Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Fiallo, Robert (Editor)
Teverbaugh, Laurel (Managing editor)
Kopf, Bill (Advertising manager)
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00006 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.6 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
The Oracle

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Newspaper

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PAGE 1

Cheap locks ineffective 1 A penny saved' may cost you a bike By Andrea Harris Oracle Feature Editor The bike thieves figured the campus cops would be busy the night of the Andros-Argos smoke-in last November They figured right. FROM THE unprotected other side of the campus they took n i.ne bikes. All ten speeds The chain locks provided little than amusement--Patty Hayes found hers the next day on the ground with one of the links missing. Bike theft is a major campus problem. -"It isn't that big in Tampa, but it's big ar the university," said Detective Russ McKee of campus police. THERE'S QUITE a market for hot ten speeds. It's not at all difficult to dispose of a bike for $20 that retailed for $100. "Even your bicycle shops will buy them," McKee said He said the best type ofJock to buy is a safe-type combination lock with a heavy chain. And when you lock your bike, chain it to something stationary McKee dismissed as clink. I could probably apart with my hands." "rinkysells a Stewart bike lock for pull it_ $1.99. He said it was better than The UC Bookstore sells a Stewart bike chain for $1.69 that THE BOOKSTORE also the chain, but that the lock could be easily picked by a hairpin. A twist here and a few wraps there ... won't do a bit of !{Ood if the chain and lock are cheap. fridag's Vol. 7 No. 97 thtQRACLf 12 pages January 12, 1973 I Detective Betsy Colson of campus police said that they have found even the heavy chains cut. She said the theives use bolt cutters to sever the metal.. McKee said that the best of chains serve only "to keep an honest perso n honest," but that a heayy chain and combination lock will slow the thief down. JOHN bought a heavy chain and lock at Western Auto in Temple Terrace. It cost him about $10, he said. Ray W otf invested $6 more than that to buy a motorcycle chain and Master lock. ''Nobody's gohna mess wi!h my hike," he said. "You either have to hacksaw it or cut it with a blow torch." Another thing the biker should di;i is record his seriaL number. That way, if tne bike is stolen, police can circulate number among area hike shops; and if the bike is found, the owner can pe>sitively Continued Controversial worlcboolc still in use at USF Nixon agency I By Bill Nottingham Oracle Staff Writer Dr. George Jurch's chemistry found last quarter to have been published in violation of Universi'ty regulations, is still being Ued, despite statements by Chemistry Department official& that it would be discontinued. The controversial organic chemistry workbook, written by lurch and published by Kendall Hunt Publishing Co., came under fire when students cooiplained the 228 graph pages and 116 printed 'pap;es in the book did not justify its $10.95 pricetag. INVESTIGATIONS into the book's publication showed it was also in violation of University Regulation 32, which states faculty members may not receive royalties from textbooks published for use only on this campus and not nationally. Contacted yesterday, Tom Berry, director of Auxiliary Services and in charge of the bookstore, said the book was still being used in CHM 331 and 333 and that he had not received any orders for substitute books. National Science Dean Theodore Ashford said yesterday a committee comprised of himself, lurch, Chemistry Department head Calvin Maybury, and Vice Pres. for Academic Affairs Dr. Carl Riggs had studied the alternatives and dec ided to use Jurch's book one more quarter. "WE WERE going to use a textbook that cost about $8 SO," said Ashford, "with s tud e nts to talce over public network having to purchase a $3 book of graph paper sold in the bookstore." In essence, he said, students would he paying more for the new books than for Jurch's book. Maybury said Nov. 1 the w_orkbook "will definitly not be us ed in the future" and that he, lurch and Ashford were "currently working to correct the situation." Ashford also said he told Berry the lurch book was being discontinued starting qtr. 2. MAN)' STUDENTS taking the organic chemistry sequence say amount of graph paper in the new book that Ash.ford would require is in excess of the amount they normally would use in the course. Ashford admitted individual packages of graph Continued on page 5 Dr. Jurch ... authored workbook inside Doonesbury ........ 2 World, state news ... 2 Muckraker ......... 3 Editorials, Letters ... 4 Entertainment : . 6, 7 TV. Highlites .. ., .... 7 Sports ............ 8,9 Personal Foul ...... 8 Potatoe land ....... 10 Classified Ads ..... 11 WASHINGTON (UPl)-ln an administration hacked move which could alter programming on public television, the Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB said yesterday it was taking over the nation's non-profit broadcasting network, known as the Public Broadcasting Service (PBS). The development, which PBS said it would fight in Congress if necessary, followed White House criticism of PBS for airing biased programs, especially in the public affairs area. LAST YEAR, President Nixon vetoed the funds Congress passed for public broadcasting, saying he felt the public network was assuming too much control over what was being aired. PBS operates a network Care to have a class in the Moscow of USF? ... Check page 10 to see how a transplant e d 'Cracker' made it in polaloe land service to more tllan 230 non profit stations across the country including WUSF-TV and WUSF-FM. Until now, the CPB has acted more of -llJl overseer, with the actual decisions on what was aired and produced being made by PBS. Appropriations from Congress I go throu14t CPB to PBS, but the actual spending authority was mostly controlled --by the Washington baJSed PBS. PRESIDENT Nixon has appointed a majority o'f_ the members on the 15-seat CPB hoard. CPB chairman Thomas Curtis, in announcing the move at a news conference, said the administ_ration was very concerned" about the kind of public affairs shows being aired on public televiion. "We must bring about a fairer and more scholarly approach to this area," Curtis said. In the future, he added, the board wi'l "listen to the White House" and other interested parties. / Two PBS programs which have drawn White House criticism, "Washington Week in Review" and "Firing Line," both carried by WUSF could be abolished once the CPB took over, Curtis indicated. And although he said he did not watch much public television himself, he said it was a "fair statement" to say PBS has taken on too much responsibility. PBS IS run by a board consisting of six public members and 12 station managers.

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2 THE ORACLE JANUARY 12, 1973 Phase Ill cancels most controls, pay board DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau WASHINGTON (UPI)President Nixon Thursday scrapped most. wage-price controls in voluntary economic But he said where inflation was worst, such as food, health care and constructio n, controls would he maintained. In a major revision of his economic policy, Nixon also abolished the Pay Board and Price Commission, turning over their remaining duties to a beefed-up Cost of Living Council to he headed by Harvard professor John T. Dunlop. Peace-little by little .PAR I S (UP I) -The First female pilot DENVER (UPl)-Emily Howell, who began flying when she was 17 because she was too young to he a stewardess, r Pollution Thf! air pollution index in Tampa yesterday wa11 26moderate. Air Pollution Index Scale 0-19 light 20-39 moderate -t-0-59 heavy 60-i9 very hea,y 80-99 extremely hea,y 100-plus acute Source: Hillsborough County Environmental Protection Agenty .... -' Thursday became the first female pilot on a U.S. commercial airline, Frontier Airlines reported. The airline hired Miss Howell, 33, as a second officer on a Boeing 737 jet. Army reorganizes WASHINGTON (UPl)-Hoping to quiet charges of inefficiency, wasted money and top heavy command structure, the Army Thursday_ announced its first major reorganization in 11 years. Hunt jailed WASHINGTON (UPl)Former White House consultant E. Howard Hunt Jr. was jailed briefly and freed on $100,000 bond Thursday after the presiding judge in the Watergate hugging trial accepted his plea of guilty to all charges against him Vietnamese Communists vowed Thursday they would never accept a division of Vietnam and accused the United States and South Vietnam of _preparing major. military operations while talking peace . But Moscow said peace is coming to Vietnam "little by little." Office holders to stir apathy Newsman freed WASHING TON (UPl)Supreme Court Justice William 0. Thursday ordered Los Angeles newsman Willian T. Farr released froin jail pending action hY,. lower court on his ::contempt case. ,: ordered Farr, who been in jail since Nov. 27; freed. _,;upon his own '' _,, tJ J) r _ug committee .ineffective (UPI)-A congressional stBff report said ',Thursday a cabinet committee set up 16 months ago by Nix_on to help combat Jhe flow of -illegal drugs into theUnite'd States has . been ineffective and should be Services sei -. ',,: Funeral services for Elain will be held Saturday at 2:00 p.m. in the Silam Baptist Church in Ocala. Aldrich, a 19-year-old sophomore from Ocala, former secretary of Et hos and _of 'the Afro American Society, died in Tampa General \ Hospital. Information concerning the I , fuQeral services js available from Beverly Bailey ADM 2Q4, phone 2lS4. TALLAHASSEE (UPI)Secretary of State Richard Stone said candidates might have to return to old-fashioned stump speaking and town meetings to revive voter interest in elections, But he said a three months in-depth study of factors contributing to the low turnout for last y _ear's primaries convinced himthat the "number one" cause was a lack of public confidence in candidates. Racial irritants PENSACOLA (UPI)-A group of parents have organized to try to help students find out what they are expected to do to eliminate "racial irritants" at Escambia High School. Calling themselves "concerned parents of students of Escambia School," the group is planning a mass walkout of students Friday to go before the school hoard "to try to find out what's on." Prosecution doubted TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-A Tampa television station . (WTVT) said Thursday it has learned that "in all likelihood there will not he a recommendation that anyone will he prosecuted" over i:, he unreported $25,000 Democratic Party contribution to Gov. Reub in Askew' s campaign. The station quoted informed sources that a report will he submitted by the Department of Law Enforcement next week and that "it will not contain any The Oracle is the official student-edited 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; twice during the.academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa Fin. 33620. Opinions_ expressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to The Oracle, Lan 472, Tampa, Fla., 3:l620. The Oracle is entered as Second Class matter at the United States Post Office al.Tampa, Fin., and printed by Peerless Inc., Tampa. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the lypographicai tone of all advertisements and lo revise or turn' away copy' ii considerso.bjectioitable. .. Subscription rale is $7 per year or $2 for Qtrs. 1, 2, 3 ; $1 for Qtr. 4'. t I o r d a "b ,eiwe,ss' d:::r government services was announced Thursday by Senat.e President Maliory -::, .. information that could lead to criminal prosecution." 7 3 Session TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-Cranking up for the 1973 session, state legislators Thursday filed bills calling for better ambulance equipment and crews, more state aid for the aged, and repeal of a law that would increase automobile -insurance requirements. coverage Secret ,tags protect TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-The head of the state agency in charge of automobile tags Thursday proposed guidelines that would limit use of confidential tags to co_ nceal the identities and "protect the lives'' of undercover government investigators. Phone TALLAHASSEE (UPl)Fl orida Public Service Commission Chairman William H. Be'Vis 'said Thursday Floridians may notice a tiny reduction in their telephone hills this month, due to the phasing out of the 10 per cent federal telephone tax, Bevis said the tax will go from 10 per cent to nine per cent this month, and will drqp one percent each year untff it disappears in 1982. Barrel without echos TALLAHASSEE (UPl)Estah lishmen t of an "ombudsman" committee to run "Government is so big, it's like talking into a barrel and you don't even hear an echo anymore," Horne said in disclosing that Seri.Jim Williams, D-Ocala, will head a committee as a major function. Vote reversed MIAMI (UPl)-The Dade County Commission switched its position Thursday and retracted it,s vote Tuesday prohibiting a Florida National Guard unit from using Thompson Park for training. The original vote was considered by observers to he lin anti-war protest . GET It' WHILE IT'S STILL ILLEGAL NOW AVAILABLE AT SURVIVAL BOOKWORKS 12303 NEBRASKA. BETWEEN FOWLER & FLETCHER .OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 11 7:30 CSQ@(RSOl}@]CfU[Q) MALL THE Open Daily 'Tit 9:30 P.M. SUN. 12:30 'Til 9:30 P.M EVERYTHING Z MALL 1lt1. MALL FLORIDA AVE. AT BUSCH BLVD. IN TAMPA L__ [ [ L .--.......

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mutkraktr Q: I notice that the Natural Kitchen in Temple Terrace does not serve meat, yet occasionally has fish _on their menu. What's the story? J.M. A: SINCE ALL THE EMPLOYES are vegetarians, the health foods restaurant does not serve red meat. It's a personal thing, according to Robert Rutenburg, manager of the Natural Kitchen. Primarily they are opposed to the chemical additives used in the butchering and processing of cattle and fowl. He also added that they were opposed to killing animals, but somehow it's alright with a few at the Kitchen to serve fish, even though they are also killed. The fish are caught off the coast of Greenland, some of the cleanest water in the World, said Rutenburg. "As far as we know, the fish are fresh-frozen with no chemical additives." Don't anticipate the Natural Kitchen serving you a steak dinner soon either, because they don't plan on serving meat in the near future. Q: Last quarter we circulated a petiti?n calling for the removal of Dr. Robert Powell from his teaching position due to his refusal to review tests, avoiding questions, and stifling discussion. Can you find out what-has been done? Name withheld upon request A: IF STUDENTS ARE. WILLING to affix their signatures on a formal complaint, the administration "realizes that something is wrong." When a situation such as this arises, several questions must be answered, said Dr. Carl Riggs, Vice President for Academic Affairs. Most important, of course, is checking out the authenticity of the complaint. If enough, a replacement must be found. Sometimes a temporary removal of the professor from his teaching capacity is enacted while the college dean arrives at an undrrstanding with the accused. In this case, a program has been set.up by Dean Rich to discuss such problems with faculty members : Rich indicated that Dr. Powell was most willing to make amends and that removal is unwarranted .. Q: YOU might want to look into an increase in prices at Domino's Pizza. They do a large volume of business with USF, and their latest price increase is significant. Also, aren't Phase II price and wage still in effect? G.P A: David Black, manager of the Fletcher Ave. outlet of the pizza chain, said they held off long as they could, but wholesale price increases have forced them to raise the cost of their pizzas 20 cents. He was also quick to emphasize that they have not increased prices at their many state:wide locations in three years. Checking into the price and wage control guidelines, I was told the Orlando office of the Internal Revenue Service that businesses with less than sixty employees are exempt from price controls. Husines ses with more than sixtyemployees engaged in food services can raise prices if their costs for food increases, however profit margin cannot increase; in other words, even if they find it necessary to increase their prices ; they cannot show an increase in profit at the end of the year Some exemptions are allowed, such as live cattle used for rrieat cuts, or raw coffee beans (This is why the campus (ood service was allowed to increase the price of their coffee recently.) Other factors such as a rise in the cost of labor could justify an increase in Domino's costs, yet 20 cents more per pizza does seem a bit much. Therefore, after talking With Holger Euringer, Public Information Officer with the Investigation and Compliance Stablization Division of the Internal Revenue Servi ce in Jacksonville, I have been notified of a pending investigation by that office which will take about three weeks. You will be notified of the results. ** ** ** ** ** ** The Muckraker is _published twice weekly on Wednesday and Friday. Questions can be mailed to: The ORACLE, LAN 472 e/ o Tim Matthew: Muckraker Tampa, Fin. 33620 Due to limited space only those questions of general will be published. Name, phone number, and classification along with all i>ertincnl information should b e included; name can b e withheld upon request. Llberdlon Let's face it. By the 2nd or 3rd week of school you will be going bow. I mean you all will really be bent. We are trying to help ease the tension by selling good music at fair prices. LP' s -$3. 99 Doubles -$6. 99 1112 BUSCH BLVD. -935-5912 11 :30 to 8:30 Mon. thru Sat. Study of man on display Wayne and Susan Wechsler view the skulls and diagrams in the Waterman Anthropology Exhibit, in Tll. The also contains photographic slides, music, pottery and other visual displays. The outstanding array of artifacts and information from Australia, Africa and the Indians of Southwest America is open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. daily. 205 species found on.land pr
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4 THE ORACLE JANUARY 12, 1973 ------O ;RAC l--E---------------- I I I BOR performs surgery when iodin e will do And now for an almost classical example of over-reaction as demonstrated : by the Board of Regents. The hypersensitive actio n is in the form of a new board policy outlining procedure for placing matters on. the board's a,;enda. The new policy is the result of an emotional disruption during a BOR meeting in Gainesville last November. About 35 students, sporting "Scrap O'Connell" burst onto the scene calling for the dismissal of University of Florida Pres. Stephen O'Connell. The meeting was adjorned until marshalls could rid the meeting of the protesters. The "appearance proposal will require from individuals or grpups wishing to appear on the agenda 15 days' not i ce. The request will have to go through the respective University presidents and they would also tack on their own opinion as to whether or not the board should grant the request. The BOR would have final say on requests but i t .. creates a barrier nonetheless CERTAINLY there is a necessity for meetings of public bodies to be run in an orderly manner. But the Board has let the immature actions of a small group of students push it into an unwise and problem laden policy decision It is a fact that most of the time faculty or student body members want to talk directly to the r egents it's because they have already failed to get satisfaction from the president The same president who is supposed to submit an opinion the validity of their beef. Does the policy mean groups like the American Federation of Teachers or the Florida Higher Education Association, which are involved in matters of statewide importance, will ha".e to submit a request to all the presidents? WE FEEL t he policy is clearly a violation of the spirit of government in the sunshine. Also it must be realized that the opposite of the Boards intent could result. If free access to the BOR is carried too far, it could lead to even greater disruptions The Board should carefully reconsider its decision If they do not wish to rescind the policy the legislature should investigate the matter. Some people have said the action will change very little about BOR meetings. We can't buy that line of reasoning. Bad policy is bad policy. It shouldn't be on th. e books. -. AMERic.ANS Ht..VE &ROWN SO MUGI HAPPIER SINCE WS EUMINATEV 1lU;. FREE PRESS'' Le. aders should talce rislcs This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $147,208.42, or 9 per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Forty per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) Editor: In the January 9, OraGle, Robert Sechen was quoted as saying that students "should try to stop the tractors." On location the same day, a political sign advertis ing his candidacy for president, along with M!ilrk Levine for Vice president of Student Government, was on the premises of the construction site. .When the group he advised to assemble did so, he showed up only for a brief period to observe then left. Mark Levine never showed up at all. (1ttttrs) I ASK myself, as you should-"Is this the kind of leadership Student Government needs?" Civil Disobedience may have its place in a free American society, but it is still breaking the law. Those who advocate this should be present and willing to take the risks as those wh.o follow his advise Otherwise, he is not a true student l eader. Those who say take action, then sit back safely behind a desk and sign I memos are fals() leaders. Student Government cannot stand another leader like this. A pseudo-liberal hypocrite in such an office ,for the next 4 quarters can only keep Student Government a circus and lead to its destruction. fohn Kilcrease 4ART (letters policy] The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters lnust be 1Jigned and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Names will be withheld upon request. .Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will be considered for publication the following day. I frtday'S I I tht0 A AC LE "m E .. .. :::: I . :: Sports Edito r UA \'IU MOOIBIAi\'\' Advi sor L E O STAL:\ A K EH : ::!: i : 'ANP A PACEMAKER A 'fVA RD 1 96 7 f 969 D EADLl:\ES: (;,., .. d ni h fo r foll owinj! d a ) j ;,,111 Ad,e r t ising, ( with p r o o f) Thursda) noon f o r 'l'utsd a -Fri d a v noon fo r \\' e d n c!-lrl.a :\l o ndav noon for l'hursduy i i"sue Tuesdu} noon fo r F rida l), .;,.fli n t e x tended one on request, p h o n e 9 7 l -;: 2620. Murtth1' through Frida B a.m: lo 5 p.111. .. \

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Student finance board maintains faint hope Neither sleet nor, rain . Yesterdays' mi.sty weather may not have slowed the mailmen from their appointed tasks but it did manage to keep the flags in front of the administration building from flying. councils . urged to talce -part . The Council of Presidents of College Councils will meet toda y to lay the groundwork for the c ollege councils' involvement in the upcoming Student Government elections -for president, vi c e president and the s,udent Senate. The presidents of the seven college councils will meet at 11 a.m. in UC 158, in an op e n meeting Mark Levine pre s ident of th e Council said yesterday h e will urge all co}Jege coun ci l member s to run for SG office in Jan. 31 elections. "To have a respon s ible student government l egi;lature, we need responsible peopl e representing _their respe c tiv e areas," Levine said "It is currently your joo to make the student voice heard through Jurch--Continued from page l paper sold in the bookstore (for about 35 c ents for 25 she e t s ) would probably run less expensive "if a stud e nt want e d to do it that way." "But," h e continue d, thi s will definitel y be th e last quarte r Dr.Jurch's workbook will b e used iu its current form. Ashford said lurc h i s negotiat i ng with th e pu blis h ers in an effort to l o w e r th e h ook s c o s t b y r e mov i n g t h e grap h pages. WITH JUST th e t ex t p o rti o11 c f Jurc h' s book, h e said. I h e woul d run a bout $3 or $4. ' B u t th e publi s h e r s said t h ey would inflate th e cos t by$ I o r $2 to off set th e pro m otio n a l 1,xp1,11s 1 : s they h a d lie a1ld1,d Rigg s sa id Jurc h was unknowingly" in v i o l a tion o r r e gulati o n 3 2 a nd h e has n o t yel d ec ide d w hat actio n if ; mv, t o t a ke. voicing the opinion of your constituency through your college council said. Levine said he will encourage the councils to advertise wh e re polling places are each college. He said he _will also suggest the ,councils sponsor meet i ngs for SG presidential and vic e presidential candidates and for the senate candidates running from their colleges. The Coun cil of Presidents will meet at the s ame time and place every Friday this quarte r. Salar_ y survey reveals some raises over 171 Employment of USF graduates is up 15 per cent according to a recent survey by the Career Planning and Placement Center Of 2 ,034 graduating students who regi s t e red with the center, 1,117 reported employment in th e ir major. The period covered graduates from August 19 7 1 t o June, 1972. Less than h a lf of the r egis t e r e d students r e ported emplo y ment in last year s survey. In a breakdown of employment area s 33 per cent to bu s iness, 9 p e r cent to government, 51 per ce nt to edu c ation, 13 per cent to arm e d for ce s and non-profit organizations. Only five per cent of the regi s t e r e d gr a duates went to graduate school. Salaries ranged from th e $ 600 950 m onthly report e d in majors su c h as ac counti ng and ec onomi cs to $ 1 ,250 for some manag ement ma.1ors. Other major s and th e ir afte r g raduati o n monthly s alaries were Edu c ation $4,584-11,480, Engin ee ring $ 800-1,250, Natural behavioral, and social sc i e nc e $ 600$1, 000 Languag e Literature $600 -900. Information for th e s ur vey was g a th e r e d fro m e mpl o y e rs, students and s urvey l e tt e r s The s urv e y i s c ondu c t e d a nnuall y by th e cente r to provide s tud e nt s t a ff a nd p a rti c ipat ing e mpl oye r s with a r e po rt on th e s i g nifi ca nt c h a ng es in pla ce m e nt tr e nd s LUTHERAN WORKSHOP Christ Th e Kin g Our Redeemer L.C.A. L.C.M.S . llRUl N. 56 th St. 3 U 4 Drui d Hill s Rd. Wors hip : 8:3U A.M. I l:UU A.M. Wors h i p : 1U:3 U A.L'vl CALL 988-61 or 988-4025 For Transportation ALL FACULTY AND ST U DENT S Arc Invited to a Bible Study MEETING with ACTS in lJ C 201 Monday ev enings nt 7:00 p.m. STUDENT ENTERTAINMENT and ACTIVITIES -COUNCIL Student Joh Opening University Community Program Associate Deadline for Applications Friday, Jan. 12 noon Pick up applications in UC 159 mqr Jut (@u iEaat,JJur . 4914 Busch Blvd. Tampa, Florida 33617 Ph. 988-9436 GIANT INVENTORY SALE! 35-40/o off on all merchandise Baggies Knit Shirts Blazers Belts Jan. 8th thru Jan. 13th DON'T MISS Stora hours: Mon. Fri.: 10 9 :00 Sat.: 10 7 :00 IT!

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Funk' Storm, a bayou group from southern Black Oak Arkansas, Ten Years After, and Mississippi, will appear tonight from 9 John Lee Hooker. They are currently p.m. to midnight in the UC Ballroom as a recording for Bell Records, with the Staple part of the Student Entertainment and Singers and Jim Capaldi producing. Activities Council's Screamer dance Admission is 50 cents. concert series. The group has toured with 1 Future Shoc/c' premiere shows way of the future By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor "Future Shock," a film adaptation of the best selling novel by Alvin Toffler, will premier Tuesday at 4 p.m. in LAN ll5. The film, a look into the future analyzing technological advances and their consequences, is a portrayal of how fast society and technology are changing. "THE FILM has been highly praised by educational and documentary film critics in all the high brow magazines," Dr. Robert Carr, a member of the USF film faculty, said. Dr. Carr said he will be showing the film during his free hour for. all interested faculty and students. Carr said the university has purchased the film for the film library in Educationa!Re sources so there are no chances of it being used on a "try-out basis" to be sent back to the company. CARR SAID he wants to generate student power to.play a creative role in university evolution so that more of "these highly educational films" will not be sent back after a trial basis. He said in the future he will use his free hour, from 4 to 5 Tuesdays, to show films that are here on a trial basis and let the students decide "if it is WUSF brings states to TV Dick Brown at WUSF-TV (Channel 16) has up with an idea that is educational as well as "just plain good public relations." Iri a series of 30-second station breaks, a brief history of each of the 50 states along with historic landmarks and interesting facts will b e air e d Brown sent for color slid es and information from th e c apital city of each state He had 38 replicas and a few of the station breaks alt:eady "in the can." The station breaks will be aired beginning around Jan. 15, when, Brown said, all will be completed. garbage or a thoroughly worthwhile, interesting, controversial film." Carr said the film faculty wants to serve the whole USF community. "MANY FILMS apply to students in the business college, natural or fine arts," he said. Carr said most of the times it is the students who make the better judgment about the films. "If it hadn't been for my istudents, I would never have seen fifteen to twenty per cent of the films in the documentary film program now," he said. CARR SAID the purchase of "Future Shock" was startling but it is an example of the accomplishments of educational resources. "USF has the most significant and most massive film library in the South," Carr said. "There are undreamed of reaches in the film vaults." Andros facilitates resident students Special actlv1t1es catering to resident students are being featured at the Andros Complex this quarter. Free movies, will be a regular Sunday feature with an "Our Gang Night" showing this Sunday at 7 and 9 p.m. in the north dining room of the Andros Cafeteria, according to Doug MacPherson, acting chairman of the Andros Center Activities Committee. A Student A-rt show will be presented in Andros ll6. The show is open to the1public and may be viewed Friday from 4-8 p.m. The Andros Coffee Shop will be the site of a regular coffee house on Thursday at 10 p.m. Resident students are invited to play at the jam session, but are urged to limit their "thing" to about 20 minutes at the most, MacPherson said. Interested participants are requested to contact the Andros Desk clerk. Also, MacPherson said, anyone interested in the planning of new projects should contact the Andros Desk. War Prisoner in _-S-iberia to Speak. Adolf.Weidman e .. c;.t 3 Q .. .< .. UG BALtAOOM :' .. ; ... .. :.' .. <,: ... : .", --.... : .. _.< .. :::: ._ __ & -_ :-_ __ : :_-:: uniori ... .-Site variations prolong 1Bust' T h e land w es t o f th e Fin e A rt s c ompl e x, th e proposed sit e for the Picasso sculpture Bust of a Woman" -is not as stable as USF officials hoped it would be. "There seems to b e variations in the compressibility of th e s oil," Dr. Donald Saff, dean of the College of Fine Arts, said. THE RESULTS of th e soil sample is taken by Florida Testing Laboratories Inc. of St. Petersburg, have shown that the land appears to be uneven in some places and not quite stable enough to support the estimated 1.5 million pound structure, Saff said. "We don't want a leaning sculpture of Tampa," he said. Saff said further. tests have been made in "close proximity" of the site, by the J.E Greiner Co., an engineering firm which has agreed to test the structural design of the sculpture and its ORACLE a r t ability to withstand weather exposure. BEN CHRISTOPHER, assistant vice president of Greiner, said, "We have not yet received a report on the soil borings, but we hope to have the results by the end of this month." Once the results are in, Saff said, construction of the sculpture could begin around October. MANY PEOPLE have referred to it as a waste of money and time, but, Saff said, the sculpture would servP as a focal point for many cultural activities on campus. JACKSON'S glCYCLE STORE 114 Buffalo Ave. Phone 232-0661 1-75 south to Buffalo exit V2 block west of Fla. Ave. CLEARANCE 'SALE USF STUDENTS AND FACULTY Large Discounts Bicycle and Accessories OPHIE'S IS .HAVING A KNOCK-OUT SALE! Wednesday through Friday open 'til 9 PM Saturday 'til 6 PM 25 to 75% Off ophie's 2227 South Dale Mabry

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Peclcinpah's !Jeri/US Sh/hes ih . 'Getaway' By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor I have always hesitated in going to see a Sam Peckinpah film after seeing "Strawdogs." I mean I knew even though it was a good film and the good guys Jcould stomach that kind o{ raw violence ever again and my nerves would never be able to stand that kind of suspense again. BUT I was persuaded to go to see "The Getaway" with Steve McQueen and Ali McGraw. Arid I was surprised. "The Getaway is definitely a piece of film with thrilling happenings full of Peckinpah's" self-image''. but it lacks the strongness of the blockbusting Academy Award winning film I had expected after reading Grover Lewis's detailed "on location" story in "Rolling Stone." THE SCRIPT, by Walter Hill, is a sort of typi!!al type account of a heist and a double cross and Peckinpah does follow his cinematic patt ,ern but he just / (films) doesn't seem as pushy as in "Strawdogs." Not that I'm disappointed in the lack of violence--there is a lot of violence and it is raw. i \ Steve McQueen stars as Doc just out of jail because his wife, Carol, played by Ali McGraw, has somehow persuaded a crooked played by Academy Award winner Ben Johnson, to let him go. Jqhnson agrees under certain conditions. A HEIST ts planned with Johnson's men because McQueen definitely knows the ropes bu t double crossing soon enters the picture arid continues and develops as fast as the tension and action mount. Of course the whole audience, or should I say the male portion, is awed when buxomy Sally the innocent young wife on "All in the Family," enters the scene. She plays a highly-sexed, somewhat promiscuous, young lady idea of enjP.ying life is not the same as her ; husband 's-.a, fragile piece of vetenariari. ; :;\ When things getting rough, McQueen sets ithein right with a very powerful shotgun, that could "blow otit walls." SLIM PICKENS adds the comic relief and the sentimentality that is so apparent in all of Peckinpah's films,. Apd the bad guys are by far the bad guys--they're as bad ari' d sickening as you would expect Song Fest seeks talent Aspiring ,, mus1c1ans are invited to participate in one of the three categories-folk, electric, and acoustic--ofthe UC Song Festival. them to he. All .. m all, however, Peckinpah has come through with irnother cinematic. accomplishment. He thrusts at you a film with all the spaI'kS and glitier you want a film to and never lets up ntil the end. THE MOVIE, showing at the Austin is well worth if not anything to see a film genius at ARE YOU SEARCHING FOR: PURPOSE in YOUR Life REASON for YOUR Being KNOWLEDGE of the Divine LIGHT to Dispel The Darkness . UNDERSTANDING of YOURSELF TRUTH That Will Set YOU Free! ... We, too, are SEARCHING Come join us in our search our approach is through i the Holy Bible, Aquar.ian Science and Metaphysical Laws. Worship service every at 7:30 p.in. Class Thursday Evenings at, 7 :30 p .m. Special Guest Jan . 15, 1973 Rev; Minnie McHugh, Nationally known psychic medium will .conduct b m esscige service. and fellowship hour. .Try' us we ARE different. Paul's Church of Aquarian -\ 2917 Bay Viita Drive Tampa, Fla. ,, .,' NOW :f. ., AT .\ yu highlit ts Deadline for applicatfons, which may be picked up at tl:ie UC Desk or UC 159, is Jan. 19 at 5 p.m. First place winners $50 and a gig in the Empty Keg, second placers receive $25 and third place winners receive $10. \WI LINDEL L .,,_ VOLKSWAGEN : TODAY 7:30 p.m., Ch. 3,16--Wall Street Week-"Don't invest in run by fat men." 7:30 p.m., Ch. 44--NBA Basketball--Atlanta Hawks vs. Boston Celtics. 9 p.m., Ch. 8-Circle of Fear, formerly "Ghost Story," features Martin Sheen and Kim Darby in a tale of a .vengeful toy horse--"Dark 1 ; a.m., Ch. 8.-MovieJames Stewart and Josephine Hull in the delightful story about an old man whose best friend is a six foot i .nvisible rabbit-Mary Chase's Pulitzer Prize winning story, SATURDAY 10 a.m. Ch. 44--MovieBud Abbott and Lou Costello in "Keep em Flying." 1 p.m., Ch. 44--College Basketball--Florida Stale Seminoles vs. Cincinatti Bearcats. 3 p .m., Ch. 13--College Basketball--L.5U vs. Auburn. 3:30 p.m., Ch. 10--ProBowlers Tour--the Don Carter classic. 5 p.m., Ch. 10--Wide World of Sports featuring the Harlem Globetrotters. 6:30 p.m., Ch 13--National Geographic--"The Lone l y DorymenPortugal' s Men of the Sea. 8 p.m., Ch. 3--Film Odys sey Francois Truffaut's World War I story about lwo men in love with the same and Jim." 10 p.m., Ch 3--The Tribe That Hides From Men--an expedition by two explorers lo find end win th e confide n ce of R Stone Ag e wur-lik e tribe in th e jungles of the Amazon. 10 p.m. Ch 13--Marl e n e Di etric h -I Wis h You Love --an hour with the chic actre ss. 11 p .111., C h 3--The A m e ri can River--a discussion of urban wat e rwa ys and pollution. SU N DAY 1 p.m ., Ch. 10--NBA Baskethall: Los Angeles Lakcrs vs. Atlanta Hawks l p.m. Ch. J a--CB S Golf Cla ss ic. 2 p.m., Ch. 8--Supe r Sundays highlights of Super Bowl s pn s l 2 p.m.;Ch. 13--Hollywood and th e Stars--clips recall "The Fabulous Musicals" of the Twenties and Thirties and their stars. 2:30 p.m., Ch. 13--Movie--Fred Astaire and Betty Hutton in "Let's Dence." 3 p.m., Ch. 8--Super Bowl pre game show with Joe Namath and Curt Gowdy. 3:30 p.m., Ch. 8--Super. BowlMiami Dolphin.s vs. Washington Redskins. 5 p.m., Ch. 10-Jacques Cousteau pollution is studied in" 500 Million Years Beneath the Sea." 6 p.m., Ch. 10--Big Horn--a study of the almost extinct American big horn sheep. 7:30 p.m., Ch. 3--Puppels and the Poet--the Netionar Theatre of Puppet Arts recreate Shakespeare. 8:30 p.m., Ch. 8--NBC M ystery Movfe -MacMillan and Wife. 9 p.m. Ch. 10--M .ovie--Walter Matthau in Neil Simon's "Plaza Suite." 9 p.m., Ch. 44--Movie--the 1938 classic "Charlie Chan in Honolulu." 10 p.m., Ch. 3--Firing Line--the Catholic Church. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 8-Johny Carson with guest George Carlin. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 13--Movie George C. Scott and Julie Christie in a touching story of two people trying lo understand--"Petulia." MONDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 3--Full Circle--scssions with Cat Stevens end Leon Russell. 9 p.m ., Ch. 10--Movie-Ven Johnson and Ray Milland in "Company of, Killers," about a p sychopath hired to commit murder. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 13--Jim Brown, Gene Hackman, Ernest Borgnine, end Julie Harris in "The Split, about a professional thief whos e targe t is the Lo s Angeles Colescium during a SRO foothnll game. ] 1:30 p m., Ch 10--Movi ethc fir s t of four s u spens e thrille r s features Paul Burk and Polly B ergt n in An Echo of Theres a, about a second hone ymoon that becomes u 11iLrhtn1ar c Coffeehouse shares music The rock group Blind Path will perform Frida y and Saturda y at 9 p.m at th e Mushroom Coffeehous e on th e St. Pet e Campus. Admi ss ion is 75 cents Winners, chosen from a panel of judges consisting of representatives from WUSF, Orlando station WORJ B:nd area promoters, will go on to the Intercollegiate Music Festival, which l;iosts representatives from across Florida and the Southeast. Surf Club shows film The USF Surf Club will present the surfing "The Endless Summer," today, Saturday and Sunday 7:30 and 10 p.m. in the Business Auditorium. Admission is 50 cents. Total amount of payments;$22'6.0IP.API 11.CIL ALSO FEATURING OURNE'l1i ''1-YEAR NEW CAR WARRANTY PLAN."' LINDELi. TAMPA'S ORiGINAL VOLKSWAGEN DEAllR 3900 W. KENNEDY BLVD. 1 BLOCK WEST OF DALE MABRY Ph. 872-4841 II your car tape player seems to be losing its it probably is/. Tape decks need to be SPECIALIST Open 9:00 10:00 4812 E BUSCH BLVD. Odf tMI demagnatized & aligned frequently. 1. Demagnatize your head 3. Clean head & all parts 5. Overall check 2. Align your head 4. Lubricate all parts One other thing WE ARE THE QUAD CENTER for Tampa (including records & tapes) -everything in Quad. We carry: Harmon Kardon, Dynaco, KLH.' Nikko, Akai. Pickering Shure, Craig, BASF --GET YOUR HEAD TOGETHER & GET ON DOWNI .-

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8. THE ORACLE. JANUARY 12, 1973 'Personal foul .. By Ray Wolf The W Redskins in the Superbowl. .. you gotta be kidding me. Going over the rosters, tHe defenses rate about even, the only is the offenses be trying to stop. Both have good{n-Ot outstanding) coordinated secondary umts, and a foeling for the ball and to make the big play. WHEN THE up, no such parity results. At qUart erback, the Bob the best in all of pro ball, and the second string rriari 'is the All-Pro Quarterback, while the Redskins are counting on Bi11y "wounded duck" Kilmer and Sam "WHO?" The running back battle must go to the Dolphins with three great .,runners, two great blockers, and three good receivers compared to the Redskins' one runner, one blocker ground game. Receivers again give the Dolphins a plus, with Warfield, Twilly, Brisco, Stowe, Mandich and Fleming providing both quality and quanity, compared to Charlie Taylor, Roy Jefferson and a seldom used Jerry Smith. CURT, "MISS the short ones," Knight will be the downfall of the Skins, as his streak of on-the-money kicks will end under the pressure of the Dolphin rush, while Garo Yepremian will remain his dependable Cypriot self. Which brings it down to the one so called intangible aspect, that of motivation. The Super Bowl is good to returning teams, Green Bay had back to back wins, Kansas Gty came back after two years to win, Baltimore lost, came back two years later and beat Dallas, who came back the next year to beat Miami, who returns this year against a Washington team in its virginal appearance. The score, Miami 20, Washington 14. Bv Dave Moormann BREAK OUT the ice cream!! Here comes George Allen and his Washington Redskins. Led by the best tosser in football, Bill Kilmer, and a staunch defense which allowed just six in two playoff games, the 'Skins will be seeing a lot of Allen's favorite desert after their Super Bowl win. GRANTED, MIAMI is 16-0 and has a pretty good running game but the Redskins' defense is unpenetrable. No one person leads the group, save All-Pro linebacker Chris Hanburger, but Jack Diron Talbert, Verlon Biggs, Ron McDole, Myron Pott10s and Manny Sistrunk ain't bad. WASHINGTON'S running attack is equally if not more impressive with football's MVP, Larry Brown and Charlie Harraway, runner, passer and blocker rolled into one, zipping alongbehindJohn Wilbur, Walt Rock and Len Hauss. ;, And the receivers. All year long Charley Taylor and Roy Jefferson have performed brilliantly but watch tight end Jerry Smith. Don't be surprised if the seldom used pass catcher makes an all important reception. THEN THERE comes the quarterback(?), Kilmer. Even his receivers laugh at his wobbly pitches, but they get there. And they get the job done. Against Dallas the New Orleans castoff completed 14 of 18 passes for 194 yards and Jwo TDs. The thing that makes this man so is his head. The gu Y will come at you with an array of short sideline and over the middle aerials, throw in a lot of Larry Brown and then unleash the bomb i.e. Taylor's 45-yd. TD catch against the Cowboys. If it takes a field goal to decide the outcome, which it shouldn't since the 'Skins are better than that, Curt Knight's the man. The 'Skins to win, 24-17. By Ron Mumme One thing's for sure, whoever loses this year's Super Bowl, there're going to be plenty of people saying "I told you so." ci Because Sunday's version of the affair will feature two of the most criticized teams in the NFL. MIAMI HAS drawn the most flak, so its cause should be justified first. Dolphin critics, and there have been many, claim Don Shula's squad has coasted through an easy schedule, which it has. However, easy schedules a 16-0 club do not make. What most people fail to realize is that winning every single game is a that only a super team could accomplish. Despite only token resistance, the Dolphins have won, although never impressively, always adequately. Conversely the Redskins, with the second best record m the NFL, lost thre,e, and only one was to what you might call a "toug_h" team. The other two were at the hands of the bumbling Buffalo Bills and inept New England Patriots, Despite heavy criticism for trading away draft choice after draft choice to acquire his "over the hill gang," Allen has taken the 'Skins :;:..iut of the doldrums and into the Super Bowl. That in itself should silence opposition for awhile, unless in a couple of years the "over the hill gang" hits bottom. But for now, the 'Skins are super. NOW FOR THE game. As much as I'd like to pick Miami I'm going to have to go with Washington The Redskins were .nothing short of terrific in the playoffs, while Miami was its usual plodding self. The kicking game will be the key Curt Knight was a playoff phenomenon while Garo Yeprerman was just good. Call it 20-17. Jack James ... f{uard Cheryl Toth . cheerleader Cagers sloppy loss 1n By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor Even the clock broke down for USF last night in its 84-67 loss to Connecticut. With 10: 12 to go in the game the officials called a two minute time out too fix the device; unfortunately time was restored and the Brahmans had to suffer through tn more minutes of shoddy play. With a good size crowd of 2,067 braying the cold, damp weather to see Coach Don Williams' cagers go after their seventh victory of the year, the Brahmans entire win total last season, USF opened up like it might makethegamearun away. JACK JAMES and Larry Berrien put USF into a 4-0 lead with just a minute gone and starting center, Fred Gibbs grabbed the first four rebounds as the Huskies of Connecticut were completely out played in the opening moments of the contest. Then the turnovers began. First a traveling violation, then a palming call, next a ball kicked out of bounds and finally an errant pass on a 2-1 break gave USF judolcas set practices for Qtr. 2 USF's Judo Oub under the guidance of two black belts, World Champion silver medalist Tom Rigg (879-6729), and Phil Van Treese (974-6217-room 305) are presently conducting judo classes for all interested students. The twice daily practices are Tuesday 5:30-7 p.m. in the gym's wrestling room. For additional information phone club advisor Rainulf Steltzmann at 971-7125. the Yankee League visitors a 13-12 lead. The Huskies scored four more straight points and from then on the 5-6 squad slowly pulled further away. They closed out the first half with three baskets in a row for a 41-31 lead. IKE ROBINSON, the starting center in the second perios, began the half for USF by getting the team's first seven points but still the Brahmans gained no ground and Williams put Arthur Jones, just recovered from the flu, into the pivot position to try and check the Huskies superior quickness. A Berrien shot did close USF to within six but the second year club started making too many miscues again and slipped far behind. THAT'S WHEN the clock and USF's moral stopped performing. When time was restored it was simply a case as to how much the Huskies would win by. The visitors finally triumphed 84-67 to drop USF, who was led by Glenn DuPont's 17 points, to 6-4. The Brahmans will try to regroup in their homecoming contest at Curtis Hixon Saturday at 8 p.m. against tough LSU-New Orleans. "The Novelty Shop" 32U3 E. BUSCH BLVD. Phone 988-8262 HOURS: 10-9 MONDAY-SATURDAY IMPORTS AND HANDICRAFTS *HAND EMBROIDERED PEASANT CLOTHES FROM ECUADOR 1U% DISCOUNT WITH ss.uu PURCHASE TO USF STUDENTS WITH I.D. (Valid 1-9-73 thru 1-13-73) -.1raternitp RAZOR CUTS. HAIR ST"(LING PH-971 Appointments Available Hours Dciily9-6 Thurs. & Fri. 9'7:30 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA & 4803 BUSCH PLAZA SCREAMER #3 FEATURING STORM FRIDAY-JAN. 12 UC BALLROOM 9-12 PM 50 w/ID

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. . THE ORACLE JANUARY 12, 1973 9 : ; 8 R II . h. . I l . u s se 1s 1ng>"e se By .Dave Alfonso compell you to think with his HE OPENED the night with upper class they'll call it with some jive wit. He Oracle Staff Writer incisive candor. some remarks about growing up Pardon the unabashedly Bill: Russell is in tune with .in his at the child-like excitement but golly, people. Fine tune. It is just not a University of-: Sari Francisco . .jeepers, wow I got to meet Bill cliche to de5cribe him as "There were: two Russell persofi8lly! someone that "knows what's of my scholarship; d ohe was Thanks to the courtesy of happenin' and where it's at" obviously thatl play Qallandthe Troy Collier, former Harlem because a cliche is a ti:ite phrase other that once a week I had to Globetrotter and now USFAsst. and there is nothing trite about walk through a class, just to see to Vice Pres. of Student Affairs, Bill Russell. what the other students were I was permitted to ride to the Number six of the Boston doing." He remembered he lived airport yesterday morning with Celtics had a fabulous career. in a slum in Oakland, only "now Mr. Collier and the fabled That is somewhat like saying they call them ghettos, sounds basketball star. Jack Nicklaus plays a fair game more romantic." . I WAS genuinely star-struck of golf or Richard Nixon dabbles Russell spoke a bit about the but Russell can put you qui<;kly in politics but it is oh so true. "great political event of 1972at ease and the 40 minute ride HE HAD a dedication to the Olympics and the big athletic was fascinating and, just plain excellence and he inspired it in event of the year "the. rlin for the enjoyable. his teammates. Together they White House." The conversation touched on dominated the game. 0 . n the two candidates he a number of topics; from how he But Russell didn't leave that said "one was putting his foot in decided to become head coach to excellence on the court.. He his mouth everytime he turned his 750 Honda. I told him about carries it to w4atever he does, around and the other one the player th!lt was dismissed including .the college lecture f already knew about that so he here and asked him if he thought (:ircuit. didn't say anything." coaches needed dress codes and Lecture is probably a little other such things .He said "hQt misleading because his style is so Someone asked him if he had the good ones." easy-going and smooth. He considered political office, and I discovered the same the crowd became one and for he said, "no, I'm uniquely fabulous humor he displayed the an hour and a half there unqualified for political office. night before; the same cackling, was a delightful, enchanting First, I'm relatively intelligent laugh. My feelings that spell cast over "the small but and I'm honest." Bill Russell is a beautiful person nice gym," as he put it. "Get in a HE SAID drugs were nothing were confirmed. If you were in little dig you know." new to him, .'I saw kids snorting attendance Wednesday night He_ posesses a magnificent coke, shooting heroin, and you know exactly what I mean. sense of humor and blends it smoking weed 25 years ago. But ff not, resign yourself to the fact beautifully with piercing it only involved blacks then and that you blew it and make it a comine ntary on social issues. If not many people were very point fo take advantage of he doesn't agree with something, concerned," he commented. He opportunity should it pass your he won't leave any doubt about remembers they used to call it way again. it. He is 11. direct man but gets his weed but now that the middle. flower," he wrote in Sports Illustrated two years ago. But he is completely opposed to drugs and alchohol because they obscure "the most' beautiful thing in the l\'orld-truth." Russell said, "I get high, yeah, I get high talking to people. The truth of the matter is you'll get a nice warm feeling in your stomach. If you want the whole trip, try being with someone you love." He spoke of the killings. at Kent State "But those same Guardsman were at. Watts, Detroit and Newark,'' Nobody cared much then either, he observed. .'THE POIN'.f I'm making my friends is you arid I are here together. It is the nature of citizenship. What happens to nie happens to you and what happens to you happens to me.'' If we had cared about the drug problem when it was only blaclQ; we might not have one today, he said. "If you talk about law and order without taiking about justice you're talking about nothing." On the topic of education, the sports legend said it is "acquiring the foundation to think for yourself." He feels if an athlete is recruited only to play ball then "everybody is getting cheatbd." BUT RUSSELL'S serious HE CAN brighten your day, point across without a bit of class kids are using it "it's called make you laugh hard and cynicism or malice. grass. Maybe if it reaches the comments were always mixed ANNOUNCING: New Tire Store At 7500 E. Fowler A ve. (Approx. 2 miles east of' USF Just past the river) Phone: 988-4144 DUDDY'S FOR TIRES rel11.ted a story about a game t ,Qwards the end of his:. It was tied seconds remained. At a timeout tea.In' . . ) J,. l. . .. and were ready ,f pr some important . last instructions; . But Russell was laughing his face off because "all l could think of was that I was 35 years old, semi-nude in front o(c, 10,000 people and talking about : going out there to kill somebody ori the court." He dedded it wa8 time.to quit if he coul
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10 THE JANUARY 12, 1973 Life is just a bowl of potatoes By Andrea Harris Oracle Staff Writer Send a USF co-ed from Zephryhills to school in Id .aho, and she may come back with a handful of garnets and recipes fbr potatoes 69 ways. ' ' :, Valerie a USF junior who spent last quarter at the University of Idaho, returned richer by three grams of garnet chips and insight into ,-_the workings of a small-town university. Along with the experience of walking in snow and drinking hot Tang. neat to see how another place works," she said. "No matter where you go there are opportunities to do things." She said going to a small college enables one to branch out and get involved in more things t _hat is possible at a large university She worked on the newspaper, was associate news director of the radio station and got a student internship at TV station. SHE WENT to Idaho as a member of the National VALERIE SAID she wanted to go somewhere as different from USF as possible. "I love it here," she said, "bt this is all I've been exposed to." Gothic architecture of the University of Idaho ... was quite a chanf{e from the 'new' look of USF. Students Exchange, paying registration fees, food and board and transportation. She returned in time to start Qh. 2 here, more than happy to see freshly squeezed orange juice on the breakfast table. Moscow, Idaho, was different all right. buildings complete with gargoyles replaced USF's ... almost sterile" structures. Instructors and teaching _wer.e scarce; classes were taught by PhD's or doctoral And the majority of the campus was for Nixon. IT WAS the night of the election that Valerie found her garnets. A lonely seeking Southern companionship, invited her garnet hunting after learning where she was from. They set .out for the country, wher.e they Valerie Wickstr6m ... on the Mica Mountain near Moscow, Idaho. Bikes Continued from page 1 cc1dentify it. the survey) were that sheds with locks and individual keys be set stumbled across quartz, marble and lava deposits as well. Moscow, she said, is geared around the university; in fact, the town probably wouldn't exist without it. Unlike Tampa, downtown Moscow consists almost solely of poster shops and bars, "about 12 of them." The drinking age is nineteen, and weekends are spent bar hopping. Drinking is more popular, or at least more prevalent, than taking drugs. SHE NOTICED other characteristics of the small town. One of her classes was an art class, and she said that when they began the section on nudes, there was rampant giggling. "Maybe people aren't exposed to those things until they go off to school," she said . Valerie turned in her Florida orani:i;e at Tampa International last September for an Idaho potato and it didn't take long to master the art of eating potatoes for breakfast, lunch and dinner, she said. Although she's short ancI petite, not at all fat, she gets very earnest when she talks about the COLSON SUGGESTED J up and a quarterly or yearly fee '\ practical, but that no one has come forward with a concrete proposal. personalizing your bike; "Write your name in paint on the fenders," she suggested. It may discourge a potential bike thief and will also facilitate identification. The best idea by far to cut down on hike thefts seems to be enclosed compound located near the dorms (95 per cent of bike s stolen on campus are taken from the dorm area) guarded by paid students . In "Survey Bicycles on by stuqent Susan Liss, Liss wrote: "As a biker on campus, I believe that the facilities for storing bikes are inadequate in that there is an insufficient number of them, they are easily accessible to thieves and provide no protection from theweather ... "As. far as improving the sitt. ation, the two suggestions 'Vhich appeared most often (in im posed; and the other that more racks be installed. The other suggestions pertaining to a better system of storing bikes requested a closed-off area in which there would be more protection from not only -thieves, but also the weather." Det. McKee approved the idea of a bicycle compound. Bike chains and locks won't stop thieves, he said, but a centralized location with student guards probably would. "I would certainly think that the university would do everything in their power to find the space," said Dan assistant vice president for student affairs. "Once the area is approved by the space committee .. .I would anticipate that we would not !iave any problem in finding the funds to pay the students." He said he thinks. the idea is .. I am sure we could work something out," he said. "We are as concerned about it (bike theft)_ as they (the bike owners) are. A more immediate solution is to he sure and have that serial number on file. McKee and Colson also said to call them immediately at 97 4-2859 or 2877 if you see something suspicious, like someone carrying a lo eked hike across the campus. Study in Guadalajara, Mexico Fully accredited, 20-year UNIVER SITY OF ARIZONA Guadalajara summer School offers July 2-August 11, anthropology, art, education, folklore, geography, history, gov ernment, language and literature. Tuition $165; board and room $211. Write: International Programs, Uni versity of Arizona, Tucson 85721. weight one gains eating potatoes in Idaho. THE EXTRA weight was a small price to pay, though. "It's *************************** : LEAS CAMPBELL COAST CONCERTS Jf ALLM.AN : BROS. BAND : : ................... .......... : guest:Blues Legend John Hammond,. Curtis Hixon Hall Jt : Sun., Jan. 14, 7:30 p.m. : 5s 0 Box office, Rasputins Tampa ,.. Stereo Tape Shop Clearwater ADVANCE Modem Music, Chess King St. Pete Jt Asylum Records -Sarasota Jt $6.00 Day of Show **************************** SALES SERVICE PARTS Cycles Are Our Business Our Only Business! ALSO DEALERS IN GREEVES AND DALESMAN Good, Fast Service, is our way of saying thanks 971-8171 MONDAY 9 TO 9 CLOSED SUNDAYS WEEKDAYS 9 'TIL 6 WE HAVE STUDY GUIDES THAT mAHE PIDBlEmS. EASIER! We can't do your ho0ework for you, but our complete selection of study guides and ence materials of every type can make it a snap! LITTLc PROFcSSOR SOOKCeNTCR 9353 FLORILAND MALL 10:00 a.m. 9:30 p.m. Mon.-Sat. 12:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. Sun. Phone 935-4641

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Salesmans samples of junior sportswear nice clothes for about half th e s tore pri ce. 46 18 N. A. Si. ; a c ro ss from W es tshore Plaza !379-1675 anytime. Twin bed for saie. Good c ondition with fra m e $35. Ph. 971-2900 This is your LEVI store. We hav e d eni m & corduroys in regulars & BELLS. Also, boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min from campus. Bermax W es t ern Wear 8702 Nebraska. Bill Davis is going to run for President of Student Government. If you know Bilf& can support the alternativ e h e need some of your tim e and energy . We also need funds, and soon, unfortunately. (The other folk s are spending hu ndred$ and we' re broke!) T o help, etc. call 977-5692 or 974-2401. can be sent or brought to 12726 N. 20 St. (Check must be payable to our "Front" Caucus for a New Student Goyernment. ) Thanks. COMPUTER PROGRAMMING Also Systems Design. Fast, Reasonable. 251-6390 TYPING FAST NEAT, ACCURAT E All types of work Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 9 7 1-2139 If no answe r, 235-3261. Key Punch operator and typist need e d 20 hours per week. Call 974-2960 ext. 276 SUMMER POSITIONS COUNSELORS, Exciting wor k with young people in New Engiand B oys' Canp (45th Year) Staff represent all parts of U.S ., Europe Fin e Staff Fellowship Openings : Tennis (14 courts); Swimming (WSI or SLS ) Sailing, Water-skiing, Canoeing; Nature: Archery; Guitar; Riflery; Base b a ll, Softball, Basketball coaches; Ceramics, Sculpture; Photography; Golf; Yearbook; Graphics. Travel Allowan ce Campus interviews this month Full Details and phone nimber Jo se ph Kruger, 137 Thacher Lane South N.J 07079. Campus Representativ e to assist local manager working with co llege students must b e articulate an d available immediately. For interview Call Mr George at 988-7525 Students, t eac hers, campus p e r:;onnPI male or f e male Part-tim e sa l es and m anageme nt ope ning s available. Earn on and off camp us. Career potential. Pho1w for appt. Mr. Dusek at 877-5768. STUFF TO WEAR is l ooking for parttime h e l p weekdays & week e nd s including week nights. Our customers know fashio n fit a nd fabri c Can you help th e m ? Our cus t omers commun i cate a life style. Can yo11 help thern7 Our c u s tom ers are s ize :l-1 & Jr. P e tite. Can you help tlw111 1 I I' yn11 """ & wish to l ea rn mor e abuu t fa s h ion & retail m e r c handising & arc' int<:r
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12. THE ORACLE JANUARY 12, 1973 SALES I > -, a:: cc .:::> z cc _I ' . , . ,, .. . ,_.. ,t : . . " / I i I I \ \ \ \ \ . ( \ i \ JUNIOR TOPS AND PANTS TOPS-regularly 7.00-14.00 4 . 44 PANTS regularly 14.00-18.00 .7.77 Wow! Have we got the goodies for you in this sportswear saJe! Scoop up a wardrobe of trousers and tops. tor the look you love 1 at prices we know you'll love! Sizes 3 to 13. S-M-L. Junior Sportswear. of course SHOP TODAY ALL STORES 10 'TIL 9:30, DOWNTOWN TAMPA 10 'TIL 5:30 FLORIDA