, Wednesday revealed he has lined up two supporters of President Nixon's policies to join him on a trip to Hanoi. McCloskey has lined up Rep. R.V. "Sonny" Montgomery, D Miss., and Rep. C.W. "Bill" Young, R-Fla., to give "balance' ; to a party that also will in\:lude Rep. F.H. "Pete" Stark, D Calif., a spokesman said. McOoskey views himself and Stark as a Republican and a Democrat opposing the President's Vietnam policies and Montgomery and Young as a Democrat arid a Republican theni, his said. Busing intervention RICHMOND, Va. (UPl)-The Justice Department intervened Wednesday in support of the Nation's 10th largest school system, which is trying to ; overturn a court order to bus 32,823 students to overcome racial segregation. "Although the record may support the (U.S.) District Co'urt's finding of some de jure segregation in Prince George's County (MD.) the issue presented by the appeal is whether the extent of the violation warrants such a broad brush approach to relief," the department said in a friend of the court brief filed with the U.S. Weather Cloudy through Friday with occasional rain, ending Friday. Cooler late today. High today in middle 60s. Low tonight middle to upper 40s. High Friday mid .._ 50s. Chance of rain today Court of Appeals in Richmond. Prince George's County, a Washington suburban system with 163,000 students and 238 schools, has been under federal investigation for racial segregation for at least eight years. New ecology lobby WASHINGTON (UPl)-A newly-formed environmental group announced Wednesday that it had begun a lobbying driye for legislation to create 28 wilderness areas in the east, the midwest and the south. David J. Saylor, Washington coordinator of Citizens for Wilderness, said members already were visiting their congressmen to urge support of the bill to be introduced today. The legislation, to be introduced by Sens. Henry M. Jackson, D-Wash., and James L Buckley, R-N. Y., would establish the wilderness areas in 12 states. It would close more than 471,000 acres of national forest lands to logging, mining, roadbuilding and other development under provisions of The Wilderness Act of 1964. Papers' trial picking jury LOS ANGELES (UPI) -A Vietnam veteran who says he has changed his way of thinking about the war was questioned as a prospective juror in the Pentagon Papers trial Wednesday. U.S. District Court Judge Matt Byrne tried for a seventh day to pick panelists to hear ihe r Pollution The air pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 25modernte. Air Pollution Index Scale 0-19 light 20-39 I0-59 60-79 80-99 IOO-plu, nuultru tc U('Uh Sourl't': Hillshorough Count\ Ern iron men tn 1 l'roteetio government's espionage-. conspiracy case against Dr. Daniel Ellsberg, 41, and Anthony Russo Jr., 36. U.S.-Cuba hangups WASHINGTON (UPl)-A number of hangups are preventing completion of a U.S. Cuban agreement to foil American hijackers. the State Department said Wednesday. A department spokesman, Charles W. Bray, said, "There has been some movement on both sides. But there remain some matters to be thrashed out." Bray declined to give details of the negotiations so far or to disclose the contents of the latest Cuban message on the subject received in Washington last week. Shopping hag blows BELFAST (UPl)-A SO-pound bomb carried in a bag exploded Wednesday m a downtown Belfast office buildi,ng, blowing out the front of the structure and wrecking dozens of offices in the first such attack in Northern Ireland's capital in 1973. There were no casualties, police said. Major fuel NEW YORK (UPl)-A major fuel shortage struck airlines, railroads and waterways Wednesday as big oil companies were forced to allocate thei{ fuel suppliei:i for heating oil for horn es and Whites walkout over 1Dixie', flag Agonizing decisions WASHINGTON. (UPI)-' Elliott L. Richardson told senators today if he had in Nixon's place, he probably would have made the' same "agonizing decision" to intensify bombing of North Vietnam last month. Richardson, testifying before the senate' Armed Services Cpnimittee on his to b eDeferise Secretary, also urged Congress not to legislate a cutoffof funds for the war. He said such action could be interpreted by "the other side" as an incentive to prolong the war. Air police opposed WASHINGTON. (UPl)Transportation Secretary John A. Volpe told Congress Wednesday the administration '"' opposed creation Of a :federal poljce force to stop airliner hijacking, terming the idea wasteful, costly and a danger.ous 1, of. police power. PENSACOLA (UPl)-About 300 white students, by a school board decision intended to remove "racial irritants" from school functions, walked out of classes at Escambia High School Wednesday. School board Chairman Peter Gindi and member Richard Leeper appealed to the students for a "cooling period" in which to give the board decision of last Friday a try. The Board, seeking to end a black boycott of classes, had asked the students to find some new words for the song "Dixie" and tQ stop using Confederate flags at pep rallies and football games. Strong coinmittment TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-Gov." Reubin Askew told Florida's public university officials to give as much indirect aid to private colleges as possible without vfolating constitutional bans against private use of public funds. "I have a strong committment to help the private colleges as much as possible, because in helping them, we are helping ourselves--within constitutional limits, of course," Askew said. The is ''.ffieinl s.tudent-edited newspaperof the University of F .a'!d is four times weekly, Tuesday through Frida)', durmg the academic year period September through mid-June; the.academic year per-iod mid-June through August, by the Li01vers1ty of South Florida, 1-202 Fowler An,., Tampa Fin. 33620. Opinions expressed in The Oracle 'are those of the editors or of the writer and. not those of the University ;,f South Florida. Address 'eorrespondence to The Oracle, Lan 1-72, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Tht Oracle is entered as Second Class mutter 111 the United Siate s Post at Tampa, Flu. and by Peerless Printers, Inc., Tampa. 1 lw Orndt rescrvts right to regulate the typogrnphicul tonc of nil a

THE ORACLE JANUARY 11, 1973 3 to act: on election rules The Student Senate is Sen'ate for consideration as SG scheduled to deal. with electiol\ secretary of Resident Affairs. rules and appointments to both Spitzbr had recently been the SG e4binet and Student appointed to thtl cabinet pqsitlon Co .urt in their flrst by Pres. Mark Adams. meeting of the quarter tonight at Jim Larkin will also be 7:30 in the UC Ballroom. interviewed by the Sen ate for Bills 23 and 24 include the post of Election Rules amendments to the SG election Committee chairman. has rules. Also on the agenda is Bill been working in the ERC office No. 25, providing for since hisappointment reap p 0 rt i 0 n men t of -_and has handled iill candidates representation to the Senate filing for the -SG Jan. 31:1 from each of the seven colleges. -SEN. BEATRICE. Harmon SPITZER AND Larkin said yesterday she intend11 to senators :_ and -if offer a resohition approved for the"_ app'ointed : . the construction started Monday po!Jitions, will be t o of a lot just east of resign their Senate seats. Prospective sister signs up Gamina dorm . Harmon is also .Adams has chosen Fred Case president of the Gamma Dorm as of the Student Council. Court of Review. Case will also Sandy Alfiero and Jane Keys (Left to rush. An incormation meeting will be right) watch Sue Murphy as she pays the $2 Saturday. at 11 in Empty Keg. Kurt Spitzer will go before the __ g0 the Senate tonight. fee and signs up for this quarters sorority Oracle photo by Lantrip -cG am ma residents yield to .. By Christy Barbee Monday. should be reserved for residents some of the Gamma women insufficient funds to stiif' Oracle Staff Writer "Everybody's gotten used to rather than commuters as the complained they are required to 1 ;,-Gamma residents yesterday the fact that it's going up no administration has said it will he. pay a 82 fine if they park there. Major compiaints had resianed themselves to not matter what we do," said one Dr. Albert Hartl ey vice Gamnia women have :been-:the ,.,.. Asked how residents felt" being able to do anything about resident. president for Administrativ e about Hartley's plan to develop noise :--from the par kin a lot SEVERAL in Gamma said Tuesday there is construction and the noise ()f ,., the sandy grounds behind S tarted 1n their back. yard said they fel t the 115 space lot "no_ way" the new lot will he traffic when the lot is comp Ieted. Gamma with trees and grass to designated for resident use. He -.SOME -;esiderits I Dr. Kin-Ping Wong A ward supports further cancer research at USF Dr. Kin-Ping Wong, assistant professor of chemistry at USF, has received a five-year faculty career developm e nt grant from the National Institute of Health (NIH) to continue his research Wong, who currently has a research grant from the Damon Runyan Memorial Fund for Cancer Research, Inc., joined the USF faculty in September 1970. Wong's research is entitled "Ribsome structure and Biological Function" and is expected to proviJ e basic information for biomedical and clinical investigations in fields such as cancer. Two other USF professors Dr Cory, associate professor of chemistry, and Dr. Dean F. Marlin, professor 1 of chemistry, have receiv e d the NIH award. Cory is now in his fifth year of re searc h on can cer anJ Martin i s in his fourth year of studying r e d I lj 1 compensate for the green area -1 C/ -. said resident p arkina areas complained ,of_ in sect __ s in _their. "' lost to the parking Jot, one already existina are not used to rooms since the : constructfon ,., woman said "J'hey won't do it," capaCity. Some of th_e Gamma women contacted yesterday said their parking area is always full. Gamma and Beta residents share the parking area behind Alpha and the Argos Center. THE LOT WEST of Gamma known as the Gamma parking lot is for commuter use only and \ Fraternity housing in planning Plans for establishing a "fraternity row" on the northeast corner of the campus are still in the working stages, according to Joe Busta, assistant dean of student affairs. Beginning next week, Busta will take plans for "lodge-type" buildings to campus fraternities and sororities expressing interest in the project seeking their approval. "There are about 12 or 13 fraternities and sororities that wanted to participate," said Busta, "and starting next week I'll be going to each of them to get their ideas on the plans." Busta said the lodge-type buildings, if approved, would probably be constructed on land bordered by Fletcher Ave. and 46th St., across from the USF golf course. If the campus organizations give their approval to the plan, it will still need to be okayed by Joe Howell, Vice Pres. for Student Affairs. Howell said financial aspects of the project have not been confirmed. Howell emphasized the University could not donat e any land because it was staf P property One woman said. "I'm a started, : Ray King, Housing Food Service director,_. said quarter junior and I'm, sure I'm insect and dirt. problems never going to see it." resulting from the the work are Hartley said Tuesday students have a guarantee from hini the area will he developed. .. THEY'D better!" Beatrice Harmon, Gamma Dorm Council president, said in reference to -the area being developed. "I guarantee they're going to hear from me if they don't." She called Hartley's plan an appeasement. Women on Gamma Two East are indignant the parking area will cost $66,000 while the library cann_ot stay open Friday nights, their Resident Assistant, Shelley Bauman reported. Friday night hours at the library were cut this quarter because of unlikely since the building --i;"pretty well sealed.,; Cynthia Stuart, assistant on Gainma Eive West, said a problem may occur when it rains because the lot site used to he the point for heavy rains. She said now the water may collect to the building and flood in. '"It's in backyard," said one resident sadly, "right outside my window." The new lot does extend; as another resident suggested, within ea8y throwing distance for a water when the first commuter parks in -the completed lot. gnu COURSES NEVER CLOSE! USF 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 351-501 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 Theory 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., 974-2341.


4 THE UKAl:LE JANUARY 11, 1973 O'Connell finally succeeds After many months of trying, it looks like University of Florida President Stephen O'Connell will achieve one of his fondest wishes: A genuine chance that the UF student newspaper the Alligator will die. In a move that would have made Machiavelli smile, O'Connell has ordered stu.dent finances cut off for the 65-year old paper and appi:oved plans to have the Alligator 100 per cent off-campus by Sept. 1. The pique between the Alligator and O'Connell has been fermenting for some time. O'Connell has charged the tabloid with irresponsible journalism but the charge has a hollow ring. The Alligator has earned numerous awards for journalistic excellenc e But the Alligator has in the past proved embarassing to O'Connell. For instance it has editorialized about whe ther the president of a major state university should be a member of a country club which has a policy of segregation. And in 1971, against the expressed demands of O'Connell, the Alligator published a list of abortion referral agencies. The action was against state law and the student editor was jailed. But the celebrated case was decided in the Alligator's favor as it was ruled the law was unconstitutional. A ruffled O'Connell then scurried to Florida Attorney Robert Shevin seeking power to exercise prior restraint over the paper. Much to O'Connell's chagrin, Shevin said 'nothing doing;' something about freedom of the press and all that you know. O'Connell is naturally saying he only has the paper's best interest's in mind. But it can be assumed that a totally independent paper is hardly going to treat him any more gently. So why should he want this thorn in his side to grow? It is reasonable t o assume that, in fact, he does not expect it to grow, but to fold. The other paper which was abruptly booted is struggling and its fate is very much in doubt, even though it has the use of some school facilities which the Alligator will not. Also it would be a good bet that a new paper would eventually spring up at UF as an educational tool for the journalism school. Equally good is the bet that it would be a tightly controlled house organ which never said anything nasty about O'Connell or the idyllic world of UF The Board of Regents has expressed a strong desire to see the Alligator survive. If O'Connell's action is to stand, and it looks like it will, the very least they can do is extend the period before the paper must become completely independent. Despite some big odds against it we know the Alligator will make a vigorous attempt to survive. The BOR should consider the sittiation carefully and do what it can to achieve tha, t end. -ORACLE---------------- I I I SM, WHERE'S MY DOVE 711 Letters policy . The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must he signed and include the writer's student classificatfon and telephone number. Names will he withhP-ld upon request. Letters should he typewritten triple spaced. The editor .reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. received by noon will he considered for publication the following day. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $147,208.42, or 9 per copy, to disseminate news to the stud en ts, staff and faculty. of the of South Florida. (Forty percent of. the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) New 1addition' lac/cs residents' favor An "addition" is being made to parking lot 17 whicp is just south of Gamma Hall. This "addition" is a 115 space parking lot being built within 30 to 40 feet of the residence halls. The only catch is it's not being built for resident students use but for commuting students. Granted commuting students do I)eed parking space but not in the center of a resident . recreation area. The construction site, which is now a dirt field, was once prime green space used by dorm students for football, baseball, frisbee, sunbathing, lounging and rapping with one another. To make up for discing under all the 1;rass, a token clump thursday's r Jttters of trees is going to be left in the middle of the parking lot with a restraining wall around them so the current national trend of landscaped can be implemented. Alternate suggestions have been made such as using the area across the street from lot 17 (beside the track) which could also be used to facilitate sports events in the track area, using the area south of -parking lot 17 which could also be put to good use when the new (social science) building is built, using lot SE located north of lot 17 which is never or rarely by or not building a new parking lot at all. What it boils down to is whether to inconvenience commuting students by making them walk a small distance to their classes or take away resident students prime source of recreation and leisure and filling it with cars. It seems resident sty.dents lost again. Beatri ce Harmon President Gamma Dorm Senator, Fine Arts 2TAR ROBERT FIALLO LAUREL TEVERBAUGH Editor Managing Editor 11 am sorry' Editor: For who saw the incident where a cyclist almost ran into a young lady and her seeing-eye dog while they were turning, I apologize. From here on I shall restrict myself to bicycle paths, and streets, except where neither exist. Again, l_am sorry. Billie Lofland NCS, Soph. BILL KOPF Advertising Manager News Editor idlCHAEL KILGORE Entertainment Editor VIVIAN MlJLEY Sports Editor DAVID MOORMANN Feature Editor Wire Editor ,Advisor ANDREA HARRIS GARY PALMER LEO STALNAKER ANPA PACEMAKER AWARD 1967, 1969 DEADLINES: General news, 3 p.m. for following day issue, Ad,ertising, proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday issue, Friday noon for issue, Monday noon for Thursday issue, Tuesday noon for Fridav. Deadlines extended one day without proof. Classified ads will be taken 8 a.m. to noon two days .A CP ALL-AME Rf CAN SJ NC E 196 7 pnbl ication. in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising .rates on request, phone 97 4


I I I I x I I J. ORACLE Commentary New treaty raises old question This week the United 'States and Greece signed a treaty creating a home port near Athens for about 10,000 naval personnel and their dependents, thus further clarifying the kind of foreign policy in which the Nixon Administration will engage. On the surface, this base seems to be a matter of helping a NATO ally and maintaining security in the eastern Mediterranean. However, there are other NATO allies in the Mediterranean and it was recently learned Israel doesn't consider U.S. bases in Greece a necessity to its security,. WHAT, THEN, justifies establishing such a base and why was the Greek Government reluctant to sign the treaty until after the elections and why was one of Nixon's first acts after returning to China to override Congress and send 30 Phanthom jets to the military dictatorship in Greece? Part of the answer goes back to the Republican Convention in i 968 where Spiro Agnew was nominated for the vice presidency by Nelson Rockefeller. In addition to being the congenial Governor of New York who sent his men in to shoot the prisoners at Attica, he has more than a passing interest in the oil industry as does Tom Pappas, one chief Republican fund raisers. THIS IS not to mention Aristotle Onassis and other shipping magnates who ship oil to the United States from the Middle East. Jack Anderson recently report ed that another Greek iri the oil business, Nicholas Vardinoyiannis, ended up with a $4.7 million contract to refuel the Sixth Fleet subsequent to a secret $15,000gift to Nixon's campaign. But let's get back to Spiro Spiro goes on goodwill trips to Gree ce and then comes home and mak es speec hes calling criticism of the \ colonels who have banned eve r y thing from mini s kirt s to Tchaikovsky "the built up by a few dissidents most o f whom have Communist leanings. This is similar to the Administration line on dome s tic dissidents, who also appear to be in the minority. This leads Agnew to conclude that all those who are not actively opposed to the government s policies must be in favor of th ose polices, forming some sort of Nixonian silent majority. HOWEVER, as Jean-Paul Fran cesc hini of Le Mon de point e d out, "The biggest factor working for th e regime is the apathy of th e population--like the Spanish, th e Gre eks would rather put up with a dictatorship than new ordeals." Under Richard Nixon American foreign policy will be mor e honest and admit one of it s main guidelines in thi s ccntury--the active acquisition of economi c and military ba ses arourid th e world at the expense of freedom, not in th e of it. THE ORACLE JANUA, _R,Y ;n, 19,73 -l> In The Public's Interest New campus activism finds aid in Pl R Gs ... By Ralph Nader Stude1_1t activism has come a long way fr .om that day in February 1960 when four Bible earrying black students sat down at a lunch counter in North Carolina and refused to move until They and the th_ ousands of white and black civil rights workers who their example ushflred in a of campus social concerti about issues such as peace, ecology, and women's rights. This surge of activism colleges and. univ. ersities At numerous campuses dress codes and parietal rules-. have been abandoned; courses are more diversified; and; in many schools, students have won a voice in policy matters. Despite some successes, student activities are plagued by recurring Students' lives suffer fro' m gaping discontinuties: Activities follow the academic Campus-led vo-ter registration drives, tutorial programs for the poor, and environmental projects are interrupted by examination periods and too often ended by vacations : Who ever heard of a July demonstration? IN ADDITION to lack of continuity, lack of know-how hampers student efforts. This is especially true when they attempt to deal with complex issues such as industrial contamination of the environment, employment discrimination on the basis of race and sex, inequities in the tax laws or defective consumer products. Such problems are not readily solved by symbolic demonstrations, marches or sit rn s. Scientific, legal, engineering, or medical expertise is needed to discover the extent of theproblem and to bring it to a solution. In 1970-1971 students in Oregon and Minnesota developed a way to provide continuity and expert knowledge to their efforts and to enhance their educational experiences. The vehicle was a student funded Public Interest Research Group (PIRG) The theory behind the PIRG was uncomplicated. Students in schools throughout each state hired their own full-time staff of lawyers, scientists other advocates. These professionals provided con,tinuity and focus to student efforts. In turn, through class work and staff supervised pro.jects, students learned the techniques of public interest Each participating school elected student directors who set policy for the group . The money to pay for sa1aries : and expenses came from student activity fees. However, studen_ ts who formed PIRGs insisted that the PIRG fee should be refundable, first, protect those not wishing to support PIRG activities and, secon d, to give students a means -of the PIRG shotilcl it prove unresponsive .or ineffective. i Fortunately, 'the first PIRGs have been so successful that iq Minnesota, where the best figures are available, refunds total less than 5 per cent of the money collected. Moreover, as word of the success of the first groups spread, hew PIRGs were 1 organized. All follow the same basic but each is independent and concentrates on issues within its immediate area. IN VERMONT, for example, students and staff have published expose's on the ski industry, Blue Cross heal-th insurance, and are'in the process of creating a statewide lobby. The Missouri PIRG drafted a new consumer code to protect poor people in St. Louis. The fledgling New Jersey PIRG, witli only two Staff members, led a fight against a transportation bond issue which ignored mass transit needs In each case student researchers gathered data and prepared reports, and when necessary, the professional staff drafted new legislation or filed suits. In some states, within a few months of1 their estabilshment, PIRGs became important representatives of citizen interests. When the PIRG concept first was proposed on campus, skeptics wondered whether students would support the program or whether regents or boards of tru. stees would grant their approval. Both questions repeatedly have been answered yes. Others feared that professionals wouldn't work for * * * * * * * * * * * * * -tr LEAS CAMPBELL & COAST CONCERTS Jf AhhMAN : BROS. BAND -tr ................................. ,. :special guest:Blues Legend John Hammond,. -tr Curtis Hixon Hall ,. -tr Sun., Jan. 14, 7:30 p.m. ,. : 5s 0 Box office, Rasputins Tampa ,. -ti Stereo Tape Shop Clearwater it -tr ADVANCE Modern Music, Chess King St Pete it -ti Asylum Records -Sarasota : -ti $6.00 Day of Show **************************** students, but most PIRGs have had their pick of qualified applicants : Som'e people worried that -fIRGs were ni>t _! legal would endanger universities' tax status. favorable op1mons by state general '. and a'pproval. of. exempt status by the Jritemal Revenue these concerns. ..,. /For more-' -info;niation ' f -. ; . -,_ concerning to_ Citizens Action :P: St.r_e,et, N.W; Washiiigton, n : c'. 20036. SPECIAL -BUY l Junior fashion j,eans ... priced solow you can afford to buy sev eral S3 .. 99 Junior sizes S to 15. Wide flare bottoms. Choose brushed cotton denim, no-wale cotton corduroy or hi-low wale cotton corduroy. Low rise sfyling. Colors galore! And best of all, you get a lot of fashion for a little money. EXCESS 1111111 9301 56th St. TEMPLE TERRACE SHOPPING CENTER OPEN 9:30 5:30 DAILY CLOSED SUNDAY


By Ray Wolf Oracle Staff Writer "Hell will hold no surprises fof them .. reads the poster advertisement for 'The Devils," but there is no mention of whether this applies to the movie'scharacters, or the movie goer for "The Devils" portrays all that has ever been said of hell, and then some. Based on documented facts in the life of a French priest, Father Grandier played by Oliver Reed, the movie depicts his rise to power, despite consistant violations of his vows of celibacy, including fathering a child with the town magistrate's daughter, eventually falling in love and marrying Madeline, portrayed by Gemma Jones. POLITICAL POWER at the time make it expedient to have Father Grandier removed from power and the jealous ravings of the Mother Superior of theconvent m Grandier's town, Sister Jeanne played by Vanessa Redgrave, provide the basis for his removal. Sister Jeanne, a hump back in her early twenties is sexually obsessed with Grandier although they have never met, and often has visions of a sensual nature which involve him, in addition to her fantasies of him. The nun's ravings, lead to a WUSF of1ers varied programs Good music, helpful hints and a back to earth news program are all designed by WUSF-FM Radio to make students' daily life easier this quarter, according to Dave Dial, WUSF-FM Production Your Service," a combination music program on the air Monday-Friday, JS advancing towards a more progressive version of "lighter" music rather than hard rock. The show will feature such performers as Puca and John Peer Group meeting set A meeting for those interested in Joining USF's peer management program will be held Frtdl.!y, 4 p.m. in AOC 201. The peer project, begun last quarter, is aimed at solving student problems with the help of individuals (peers) The project is sponsored by the Counseling Center for Human Development. Further information is available from Bill Anton or John Patterson, ext. 2832. Sebastian, Dial said. Bluegrass music, a program produced by friends of the Bluegrass group, will play some good "hoe-down" music, said Dial. The popular Underground Railroad has extended its hours until 3 a.m. oh Friday and Saturday nights. Due to the influx of contributions, more albums can be bought and the on-the-air hours extended, Dial said. Dial said Underground Railroad posters may be purchased for $1 mailed to WUSF, Tampa 33620 WUSF-FM schedule Here is a listing of all WUSF programs. Monday-Friday 9:55 a.m.--Sign-on News. 10 a.m.--At_your service. 12:30 p.m.--Afternoon concert. 4 p.m.--Undcrground .Railroad 7 p.m.,--All Things Considered. Other feaiurc programs include: Monday 2:30 p.m.--WorCreaming, leads to the excitement and finally hysterical overwhelming of the convent, leading to mass nude exorcism, making the movie truly worth its X-rating. GRANDIER trial, found IS brought to guilty, and sentenced to death, after being tortured for a confession which he never gives. The torture, is filmed to such a life-Eke degree that a sigh of relief is heard from all male viewers as the poor man finally passes out. As is being burned at the stake in the town square before the town's populace the town's walls are blown up, the original political goal as the unnoticing crown is overwhelmed in a wave of euphoria at sight of the burning body. The entire movie, portrays the bizarre events that occurred during the religious fanaticism that occurred during the conflict between the Church and the State for the control of power at the time. STEREO REPAIR Service for all manufacturers FACTORY SERVICE FOR: AIWA AKAi ELECTRO PHONIC JULIETTE LEAR JET 5101 E. BUSCH BLVD. NIKKO OLSONS SANYO SHARP TENN A PH. 988-2713 "Repairs are our business, our only business"


Powerful vintage 1Past' Anderson sparkles By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor Jethro Tull's first album on Chrysalis Records appears to be just what its title implies"Living in the Past." The songs are not new, in fact, they were all recorded in th e past--July,-1968 through May, 1971--including the r ecorded live at the 1970 Carnegie Hall benefit side. BUT WHAT'S unusual about this two-record se t of vintage songs from a group as well established as Tull, is that (music) they are not rusty or sloppy as most group's old compositions turn out to be. At first listening "Living the Past" may seem to depart frorri the superiority of "Aqualung" and "Thick as a Brick" but it springs back to capture the listening off guard and proceeds to astound, en tertain, almost enrapture with the Oracle photo by Vivian Muley Ian Anderson His voice, flute, and acoustic !{Uitar make for per( ection. _,film fare ... AUSTIN--The Getaway--1:30, 3 :35, 5:40; 7:50, 10. BRANDON TWINS--1. Fiddler on the Roof--8. 2.--Doetor Zhivago--8. BRITTON--lnnoeent By standers (starts Friday) l: 15, 3:30, 5:50, 8, JO. FLOJUDA--Hammersmith i s Out (Mtarts Fridny )--tirn es unavailable FLORILANU CINEMA 2--1.Delivcranee--l: 15, 15, 5:20, 7 :20, o&:20. 2.--1776--1: 10, 3:1.0, 6:20, 8:50. HILLSBORO 1--Petc"n Tillie--2, 5:50, 7:4.5, 9:4 .. HORIZON PAHK 1---l. The ON CAMPUS UC FEATURE--Sornething for Everyone--Frlday and Saturday--7 :30, 10; Saturday--7:30 in LAN 103. UFA FILM--1 11111 Curious YellowFriday and Saturday-7 :30, 10 in ENA. UFA FILM--Scnnec on a Wet Afternoon--Sunday--10 in LAN 103. UC FEATURE--1984--Mondny--7::l0 in LAN 103. A solo's 'Street' poseidon Adventurc--5:30, 7: 15 ticlcets sold 0Ut 9:55. 2. The Poseidon H:4.5. Fiddler 011 the Roof--5:4.5, 9. 1 U p the Sundbox--6,H, LO. PALACE--Dclivcrunec--J :4 3:10, 5: 1 0 7:1.0, 9:1-5. 'TAMPA--llummcr (stnrts Fridny)timcs 1111a,11il11hlc. TODD--Douhlc Feature ( sturts Fridny)--Auntic's Secret Soci e t y and The Big Sw it e h--timcs 111111vnilnblc. THANS-LI J X (Town and Country)Friends--7 ,'>. TWIN llA YS 1 L The Poseidon B:1.5. 2.--Thc Poseidon '>: 15. :1.--Lnd y Sings th e Blucs--6:30, 9: J 5. L--Tl,.. Vnluchi 1'111wrs --7 : 15, 9:4. Tickets for th e Asolo Stat e Theatre production of ihe classi c Patrick Hamilton psychologi ca l chiller, "Angel Street," to be presented today, Friday, and Saturday at 8: 15 p.m. at Tampa's Centro Austuriano Theatre, arc sold out, according to a spokesman at th e theatre. The play, better known as "Gas light," from the popular movie starri ng Ingrid Bergman, Char l es Boyer, and Joseph Cott on, will be highligh ted by a cast of renowned actors a nd actresses. "minstrel" moving music so typical of Tull. Ian Anderson's for perfection is only too easily accounted for in his voice, flute and acoustic guitar. ANDERSON COMES on strong in "Song for Jeffrey" on side one and equally a,s pro ; vocative in "Living in the Past," also his latest hit single. Side two revives some very familiar Tull. "Sweet Dream," their first big hit in th e States, and "," probably remembered as the song th at established them as a popular group summons Anderson's grainy vocals. John Evan on piano and hammond organ is only too well highlighted on side threerecorded live at a 1970 Carnegie Hall benefit for the House, a New .York drug_ rehabilitation centre. Evan's hard-driving keys make him by far one of the best piani s ts in the rock music world today. BUT SIDE four can most be safely rated as the best side of the two record set. "W ond 'ring again" followed b y "Hymn 43," off "Aqualung," interwoven with some added chords makes for a very interesting and uniqu e seven minutes. Anderson's acousti c guitar is profoundly exhibited on "Life is a Long Song," most definitel y the best song on the album. By and far the album is not only good but stupendous, fantastic and all those other superfluous words that mean great. It is an exceptional album with some very creative musical pieces-destined to be among the best albums of the year. Ol"!lcle photo by Gary Lanttjp Drooping Sandbags Mark Godey's .. Untitled" art work consisting of on a wooden framework is part of the selection of the hes. t student art work representing art from Qtr: 1. The pieces, which were .selected from an eight member faculty. jury, are on display daily from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. in the Teaching Gallery in the Fine Arts Building. AVAILABLE NOW A limited number of vacancies are available now in our women's residence balls. See Mrs. Stewart in the Housing Office (2nd Floor Argos Center) and become involved in campus life as a member of our residence hall community. SEE US TODAY! UP THE DOWN STAIRCASE: Are you beginning to feel dizzy1 Then take cl breathe"and read this. The optical illusion is a parable of life. Much as we would like to, we can't al ways depend on our judgment to measure correctly things as they are. Our evaluation of the pattern of God's working in the world may be just as wrong as our evaluation of this optical illusion. The Christian life disproves is believing." We say, "believing is seeing" (2 Corinthians 5:7). 60 students welcome you to our special new student build ing for Bible teaching this Sunday at 9:30 at Spencer Memorial Baptist Church (Southern Baptist), Florida and Sligh, Reverend Waylon B. Moore, bus serves mature students who want to study God's Word as taught by a physi cist, on attorney, a nurse, etc. Bus pickup th is Sunday at 9:10 Argos, 9:15 Fon tana Hall, 11 :00 A.M. Preaching, followed by a f RE E friendship luncheon buffet. SPENCER MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH FLORIDA AT SLIGH WAYLON B. MOORE, PASTOR


8 -.THE ()RA<;LE 7 JANU.AR.Y.11,,1973, l Wfth. wit not the tip Russell enthralls crowd By Dave Moormann Sports Editor The Merriam-Webster Dictionary defines basketball as a gan;ie played on a court by two teams who try to throw an inflated ball through a raised goal. There. is no men ti on of the team trying to prevent said object. It appears the lexicagrapher never saw bearded number six of the Boston Celtics play the game If he had he would certainly have mentioned the importance of preventfon more co mmonly known as defense. NUMBER SIX was of course William F. the man who invented the blocked !?hot and brought respectability to the art of playing defense. He was at USF's basketball court last night but this time as Bill Russell, the articulate college lecturer. The quick-witted basketball legend mixed his typical Russell humor with poignant social commentary to totally captivate the but enthusiastic crowd Speaking on the theme that "We are all bound together and 'Yhatever happens to you happens to me and whatever happens to me happens to you" Russell beautifully illustrated the point. "In less than nine years after John Kennedy said we would go to the moon we did," explained Russell. But 17 years ago the Supreme Court ruled that there be no segregation in the. schools ORACLE spo rts britfs Rains wash out Dolphins LONG BEACH, Calif. (UPl)--Don Shula, trying to keep one step ahead of the unusually heavy rain and George Allen's spies, switched the Miami Dolphin practice session Wednesday to a secret site, "somewhere in Southern California." The Dolphins' regular site at Blair Field, a municipally owned facility where the Los Angeles Rams normally hold their practices, has been inur:1dated-by' the raini and the turf just wasn't qsable Wednesday; ."We lo oked for an alternate practice site that will be announced after we finish practice," Shula smiled "We want to keep the Redskins away." -. Irpnically, set-up at Blair Field was by Allen when he was the head coach of the Rams and it's easy to maintain security Presumably; the Dolphins' alternate can be from the surrounding areas and Shula wanted to keep it a secret because Allen has been noted for spying on his opponents. : . NBA West All-Stars picked NEW YORK.(UPl)--Wilt Chamberlain and Jerry West of the champion I.Cis Angeles Lakers, were named Wednesday to play in : their 13th National Basketball Association All-Star at Chicago, Jan. ,I . 23. . Little Nate Archibald, tlte Kings brilliant backcotii:t leader, was -thetop vote-getter for the West in balloting by and broadcasters from the league's 17 cities for the midseason NBA classic'. ;. Archibald and West will be the starting guards for the game. : Ahdui-Jabbar was voted the opening center tlie forward will be filled by Rick Barry of Golden State and Sp eriher Haywood of Seattle. , Chamberlajn, Sidney Wicks of Portlan and Charlie Scott of .Phoenii were the other members of the eight-man team in the ... . . . more players will be selected by the Western <:onference's ; nirie coaches, Each in the conference inust be in ihe AllSfar game. but today we can't get kids in the same school. 1 "When four students w e re killed by the National Guard at Kent State that was consider e d a tragedy but when the same National Guard did the same thing 5 years before in Watts, Newark and Detroit, people said that was cool because the y're (blacks) looters. You see what it all comes down to is that w e're all bound together by citizenship." Speaking against drugs and alcoholism, Russell said the two the most beautiful thing in the world--truth If a guy says he has to be a little high to get his rap going I say he has a very shakey rap. "I don't give advice," the 6-10 two-time collegiate All American said, "but rf I had to offer some advice, it would be two words: t_hink and participate. As I said before, what happens to you happens to me and wh'at happens to me happens to you; that's the nature of citizenship." Oracle photo by Bill Phillips Russell cracks up during one of his jokes ... at last speech in the f!.YTn Cagers look for seventh -, win, against Connecticut So far Florida basketball has been pretty unkind to the University of In its two games in the Sunshine State .the northern visitors have lost to FSU and Florida Southern and tonight USF hopes to extend that losing skein to three games The 8 p.m. contest at Curtis Hixon finds the Brahmans attempting to improye their to 7-3, an excellent mark for a school in its second year of varsity basketball. But winning against League School's scoring punch, yet the new type of offense his cagers will employ may make a difference m the game's outcome. The once fast oreaking team took away that game in the second half of the Georgetown contest and also cut down its turnovers to four. The improved ball handling has led Williams to install a controlled offense for tonight's clash Williams will be short of personel for the game, as he was last week, with Bill Bonrier sitting out with a suspension and Arthur Jones weak with the flu. "He (Jones) didn't work out Tuesday and he's sti ,ll pretty weak," said "It depends on the doctor's decision. If he says he's okayl'll play him." The Brahman coach simply stated that Bonner's suspension is still binding As are all home games, tonight's contest will be free to / USF students with ID's and fee cards. Conneticut, who possesses good .. speed, althouoh only 4-6, won't I I I i r-..; I I fl I i .... be a simple t;sk for Coach Don I 1 1 1 1 1 I Williams and his cagers. Sorority Rush Sign-Up "They're going to be hard to [ ] beat," admits Williams. They're u.c. Lob/yy or U.. 226 1 . r :.11 similar in size t Q us," the front line running at 6-7, 6-6 and 6-5, 10:00 3:00 '.'but they're very quick." Rush starts Jan. 13th L Wilfiams said it will be up to the Brahman defense and Join us We've f(Ot it tOl(ether _.... rebounding to check the Yankee --1 1 \ 1 I I I 1--:::, [""F:JJ:) ::::: ......................... ill ........................... : tJS'.f bowlers release names keglers STUDENT ENTERTAINMENT ACTIVITIES COUNCIL ' Offer expires ALL I . 50 MENU\t, . Karen Fellows : aJinounced the' results of last s.: USF Bowling League yesterday and among tbe list of four wimiers ai:e two familiar names from last -quarter . < Steve Dr olshagen and Laurel iGO'nti_ nued their winning ways following the Christmas break as I),f.olshagen;s 569 took toj> hiep's series while the 189 roHtid by Byrnes was best c w6meh's single. Emily Stowers, who recorded -_a 488 to capture women's high series, and Dave Peterson with a 211, top men's single, rounded out last week's champions. Student Joh Opening University Community. Associate 'Deadline for Applications Friday,.Jan. 12 noon up applications in uc 159 'I _OFF ITEMS Limit one per custo mer per .11 meal with this coupon N. FLORI QA V . . AVENUE We at Bonanza serve delicious seafood ... and chicken ... and shrimp ... and Bonanza burgers I \ ... and ... BONINZI SIBLDll PIT!4 . and everything else STEAKAAT HAMBURGER PRICES Sun-Thurs. 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. l------=---4=-,..;::_ =-U.4--1_"=:-_-..... c:_-=--


Signs of the times Photos .By Garr Lantrip The love drug: .new kick i Bv Buddy NeVins Alternative Features Service "There were nude bodies everywhere, squirming to get off of a large throw rug and into their clothes." - Tue setting of a pornographic movie? No-. t .he police report raid on a methaqualone party, America's aphrodisiac drug kick that is spreading fast. -CALLED "The Love Drug" by users because of its reported _loosening of inhibition's, police first noticing large s 9 ale methaqualone abuse about six months ago. -"We began finding those little white tablets,''. said one narcotics agent, "along with the regular assortmept of pot and pills. It sent us running for our copy .of the' Physicians' Desk Reference (a book containing data and pictures of all prescription medicines) to find out what was using." Made under the trade name Parest, SOPOR, and Quaalude methaqualone is a nonbarbituate sedative given to patients who hav e trouble sleeping. Unlike most other "downs," methaqualone is not physically addi c tive, but it can psychological dependency. ILLEGAL users of the drug claim it causes drunkenness, slurring of words and loss of muscle control. But perhaps the best-liked effect and definitely the rea s on most give for its growing popularity is its enhance ment of the sex drive. Orgies among users reportedly are not uncommon and the ra c y drug is in great demand with "swinger" groups of, young, married couples. "It makes you float right into an affair,'' said a dental assistant who us e s no other drugs except marijuana. "I have to wat c h who I tak e it with as it makes you more susceptibl e." "YOU DESIRE s e x more,'' a pr e tty, 21-year old stewardess explained. "But its not like these old jokes about 'Spanish Fly.' You don't hop in bed with the first person you see. If you are with a guy that appeals to you, it_is more lik'ely to that's all." It is methaqualone's use as a love potion that has officials worried. "This drug is not a harmless placebo to be used at every campus mixer," said Dr. David C. Smith, a Florida physician specializing in the treatment of drug problems. "It is a powerful central nervous system depressant that can cause internal bleeding and other horrors in overdose quantities. The fact that it has reported aphrodisiac qualities makes it all the more attractive to drug abusers, hence more dangerous." Even such an unlikely crusader as Jerry Rubin has taken up the banner against methaqualone. METHAQUALONE is spreading because there is money to be made selling the drug illegally and people want to buy it. One dealer on a southern campus picks up a tax-free $500 a week making five sales of 1000 pill s each. "I could sell five times that amount if I could get them," she said, adding, "that's how much people want The illegal pills and capsules come from the factories of some of the largest pharmaceutical manufacturers. barbiturates, no increased security precautions accompany the production of methaqualone, which is made by six companies in varying forms As of now, an arrest for m e thaqualon e abuse is classified as "possession of a re s tri c t e d drug without a prescription," a minor charg e in most areas. But Federal Food and Drug Administratiori officials are pre s sing Congr ess to pass firmer legi s lation against the drug Within a year, narc otics agents hope to have such laws Tired lipped to do somethi"I{ about it? Send .. your problems to The M in care '[!he : .. Orw;le, LAN '!72, Tamp a; 33620. : . -. <. ._ _______ 11111!1111 ____ ....... ,, ... ,., MI BACK YARD 2nd ANNUAL STARTS Jan 8 Roc k & Roll with Madhalter F ri. Sat. Sun. No Admission Yz Gal. Beer 1 Sl.00 BEER ]l.@<: DRAFT .. .... .:;,. ENDS Jan-12 : Sunday Chicken BBQ 300 LBS B.S. COie Slaw . ALL DAY ALL NITE ALL WEEK s:oo PM Movies i Animal Farin -Others6902 N. 40th St. 2 Mi. So of Busch Gardens FOR. CAR. ING . TRUSTFAITH -WHOLENESS ' THE UNIVERSITY FELLOWSHIP OFFE.RS Sunday Celebrations,;, 10:30 AM Sunday ft'eal Fellowship & Dialogue 5-7 PM Plus Many Other Opportunities Meet the people who care about you, our world and the reality & relevance of Jesus Christ


10 THE ORACLE JANUARY 11, 1973 Women fighting 1Dick & Jane1 imagery By Celeste Chlapowski Oracle Staff Writer Browse through a child's picture book Remember those stories? Peter Pan, Ja c k and the Bean Stalk, Jack the Giant Killer? What an incentive to all the other little boys of the world. Look through those picture books again. Where do the little girls come In? Well, there is a mother in Peter Rabbit and a mother in Jack and the Bean Stalk There are mothers in mos'\ stories, along with helpful sisters and obliging daughters. That's about it though. Motherhood and apple pie, servitude aiid obligation. These are the models for little girls. AN EXAMINATION of children's prize winning picture hooks by a group of psychologists on the development of sex role differences wa,s quite disturbing and ver y revealing. The study proved that women are greatly under represented in titles, central roles and illu strations. Juanita Williams Where women do appear, their characterization reinforces traditional sex role stereotypes. Boys are active while girls are passive; boys lead and rescue, while girls follow and serve others; men engage in a variety of occupations while women are presented only as wives and mothers. At the age these books are read, children are able to make sex role distinctions and are beginning to show sex role (opinion] Pres. Cecil Mackey preferences. This is where children learn the appropriate behavior for both boys and girls A report shows by the time they are four, children realize the primary feminine role is housekeeping, while the primary male role is wage earning. Dr. E.B. Kimmel Besides sex role identification and role expectations, boys and girls are socialized to accept society's definition of the relative worth of each of the .. sexes and to assume the personality characteristics that are typical of members of each sex. Children learn that boys are more highly valued than girls, and that boys are active and achieving while girls are passive and emotional. should b e repr ese nted in h a lf of the s tories. In award winning pres c hool books, the av e rage number of women pictured is 23 to th e 261 male aberage a ratio of 11 to 1. When amimal s are includ e d the ratio jumps to 95 to 1. THERE IS littl e wonder that a girl reading these books might be deprived of h e r ego and se n se of self. She may feel that girls are vacuous c reatur es less worthy and less exciting than boys. Boys are pre se nted in more exciting and adventurou s roles. They engage in more varied pursuits and demand more independence Most righteous activity is reserved for boys. In contrast girls are passive and immobile. WhiJe boys are found outdoors most of the time, girls mostly are shown inside Most feminine roles are geared to girls pleasing their brothers and fathers and serving them. Feminine roles are usually presented in relation to the boys and men in their lives. Programming Women's offers new AN EIGHT year old boy describes a girl as clean, neat, quiet, gentle, and fearful. What is worse is his description of adult women. She is CHARACTERISTICS of boys in Dick and Jane books are ingenuity, cr.eativity, bravery, perserverance, achievement, adventurousn ess, curiosity, unintelligent, ineffective, unadventurous, nasty, and sessions sportsmanship, automomy and self respect. By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer Women's Programming will offer a variety of discussion groups and learning sessions this quarter for USF women in an effort to meet the needs of a larger group of students according to Carol Spring of Student Organizations "MARRIAGE and its Alternatives," led by Mike Lillibridge and Gary Klukken from the. Personal Resources Center, will deal with the feelings of people about marriage and problems have. It will begin Jan. 18 at 2 p.m. in AOC 201. "How to Choose a Career or a Major" will be led by Adrian Parrado, a USF career counselor, and will be geared toward getting women to think of a wider range of career areas. This session will meet beginning Jan. 16 at 1:30 p.m. in AOC 201. .. AUTO Mechanics for Women" begins Jan. 20 at 10 a.m. in UC226and will be taught by John Woods, director of the Co-op Garage. This course is designed to teach women to make simple repairs and keep from getting taken in by poor mechanics. On Friday, Jan. 19, USF graduate student Etta Breit will begin a series on "Health and Sexuality for Women." Breit is a registered nurse. USF to h ,ost two education f et es Two conferences of the National Educational Research Association are being held at USF during January, to Ron Register, doctoral student of Urban Educational Research and head of local planning. The first conference "Bayesian Statistics and Interactive Cc;imputing Systems" will be held Jan 12 -15 with 30 national research educators, induding Melvin Novi ch, director of Psychometric Resear c h at the University of Iowa ''THE DIGIT AL Equipment Corporation has loaned us equipment for the confer e nce and the students and faculty in attendance will be able to program these computers," Register said. Bayesian statistics tries t o narrow the error of testing by including past test experience, Register said : He added the conference will be at USF to give this tool to the education researchers here The second conference ... Educational Evaluation" featuring Prof. Michael Scriven of the University of California at Berkley and Dr. Daniel Stufflebeam, Director of Model Training for Educational Evaluation, will be held Jan. 1819 SCRIVEN WILL s p eak on "Current Issues in Edu cat ional Evaluation" at 7 p .m. in UC 201 on Jan 17. Stufflebeam, speaking on "Discipline Inquiry in D ecisi on Making-The Rol e of the Evaluator in the Schem e of Things, will address 1s tud ents and staff in KIV A on Jan 17 at 3:30 p.m. Spring said women volunteers are needed to put out a newsletter for and to work on proposals for a Women's Center on campus and a day care center. She will lead a discussion group on "Changing Roles of Men and Women," beginning Jan. 17 at 2 p .m. in UC 226. Women wanting more information or who would like to volunteer for a project can contact Spring in UC 226 or call 974-2615. A study on the development of women shows although women start out as better achievers they gradually fall behind as they become socialized. Women in children's books simply invisible. They are underrepresented in titles, roles, pictures, and stories of every sample book examined. Most books are about boys, and male animals, although statistics show that women comprise 51 per cent of our society. Women The femine characteristics are passivity, incompetence, dependence, unresource fullness, and docility The list goes on; the point is clear. Juanita Williams, chairman of Women's Studies sa i d girls get their models from elementary school readers, soap operas and TV commercials. .. GIRIS ARE shown as docile and inactive, always watching the men. Girls get their models from these things. To Continued on page 12 ?Sssl. .. HE:.'( BUD, GOr A MlNUTe f' LOOKINb FOR 4E:ie>ME:. AC.II 0 N f' Or maybe you'd dig Liberia. Or how about Ethi opia? Or Watts? If it's action you're looking for, we can glve you pl e nty. Because we gm ACTION-a growing movement o f volunteers out to help people help themselves. We're faraway-in lhe P eace Corps-helping peo p l e in developing countries overseas. V/e're right down thP. street--in VISTA-helping HeRE1S A. HOE: ... HE:l\D FOR \JE:.NE:WELA. our own poor get a decent shot at life. And we're even a group of college studentsin University Year for ACTION-working on special com munity projects while earning credits toward a degree. The Peace Corps. VISTA. University Year for ACTION. Thal's a lot of ACTION. And we need a Joi more people. Our number is 800-424-8580. Why d on t you give us a call. And make a date, today. DON'T CRAWL UNDER A ROCK. GET INTO ACTION. 800 TOLLFREE. ,..


Salesmas samples of junior sportswear nice clothes for about half the store price. 4618 N A. St., across from Westshore Plaza 879-1675 anytime : Twin bed for sale. Good condition with frame $35. Ph. 971-2900. GIITS 'N THINGS EXCHANGE For a small service charge, you may exchange anything you don't need for something you want. 1904 W . Waters Ave. 935-0233. Anyone interested in learning mor e ab9ut Avatar Meher Baba is to atiend Sunday evening meetings. call John at 971-9729 for, mor e SUMMER POSITIONS COUNSELORS, Exciting work with young people in New England Boys' Canp (45th Year). Staff represent all of u :s., Europe Fine Staff F eliowship. Openings: Tenn i s ( [ 4 courts);: Swimming (WSI or SLS) Canoeing; Nature; Rillery; Base ball Softball, Basketball coaches; Ceramics, Sculpture; Photography; Golf; Yearbook; Graphics. Travel Allowance Campus interviews this Full Details and phone nimber . Joseph Kruger, 137 Thacher Lane, South Orange, N.J. 07079. STUFF TO WEAR is looking for parttime help weekdays & weekends including week nights Our customers know fashion fit and fabric Can you help them? Our cuslomers communicate a life style. cin you help Bill Davis is going to run for StudenJ G!ivernment. If you cag / support the ,' ;J1c .. >., we need some of and energy We also need and soon, unfortunately. (The olher spending hundreds and we' re broke!) To help, etc call 977-5692 or 974-:i .J.OJ. Contributions can be se nt or broughl lo 12726 N. 20 St. (Check payable lo Bill or to "Caucus for a New S1udenl ") Thanks. Oldsmobile '67, new tires very clean, runs very good, siandard 971. 1371 after ?pm Scile1 letters E!'lvelopei c::atcdog Sheet. a l.8tterhecids Bulletins Circulars Forms Handbills Notices ti! Post Cards Direct Mail .e Brochuret .. lntructions House Organs Data Sheets C\llt Sheets Order Forms \ Price Lists Work Sheets Resurros Announcemenh Stuffers TWO TIONS TO SERVE. )'OU BEITER insty-p,ints . . ( 4347 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33609 ,, Tampa, Fla. 33617 879-4684 985-2Q83 informati9n, time and place A mo vie of .. Meher .. Baba will be shown this Sunday, . \ them? Our customers are size 3 13, Jr. & Jr. Can you help them? If you c an & wish to learn more about fashion & retail merchandising & interest e d in parttime position please apply al STUFF TO WEAR, Floriland M all. Applications will be available anytime during store '70 MGB like new, good running condition. Call 884-6971 after 6 pm on weekdays, all day Sat. and Sun. Ask for John. January 14th. : coMPUTEH. PRUGRAMMl;\G Also Systeips D.esign Fast, Reasonabl e. 251 Typing servi ce, fast and from my home. Reports, letters, etc : Sl .00 p e r page Phone: 884,1382. PROFES"SfONAL TY,PIS'f TURABIAN, USF, etc. 'form pl! p e r s theses, etc. IBM typewriter, elit e or pica wltype changes. 5 minutes from USF ,)} 7--. after 6 p.m : TYPING FAST, NEAT, ACCURATE. All types of work. Nina Schiro, 11110 N 22nd 971-2139. If no an s w e r, Punch operator and typist needed. 20 hours per week Call 974-2960 ext. Students, teachers, campus personnel male or female Part-time sales and openings available &i r n on and off cainpus Career potential. Phon e .fonppt. Mr. Dusek at 877-5768. Waitresses; over 21, wanted Conlact Pizza Huts located at: 3405 E. Hillsboro, 238-1212; 8426 N. Florida Ave., 935-0512; or8600N. 56th St., 98B0008 . SALES ADVISOR PARTTIME Looking for a pt. time job with a little challenge to it? Then think of joining Florida's Best Newspapers as an ad visor supervisor to a group of 10-11 year old boys selling single copies 'of the Evenini( Independent in Shopping centers and other business areas. To qualify you should be at least 18 years of age, able to obtain a Fla. Chauffeurs license and d ti've one of our. panel trucks and be free to work a schedule of 5 days between Mon: & Sat. from 12:30 to 8 p.m. If you are energetic, with a neat appearance and have the enthusiasm to motivate others then this is for you. You will earn $2 25 per hr. for about 35 to 40 hrs wkly., plus a sales comm which avg s $10-$20 wkly S ound like your kind of job? Apply 9-1 I a.m any weekday morning ST. PETERSBURG TIMES and EVENING INDEPENDENT p e rsonnel office, 4th floor, Tim( S Buildin/;! 490 Isl Ave S u utli Cam pus Represe ntativ e to local manager working wilh college students must be arti cula1e and a vailabl e immedialely. For inl e rvi e w Call Mr George at 988-7525. hour s. Thank You. ,i972 Honda 500-4 metalli c green with l'uggage rack. Immaculat e co ndition. Must ride or see to appreciate $1, 000 call 255-5261. 1972 Suzuki GT-380 3cyl. 6-spd trans Factory for 4,000 miles Sissy bar, 3 helmet s Best Call 977-5548 after 5. Ask for Mark Air c,0nditioned sleeping room for rent. Private home. Private entrance, walk to USF. Upper -level male student only. 988 7667; La Mancha Dos $75-mo (per p e rson) including util. 4 bed luxury towbhou se s. Pool, rec room. TV lounge, parties. Move in now or reserve a pla c e Feb or Spri ; 1g quarter. l blk from USF .9710100 Female wanted to share trailer. $60 .00 per month. See Nancy Sumner, Nixons Trailer Park, 12408 N Florida Ave. 40 Oak St. after 5:30 Tuesdays or Thursdays. Wanted QUIET person to share 2 bdrm. house near campus $80 plus utililies Call Tom 2447. : -.leAL a1P.11:_. : :. ' Owner has left wants offer Large 4 bdrm lV:z bth Townhouse with lOclosets. Cent. h&a. Lovely shaj( carpet located in fast growi ng Temple Terrace. Only min. from USF & VA hospital. $25,700 Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. Tampa Realty, Inc. Office 879-5700, Home 876-0350. Owner says, "Sell!" A lovely, built 3 bdrm, 2 bath home with formal .dining room, large living room e al -in kitchen central heat and air plus inside utility room-deep well and sprinkl e r system-fenced back yard-many olh e r extras Quick possessionc e ntrally located Low 40's, Call to see Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. Tampa Really, in c Off. 879-5700, eve 876-0350. Mus i S ell Now! Sylv a nia 21" rn l o r TV and S yl. sl e r eo lurnlabl c Ilo lh in ex celle nl condilion. C.all 9 775 :118 a ffrr 2 :00. Will tak e wi1hi11 r e a so n HURHY! Two bugs for sale. '68 Good condition, new tires, runs well. $900 or best offer. '67 will accept best offer. Call 971-6226 after 5 \ 1968 VW original factory c amper completely equipped. 1970 engine, perflct mechanical condition $l800 985-1821. Lost: White male la brador (mixed breed). USF area ; Answ e rs to George. Reward. 971-4239 or Having a club. meeting? Volunteers needed for tutoring? Whatever your need, mail the notices to the Bulletin Board c/o Joanne Barber, LAN 4 72, by Monday. noon. .Bulletin Board is published .every Tuesday as a public service for the USF community., FOR EVERYONE" 7:30 & 10 FRI. & SAT. m KEN -film or '":: 'TJW. A RObert H. Solo-Ken Russell ,....._.s-p1a, ",Ken Ruisell ,. ......... "'1., ..... Wliliil ... .,. Dnlaef LHUa"'rAw-llullJ .. 1r..a., Ken RmeU ,__.TecUicelel' @-==-:_"= froa Wmier 8-, A KiaMy 1aut Senice Toni{!;htThursday Jan: 11 7 & 9:30 PM LAN 103 '1.00 Advance Sale Theatre Box. Offiee l:J,54:30 PM SONG FEST! Applications Available at UC De sk DEADLINE JANUARY 19


12 ORACLE JANUARY 11, 1973 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau l .. 0 :.:r 17-115 {)iJCS/IC>N YC>O 11511-I/ 15 SC> SUCH 11 lPtJeS/10/1/ FIW,v/ ONC 50 YOUJV6/ IT 15 I F/18tJWJtJS! Biiy cClfnpus offers 11{f]W':dru!} training . .. .. ByTom Palmer .. .. Oraele St.aff Writer .!Under ii new plan up b y Orris of.the Drug Rap Cadre at-the request of the-city of St; Petersbij rg paraprofessional Win be offered t6 workers. !it .the city's drug centers. . 11-t USF;s Bay campus by t .he Center for : Education m $1700 package; classes"will meet at night once a week . ro:n_hree hours over a period of nine weeks to examine seven fields of . . ( THESE' CLASSES will teach skills, p11-raprofessional 'counseling skills, be havior Cr!SIS suicide prevention, irilnority emphasis and changing lifestyles. _:;,;' ' .. Professionills from USF will be involved in leading the s.essioi1s, >-Or ris said, adding. eight Rap Cadre would also to teach paraprofessional techniques. Mark Rinker, acting youth drug abmie coordinator for Region 6 will for the individal agencies in St. Petersburg drug abuse programs. :> just waiting for Ria"ker the funds then we.'11 be. r.eady to go./' Orris said. ONCE THE program is started, Orris said, 20 people will be permitted in each class. "There will be a Wiliting list once we get started," he said, HiHsborough County also wants to train people under this program, but have no funding yet. . .: Womens' Studies <.:onlinnctl from pu;c 10 little girl, a woman is a mother who bakes cakes and does the laundry. These are the goals little girls most often name." These myths about the natural incompetence of women have remained with us. Not only from a male standpoint but from the view of many women. It is obvious women need to redefine their self image for personal and mutual benefit. For too long women have accepted without : question the roles prescribed for them. Some are set in their ways and see no need to change. Some women do. As a result of a salary reyiew committee chaired by Dr. Ellen Kimmel, Pres. Cecil Mackey pledged to end salary inequities based on sex. KIMMEL'S committee had reported women faculty members receiving lower pay at each level of academic rank. The committee also reported women were inadequately represented in administrative positions both in number and assigned responsibilities Maxine McKay then was appointed Special Assistant for Women's Affairs. The other women of the committee were promoted to various positions. Looking at Juanita Williams one sees a lack of incompetence, and docility. She gives the impression of self-assured independence. WILLIAMS SAID only one male instructor is teaching in the Women's Studies program. Some objections have been made because men wrote the books used in the courses. "Many women are sensitive about books biased towards men," Williams said. She is sensitive to the whole idea of sex toward women, but she is also aware of the reversed feminine bias against men. Williams said there are some men in the classes, most in the human sexual behavior class. This course deals with the dynamics of sexuality inc I'u ding bi o 1 o g i cal constitutional, cultural, arid 1 psychological aspects. The course is group ta,ught : Sources of beliefs arid attitudes abo1,1t sex, female sexuality and current status are also discussed. Most courses have one. to three men in clas ses of thirty or: forty. Williams said there is a tendency to want a few men in the classes, therefore the women are a little protective of them. She said they don't want to scare them away. WlLLIAMS SEES the results of the classes as making., good deal more aware of themselves as women, she said: The course may help in reshaping the socialization processes that shape women's behavior differently and the impact of society. "We are in the middle of a feminist movement," Williams "The_liberation movement is quite negative yet it deals with facts." She said that as of .. d. womens '.-stu 1es, she r "We are in the middle of a feminist movement. The liberation movement is quite nef(ative yet it deals with fact." -Williams \... sympathizes with the goals of the liberationists. Some of these goals are enumerated as: Economic goals Repeal of Abortion laws *Adequate child care facilities for working women "' Rem oval of discriminatory legislation Ratification of: the Equal Rights amendment Freedom from sex role stereotypes WILLIAMS SAID she has a positive feeling about Mackey because of his initial move to make the study on women. She said that Mackey knew women were feeling animosity and he took steps to rectify the situation The rationale for th_e existence of woman's studies involves the development of human potential. Female studies have as a goal the production of research to provide empirical data on women as they are, apd to produce theory which is adequate to .conceptualize the data. The studies are geared to educate and orient students toward known about women. Such processes will help to correct the biases of conventional knowledge and will weaken stereotyped constraints 1 on men's and women's behavior. Sometime ago I wrote to you about a compulsive biting problem. y OU suggested that I was probably anxious about something. A divorce solved 90 per cent of my problems and the counseling the other te_n per cent. Anyway, I haven't._ hit my cheek in two years now. I have another minor problem or question. I worry about alcholism my father has this problem. Cqrrently,l ain goin' g with a guy (we get along fine) who drinks about six beers a day and on the w .eekends gets what he c_ans drunk on beer, about 12 beers per day on Friday mid Sahirday. He is never obnoxious in any way; in fact, his disposition often improves with beer. My question is simply, is this a dangerous pattern? He never touches hard liqu9r because both his parents _have drinking problems. ., There is no question that your friend has a very serious drinking problem: The amount of alcohol he consumes is such that he most likely would have some withdrawal symptoms if he had to stop suddenly. One clue to the extent of the problem is your -that his disposition gets better as he drinks more. The natural question is: Whafhappens to his disposition and how does he feel if he drinks less than what he does? . Getting drunk on beer is a particularly interesting phenomenon. Unlike drinking hard liquor where small amounts are potent, it takes a prodigious effort to handle the volume of fluid involved in continually drinking beer. The drink a quart urinate a quart gets tedious', leading a heavy beer drinking acquaintance ofrriine to observe that one doesn't really buy beer, one rents it. People with drinking often come from families where one or both parents aiso have a drinking problem. Su oh a situatiqn another example of maladaptive patterns of dealing with stress. beipg adopted by children. The situation is enhanced by cultural or cultural attitudes t9ward alcohol that emphasize anti social aspects of its use or forbidden uses. The problem is complex m that the forbidden aspects of alcohol use can be so emphasized that.rigidly" non-drinking families can provide the setting for a rebellious member to use alcohol-as a destructive device : A startling number of women with alcoholic fathers tend to get involved with men who also have drinking problems. Unless your friend can see his drinking as being a problem that he needs some help in solving, arid unless he can alter his pattern of drinking, he is headed for big trouble. * Address letters to Dr. Arnold Box 974, East Lansing, Mi. 48823 . STARTS. FRI. THE Bl G SWITCH MIDNIGHT SHOWS FRIDAY & SATURDAY CONT. SHOWS 11 :30


Download Options [CUSTOM IMAGE]

Choose Size
Choose file type

Cite this item close


Cras ut cursus ante, a fringilla nunc. Mauris lorem nunc, cursus sit amet enim ac, vehicula vestibulum mi. Mauris viverra nisl vel enim faucibus porta. Praesent sit amet ornare diam, non finibus nulla.


Cras efficitur magna et sapien varius, luctus ullamcorper dolor convallis. Orci varius natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Fusce sit amet justo ut erat laoreet congue sed a ante.


Phasellus ornare in augue eu imperdiet. Donec malesuada sapien ante, at vehicula orci tempor molestie. Proin vitae urna elit. Pellentesque vitae nisi et diam euismod malesuada aliquet non erat.


Nunc fringilla dolor ut dictum placerat. Proin ac neque rutrum, consectetur ligula id, laoreet ligula. Nulla lorem massa, consectetur vitae consequat in, lobortis at dolor. Nunc sed leo odio.