The Oracle

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The Oracle

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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
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Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)


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


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)

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University of South Florida
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University of South Florida
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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 )
O12-00007 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.7 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Austin's-mod method prompts firing rumors Relations Director Jim Vickrey said last night there were still "unsett)ed issues" in the possible firing of Music Department Chairman Larry Austin. Austin had recent! y come under fire by some for his avant-garde di rec ti on of the music department since he took over as chairman March; 1971. Recent letters to a downtown paper repeated! y criticized Austin, one for "persistant attempts to obliterate music" at USF . "THE MATIER of Professor chairmanship has been under consideration for some time," Vickrey Saff had appointed Austin as chairman, hiring him a way from the faculty of the University of California at Davis In an interview last year short! y after his appointment, Austin said he was excited over his new as directing the USF music department.' "WHEN I became aware people here were interested in me, the possibility. was intriguing that I might have the opportunity-to exert some influence," Austin said. Upon arriving at USF, Austin formed Our for New Repretor y ( 0 N R) from performing music faculty. Chairman Larry Austin Vickrey said Fine Arts Dean Donald Saff would hold a meeting tomorrow at 2 p.m. with the faculty advisory committee and facu1t y members.ofthe music department. He said he did not know if Austin would he present at the meeting. Describing the role of the 0 N R, Austin said "it will comprise a cadre of professional performing artists, whose creative role willbe to explore and present provocativeworks from the past and present, to. create a newrepretory." tuesday's theORACLE \ ol. 7No.98 16, 1973 12.pages Slcins and slceletons lceep bio profs busy By Lenora Oracle Staff Writer Stored away in SC A 107 are cases and black boxes that are light-proof, bug-proof and dust-proof contarnrng skeletons and skins of approximate! y 1,100 species of birds and 8,000 species of mammals. These skeletons and skins1 known as st .ud y skins because of their use as class aids, are prepared by two US F p r o f e s s o r s D r G I e n W oolfenden: ornithologist, agd Dr. Larry. Brown, mammalogist. "WE HA VE almost all species of North American and tropical mammals in our collection," Brown said. "Our African collection is quite good too." Included in the mammal collection are study skins of a three-toed sloth, monkeys, bats these use _museum specimens for teaching, research and reference.' --Dr. G. Woolfenden and small rodents such as gerbils and hamsters. Skeleton specimens include a tiger, a lion and other large animals. "We use these museum specimens for leaching, research and reference," Woolfenden said. "We can show students a specific bird or mammal, or study molting patterns or identify fossils." WOOLFENDEN explained the collections are public property and are available upon request. "We bring the specimens out for students and citizens but do not have them on display because the display cases were never purchased," he said. He said the specimens are also exchanged or loaned to other institutions for research. Contributions for the collection come from many sources, W oolfenden said. "Most of the animals are donated by Busch Gardens, Lowry Park Zoo, veterin. arians and private individuals," Brown said. "We don't actually go out and collect animals, except rats and mice that we use in our Mammalogy class to teach the students how to prepare the specimens." HE EXPLAINED rn studying skin pre para ti on, the outer skin has to be removed and the internal organs discarded. Then the legs are wired, the body stuffed with cotton and sewn back together. Finally, the animal is dried in a special dryer. Brown sai d skeletons may be Conti11111d on pugt :l Ormlt photo Lantrip Dr. Larry Brown compares specimens .... part of a of more than 8,000 mammals. Common Ca use prods Congress Women Voters, Common By Darrell Hefte Or1 U'lt Staff \Vritcr A critical vote will occur m the Democratic caucus scheduled for this Wednesday, January 17, which will determine whether or not Congress operates another two years under the seniority system, according to Paul McPartland, Area Coordinator for Common Cause in Pine allas County. Cause lists ratification of the 18-year-old right-to.-vote amendment as one of its accomplishments. Present! y, it is working for ratification of the Equal Rights Amendment. >raC"lt pholo ( I .an I rip Stml(nts learn the "ins and outs' ... u/ l'"'f"rtn:! illf' s/011:: n( 11u1111111n/,, ii' /11ugh1 /11 I,'-,'/.' /!1'11/1'.,.'ii/'S. Common Cause. the citizen lobbv founded l wo-:rnd-a-half years ago and headed by John W Gardner, former Secretary of HEW

2. THE ORACLE JANt:AR\'' lb. British paper discloses POW exchange LONDON ( UPI)-The Manchester Guardian s aid 'Tuesday the North Vietnamese apparent! y hav e agreed-to release all American prisoners held in both North r Id news .W 0 briefs of c iti es stret ching from Atlanta t o Oakland, Calif. Hundre d s o f thous and s of stude nts and w o rk e r s w e r e given th e day off on what would have b ee n th e s lain civil rights leader's 44th birthday. Methadone WASHINGTON ( UPl) Rep Paul G. Roge rs, D-Fl a said Monday that propose d federal regulations for methadone provide no incentive for patients not t o become methadone addicts. and South Vietnam in exchange for captured Communist soldiers and a cease-fire .!lgreement. In a front page story from the influential newspaper said the prisoners would be exchanged within 60 days after signing of a peace treaty. Ni.Kon halts bombs was imminent, but the North Vietnamese in Paris said private! y the bombing halt was an important development. White House spokesman Ronald Ziegler also squelched reports that peace was on! y hours away. He said peace envoy Henry Kissinger would return to Paris for more talks in the "near future." KEY BIS CANE _(UPI)F4 down, pilot safe President Nixon ordered a halt to the bombing and shelling of North Vietnam Monday as a consequence of last week's peace ialks. Both sides that peace in lrtdochina SAIGON (UPl)-In what could be the last acts of war against North Vietnam by the United States, American planes bombed the country's southern panhandle right up until President Nixon's order halting bombing and sh e lling went into effe c t at 11 p. m. Monday (10 a.m. EST). Fighterbombers and B52s bombed targets below the 20th parallel all day Monday and into the night. North Vietnamese gunners shot down a Navy F4.Phantomjet, the U.S. Comman' d said, but its t WO ere wmen bailed OUt and were rescued. Birthday marked (UPI) -The nation paid tribute Monday to the memory of the Rev. Dr Martin Luther King with ceremonies in dozens Smog crackdown LOS AN GLEES ( U Pl) -William D. Ruckelshaus, administrator of the federal Environmental Protection Agency, Monday proposed gasoline rationing in the LoE Angeles area in the summer months to fight smog. Ruckelshaus also proposed mandatory vehicle inspection programs, antismog devices for automobiles, con version of fleet vehicles to other fuels such as natural gas and additional controls on stationary sourceE such as incinerators. Methadone is a drug that often is prescribed for treatment of Heroin Addiction. Economic gamble WASHINGTON (UPl) House Speaker Carl Albert said Monday that President Nixon's Phase III economic policy was "a serious economic gamble," and a top administration official conceded that food prices were the No. 1 test for the scaled back wage-price controls. Bonus l,ndians passively r.esist help WASHINGTON (UPI) The Pentagon's lawyer said Monday government loans tc the Grumman Corp. for production of Fl4 Tomcat fighters may have been used t c help pay Christmas bounses to the company's employes . MIAMI difficuity jn doing social work with F1orii:la's 956 Seminole lrldians, Barry <;:olle ge students have fo-qrid, is passive resistence" by tribal leaders and the misconception that all Indians are alike. "People think are Indians, and th_at's not true," a Cherokee Indian from Virgina. "An tribe is a nation u .nto itself." Women hack 18 TALLAHASSEE (UPl)The of Women Voters said I14onday 18-year olds should be allowed to serve c:iri juries, and that fewer professional people be excused from jury duty. The also said judges should be sent to some sort of : "sentencing school" to find out what considered to tough and which are too . and that Grand Juries be of their indicting ability left as investigative bodies. "The qualifitation s for jurors should be extended to \ Pollution The air. pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 44--heavy. Afr Pollution lnd1x S1al1 o '-19. li!(ht w ;;9 60-79 80-99 100-plu' 1111Hlt'ra1t 1xtrt'nwly h1a, y a1u1t So11r11: llill,horouith iron n11; n ta f Protc1tion make 18-20 eligible to. serve," said the League. "Fewer professional people should be excused, 'and who cannot serve because of temporary inconvenience should be assigned at a later date." Shevin hats 1000 TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Attorney General Robert L. Shevin said today his Department of Legal Affairs won 90 per cent of the cases it handled during the past Shevin said his personal batting average is 1.000-winning an 15 of the major cases he personally argued on appeal before the various state and federal courts. Se wage money TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-Making it easier for cities to. get sewage improvement loans, the state Control Board Monday deleted a requirement that cities pledge c ollateral revenueto qualify under th e $100-million emergency loan program. No excuse TALLAHASSEE (UPI)Attorney General Robe rt L. Shevin said Monday there is no excuse for conduc lin g publi c business in privat e and urge d county commissioners to adopt his. own open-door Tlw Or11d1 is tltt offi1ial stud1nl-tdit<'d of the Luivt.>rslty of South Flori.tu and is publisht'.d four ti1111s Tuestlay throuich durinl! tlw a1t.i1 ptriod St>pl<'mht.>i' throul!h rnid-J une: 'twi1 durinl! tlu t11ltmi<; .ptriod rnid-Ju111 thr'oul!h. Aul!ust, the l of South Florida. l -202 Fowlt r AH' . Tampa Fin. Opiuious 1xprtsscd in Tiu Orarlt' ar1 tl10st' of tlu l'tiitors or of the writtr and not thost.> of th1 l ininrsih of South Florida. Addr1ss rorr1s1>1m1ltru<' lo Thi' Ora<'le, Luu .J.'72.' Tampa. Fin :i:J620. Th .. O.-u1l1 is l'lllt'r'<'d as St'corul Class matlt r ut tht l'nihI Stntt s Pos t Offit at Tampa. Flu . nn Sulrsiri pt ion rnh' is 87 p1r or 82 for \hrs. I. 2. :i: 81 for Qtr . i. news briefs interpretation of the '.'Government-in-the-Sunshine" and public records laws. Election boycott PENSACOLA (UPI)-. Leaders of the NAACP said Monday blacks will boycott a student election on whether "Dixie" and the Confederate flag should be kept as s ynibols of Escambia High School's athletic teams. Politics charged TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-Jackson County interests charged Monday that "politics" played a part in a recommendation that a proposed state police academy be located in Gadsden County, 15 miles west of Tallahassee. William Stanton, executive director of the Marianna Chamber of Commerce,. said that Gadsden County hired Elmer Rounds, state campaign chairman for Gov. Reubin Askew and head of a Tallahassee public relations firm, to help get the academy for Gadsden County. Rodman rises JACKSONVILLE ( UPl)-U.S. Senior Circuit Judge Harvey M. Johnsen refused Monday to grant a government request to further lower the water level of the Rodman reservoir and instead ordered the reservoir restored to 18 feet above mean se a level. J. Fred Buzzhardt, the Pentagon general counsel said the bonuses were conside red "a normal part of operational for Grumman to which the government haE advanced $54 million at 6.75 per cent interest. Weather Oear today and tomorrow with mild days and cool nights. High today near 70. Low tonight and tomon-ow morning in the mid 40s. \.. CAMPUS CYCLERY BICYCLE SALES and REfAIRS 5224 FOWLER 988-9317 1 / 2 Mile East From USF t"nlrance } DEADLINE for entry Jan. 19 at 4 pm. CASH PRIZES: THREE CATE GOAIES: 1st 2nd$15.00 3rd 10.00 for uth category folk--atoustit folk-rock tltctrit Applications at U.C. dts k 8' Ctr 15'>


UVS combines service, experience in program University Volunteer Services (UVS) is working in the community with 36 programs encompassing most majors, according to Janice Wloch, program co-ordinator. "If studentscome in and we don't have a job, we can find one in their field within 2 or 3 days," Wloch said MANY students have so much theory but never any experience for their fields," Fran Grossman, program coordinator said. "Through this program we try to combine practical experience with service to the community." Grossman also mentioned students get to meet and work with professionals in the fields and permanent job openings sometimes result. UVS is working with local institutions including Riverside Hospital, The New Mind (a drug clinic), the Hillsborough County Center for Retarded and the Economic Redevelopment Center. CURRENTLY about 70 students, mostly from the College of Social Science, are involved in the program but Grossman said, "We now have programs that are only suitable for other majors such as drama, language and nursing." UVS volunteers work 2-10 hours per week and credit is available in some courses for service, according to Hayes "We are scheduling orientations for next week where each program group will meet his co-ordinator," Hayes said. INTERESTED students may sign up in SOC 376 or receive more information by phoning ext. 2 38 8. Transportation is available for students without cars, Hay_es said. "If students come in this week, we can include them in next week's orientation," Wloch said. FSU Jaw dean will speak here Monday Joshua Morris, Dean of the College of Law at FS U, will be on the USF campus on Jan. 22 to talk to prospective applicants, according to Dan Walbolt, -Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs. With their heads in the clouds Morris will be in S 0 C 148 from 9-11 a.m. and SOC 384 from 11-3 p.m. Also on hand will be some of the FS U law students including Roger Coe, a USF graduate and former USF Chief Justice of the Student Review Board. Gamma Theta Upsilon sponsors this weather chart and scope maintained by the Department of Geography. Club members usually update the chart daily in the lobby of the SoCiology building. Oracle photo hy Gary Lantrip Skins Continued from page l prepared by removing the skin, muscle and internal organs. Birds are then put in a jar of bacteria or in a cage of beetles for the remaining flesh to be eaten. Mammals are usually boiled to clean the bones. The skeletons are used most often for identification of fossils brougbt in for analysis, Brown said. "WE PROBABLY have the best skeleton collection in the world for parrots and water fowls," W oolfenden said. However there are certain occupational hazards to the preparation process. A lion which was already decomposing, was recent! y Hubbert services Memorial services will be held today at 2 p.m. at the Episcopal Student Center for Ruth Ellen Hubbert, 19, who was killed in an auto mishap recently. According to The Rev. J. Kevin Stanley, services will he in St. Anselm's Chapel at the Center for the convenience of friends. donated to the department. When work began the pungent smell drifted through the air conditioning system to the office of Natural Science Dean Theodore Ashford. "From now on we will try to do work on such animals over the weekend," Brown said. "We are really sorry we offended some people." "We have a great number of applicants and this is a good opportunity for students to find out about law school," Walbolt said. "All interested students are invited to attend." Morris has been on campus before and he tries to make his program known throughout the state, by providing general information for the students, Walbolt said. VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE IU < ..... 0 0 > -I IU m ..... < 0 8bcCT@tr 0 > -I IU m .... < 0 0 > -I IU m ..... < 0 ROBERT 0 > -I IU m ..... SECHEN < 0 0 > -t m IU PRESIDENT ..... < 0 0 > MARK -t IU m .... < 0 LEVINE 0 > -t IU m ..... < 0 VICE-PRESIDENT 0 > -t m VOTEVOTEVOTEVOTEVOTEVOTEVOTEVOTEVOTE THE ORACLE JANUARY 16, 1973 3 Oracle photo by Bill Phillips Band ;ets part-time director During a break in the first period of the basketball game, Vice President of Student Affairs, Joe Ho well gave the Pep Band a bit of spirited direction. AVAILABLE NOW A limited number of vacancies are available now in our women's residence halls. 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! WELCOME STUDENTS TO TAMPA'S NEWEST FOOD & GAME CENTER PIZZA PLA YLAN D tocated in Busch Plaza,_ Busch Blvd. Featuring the largest Pizza in towri-18 inches in diameter Buy Any Portion -D Slice D Half D Whole D Take Out or Eat In Also: Sub Sandwiches,-Hot DogsHamburgers-Hot Drinks-Cold Drinks FUN AND GAMES FOR ALL!! Al R HOCKEYPI NBALLSPOOL FOOZBALLARCADE PIECES OPEN-SUNDAY 1-10' MONDAY Thru THURSDAY 11-11 FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 11-12 PHONE 988-8458 Present this Ad when you buy a slice and get another slice FREE!! Offer Good Only: Tuesday-Jan 16 Wednesday-Jan 17 PIZZA PLAYLAND


4 THE ORACLE JANUARY 16, 1973 -ORACLE-----------The courage to say See if you can identify the source of the following quote: "The goals do not justify the mass destruction and killing. It was not specifically the bombing of the North. There is enough suffering just in South Vietnam to warrant a discontinuation of the war. But the massive bombing of the North might have been the last straw, and I think the step that specifically pushed me over the brink." WRONG! It is not one of your traditional leftist liberal, Commie sympathizing, traitorous un-Americans It is a much-decorated B52 commander who last week decided he no longer wanted to contribute to the insanity of the Vietnam war. The pilot, Capt. Michael J. Heck, 30, of Chula Calif. submitted his resignation after refusing to fly anymore combat missions. The courageous decision makes Capt. Heck the first American pilot known to have refused to go into combat since air operations began in Southeast Asia 8Y2 long years ago. Capt. Heck only has one more year before he normally would be discharged : But he enough is enough and as he put it, "a man has to answer to himself first." HECK, a veteran of 275 missions, added there are other B52 crewme n who feel the same as he does. "I don't want to say they are in th_ e majority, but thereare some who are very reluctant to talk about it because they fear it will hurt their careers. So they dori't talk operlly." Some of Capt. Heck's other statements include the feelings that "The goals do not justify the mass destruction and killing. It's torn our country apart." It is not really necessary to draw any conclusions or cite Capt. Heck's as "proof' of anything. What he is, what he has done in the past and what he is doing and saying now speak eloquently for themselves., We can fully agree with the reaction of his father: "I am with him 100 per cent." Gosh, is that I book stilr used? Overpriced textbooks never die, they're just quietly slipped back onto the shelves .of the bookstore. If you don't believe it just ask the students taking Chemistry 332 or 336. They are again, despite pledges to the contrary, being required1 to use Dr. Jurch's graph-paper laden chemistry wourkbook. Let us restate that this is nothing personal with Dr. Jurch. We have been informed he is an excellent teacher and has the students' best interest in mind. We believe this. Really, we believe it. BUT GEE WHIZ guys, some people complained that the book was not the best deal and you said "yes, we'll get rid !>fit." The people involved have agreed the same book can be published, sans graph paper of dubious necessity, at a substantial savings. Tom Berry, director of Auxiliary Services and in charge of the bookstore has said the deadline for ordering books for next quarter is drawing very near. So why doesn't someone in the Chemistry Dept. just swear on a stack of workbooks that this little flap will be settled by the start of next quarter? the B!i GOOD NOW YHE.AR ?11 Stereotypes debase Indians Dear Editor, Washington Redskins! (Niggers, Kikes)? When will it ever dawn in the minds of other human beings that the American Indian does not deserve the despicable and humiliating treatment he receives at the hands of his country's occupiers? It baffles us that black people and white people, determined to free themselves from degradation of symbols and stereotypes, totally ignore the racist symbols and debasing stereotypes they create of our people--the American Indian. Applaud the Redskins, Man! OUR DIGNITY and human self-respect could not allow us to call a black man "nigger"; a white man, 'Wop," "Krout," "Kike" or "Honkey." Indian people are above that type of dehumanization. Indian heritage is a heritage of honor and dignity, yet we find our heritage burlesqued for your ente rtainment-sometimes amusing, sometimes -comical--always debasing. 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.) ROBERT FIALLO Editor (letters) Is it not enough that you annihilate our way of life? Steal our land? Rape our Mother Earth? Break every Treaty? And now refuse to allow yourselves to be educated to the truths about who you are, where you came from, and what you're doing on Indian land? Obviously that is not enough for you black people, you white people, you good Christian people. WE PITY you. We pity anyone who allows himself to be ignorant, insensitive, and selfish But the pain we feel is for Indian people. It is we who hurt when we see millions of you, the destroyers of our people, cheering a foot b all team called the "Redskins" in the United States capitol. It is Indian people who suffer from the stereotype placed on a football helmet--a stereotype of our human race. Cheer them, fellow students, fellow man. And while you cheer, brother, the real "Redskins" are hungry children. The real "Indians" are being stripped of their religion by proselytizing Christians. The real "Chiefs" have been murdered. The real "Braves" are being denied opportunities for education by white bureaucratic educators. The real People, brother, remember? Cheer the Redskins, the Seminoles, the Braves. Cheer them into despair and destitution. Cheer LAUREL TEVERBAUGH Managing Editor "II II \ El. h.11.C ;rnn: Ftal11n Edi1or \\ irt Editor Entrrtai1111H"nl Editor ..;port Editor \I\ I\'\ \II 1.E) D \\Ill .\IOOH \I \ '\ '\ until you choke on the air you've poisoned. We know you for what you are. Gabriel Horn, Onondaga 4 ENE Linda Horn, Cherokee 4ENE 1Sexist' Editor : I would like to object to some sexist reporting--or rather sexist commentary--in your Jan. 12 newspaper. Vivian Mul ey stated that the "male portion" of the audience at Sam Peckinpaugh's "Getaway,,. was "awed when buxomy Sally Struthers ... entered the picture. Such general characterization of men as easil y appealed to by superficial secondary sex attributes, seems unfair. Only when men are no longer casually regarded as lustful objects can we all achieve the liberation men and women desire as., human beings. Jack B. Moore English Department (letters policy) The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all. topics.-All letters must he signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. Names will he withheld upon request. Letters should he typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. 'Letters received by noon will he considered for publication the following day. BILL KOPF Ad,erti!iing Manager \ .'\llHI: \II \Hiii..; C\I() I' \UIEH l.EO ..;T\I.'\ \h.EH ::: ;:: AN PA PA CEMAKE,'R A UiA R1J /<)() { J <)(J<) IH: \lll.l'\E..;: 1;,.11,ral II'"' : 1 p .111, tluil' for folltrn in da' i"11t. \1h1r1bing. (with proof) raoon :;: for T111"I"' i""'' Friolin 11111111 fo r\\ tolru "la' i""'' 'lo11da' noon for Th11rtlm i""'' Tutda, noo11 for Frida. cdtn;lt d oru \\ithoul .proof. ad:--will ht t.akt r; H u rn. lo 11001; l\.\o : A CP A LL-A Mt'RJCA J V ,')'// VCt; /<)() z_ 1,..for1 p11hli.-ation. in pr""' or 111ail "ith I"" n1111t 1tl"L \1h1 rtii11g raft, 011 r1<'t. plui1u 971-2(,;.!0 ; 1hro11h B a m to ;) p.111. ::; ..


\ DOONESBURY you /\Now, me KIP5 f/R!Je RerrUY 01/G YO/JR POCrRY, WR!. THE WRY !HcY mu::; !T.5EEH5 YOV:eE f'/2./lcr;c;:ra y 1N me /'v/C f...E176tJE /JS SOHC OF (X/R 8/G .!30y.=-, .. u,re; /?00 Hc/\tJCN I YOUNG M!W,J: J./Hfrf? woUt.-0 /JP-AR& YOU P!liall' ltarns from th ro ugh out !11t Eastt rn U.S. will b P invitPd. Delta Zeta is FIRED UP for PHI-DEL T DERBY JANUARY 20 IM FIELD 12:00 Cause C..:ontinutcl f r on1 pn:t l It s s till not too l a t e for students to c all o r wir e th e ir Democratic congress men said Mc Partlan d m an interview at the student lounge in building B at the US F Bayfront Campus. "In fac t, now is the critical time. He said students should urge their Democratic congressmen to be present for the Democratic caucus on Jan 17 and to vote for the Eckhardt-Fascell-Foley resolution and the Evans resolution. "Common Cause is nonpartisan," said McPartland. It is concentrating on the Democratic caucus now because that is where the issue of seniority is arising, he said. .Passage o.f the recommended resolutions will mean a vote will be taken on committee chairman, instead of blind allegiance to the seniority system, he added. "1,00K AT this," he said, as he withdrew, some materiar from a manila envelope sent to him by Cause, "this map of the U.S. shows. the seniority power in Congress allotted to the states." A look at the information given on the map, revealed that thirty-seven of the 50 states have no representation at all as a money or military committee chairman or House Appropriations subcommittee chairman. Seated at a table in the lounge, he said, "I know many students will scoff at the idea that they write or call their congressman. They'll say, --What's this bag about writing Congress?---Youth 1 s impatient," he s aid. Chan ge ha s come b eca u s e someone worked r e all y h a rd," he said. Grinning, h e a dd e d We re e ff ec tive b eca u se w e work hard and w e r e organized. HE SAID Common Cau se s full-time lobby ists kee p its members up to dat e on a n y important legislation through its month! y bull e tins a c tion grams, and the phone n e t THE ORACLE JANUARY 1 6 ,-f973 -5 r 'We're effective""' because we work hard and we 're organized.' \. --Paul McPartland..; system which covers every state. Often, he said, its members are a ware of cruc ial moves in Congress that are never covered in the media. Thus, its members can act and apply pressure at the right time. "As a member of Common Cause having lobbyists in Washington, "I know just the right time to make a phone call." he added. "Here are the responses to. the open-up-the system questionnaire as of January 8, 1973," he said. Circling the names of the Florida representatives with his pencil, he noted that U.S. Representatives Guriter and Gibbons responded in favor of voting on all committee chairmen. Then, he flipped the page and noted that Democrats Sikes, Fuqua, and Haley responded-in the negative. The remaining pages dealt with res .ponses to the question of open meetings. ASKED IF the local meetings of Common Cause were open, he said, All meetings are open, The meeting to be held 7:30 PM, Thursday, Jan. 18, at the St. Pete Junior College Central Administration Building located at 8580 66th St. N will be open to the public, he said "Of course, i ts a b us in es s meeting of activist s he quick! y added. Nonetheles s any mem her present can make a statement at the beginning o f the meeting, he said. Any interested student is welcome. Although there are a few young people involved. in Common Cause in the Tampa Bay area, the ratio of young to total membership is .much better in other parts of the country, he indicated. In order to interest more young,ipeople, the governing board has dropped the fee of $1 5 to $7 for students. or people under 25. He said the students' fee will cover the cost o.f communications bet ween national headquiuters, and the individual member. As far as the possibility of a constitutional crisis developing between President Nixon and Congress, Common wilJ be working to i:estore the balance in the check 'and system, he indicated . REFERRING TO the momentum building in Congress to cut off funds for the war when Congress convenes, he said, "Common Cause will be right back where they have been." At every turn it has worked to stop the 'war and lobbied for a bill te.. cut off funds last surmer, he indicated. McPartlanJ, a Marine Master Sargent, is both a Korean and Vietnam War veteran. Indio Spreads Throw Pillows Seogross Doormats Beaded Curtains Moroccan Spreads Art Prints Stoneware TODAY'S, WORLD O i l Lantern Tapestries Incense Organic Shampoo Polish Bedspreads Woterbed Heaters Straw Flowers 7034 W . Hillsborough Ave.. Peacock Alley 884-2054 13112 N. Florida Ave. 932-1069 "BRILLIANT ... A beautifully made film." -Judith Crist, New York Magazine ''Torri Courtenay as Ivan is EXCEPTIONAL." -Gene Shalit, NBC TV By the winner of the 1970 Nobel Prize for Literature FIRST TAMPA SHOWING JANUARY 17 7:00 & 9:00 PM LAN 103 $1.00 FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS FILM CLASSICS LEAGUE


b -TllE ORACLE JAN l lAHY t6, 1973 Ivan Denisovich strives for a dismal survival By Vivian Muley Entcrtuinment Editor "One Day in th e Life of Ivan Denisovi ch," a film adaptation of the 1970 Nobel Priz e winning novel by the Russian writ e r Alexander Solzhenitsyn, will be screened Wednesday at 7 and 9 p.m. in LAN 103. Freezing temperatures and the dismal life of a lonely man set the atmosphere for the sequence of events that. highlight the first Film Classics League offering for the quarter. [films) TOM COURTNEY, of "Dr. Zhivago" fame, portrays th e lonely Siberian labor camp prisoner-worker Ivan Denisovich. Based on incidents from the author's own experiences of imprisonment in a labor camp, the film chronicles one day in the life of an unfortunate being Tournament winners compete in regionals Three US F students were chosen. Saturday in the UC tourney play to represent USF next month at the Association of College' Unions International (AC U -1) regional play-offs for pocket billiards and table tennis. Matthew Burke is in the billiards play-off and Greg Gingold will represent USF in the. men's single for table tennis. Robin Hastings and Steve Carlson will be the doubles team at Tallahassee on Feb. 15-.17. A chess tournament, conducted by the Chess Club, will continue through the month with the wmner attending the ACU1 play offs. Jim Crouch, assistant program director of the Student Entertainment and Activities Council said, "All results of the chess matches are to befiled with the attendant on duty in the UC recreation room. Also, pairings are listed there and chess .notation is required." Regional winners of the billiard and table tennis competition will meet for the national title in April. The billiards competition will be in Boise, Idaho, April 4-7 and the table tennis championship in Peoria, Illinois, April 5-8. SHAFT's his nam'9 SHAn's his game. LAN 103 7:30 & 10:00 Friday & Saturday 7:30 Sunday 50< with l.D. .................. <\pplianc es by Hotpoint a ........... and th e drudg ery a nd pain suffered b y he and th e r es t of' t lie prison e r s of th e ca mp The film, whi c h tak es pla ce during th e Jo sef Stalin r egime, emphasize s man's inhuma nit y to man" and the in su ff erab l e struggle for survival surmounted with th e prol o ng e d, severe testing of th e prison e rs' desire to punitive treatm e nt for political misde e ds. DENISOVICH'S LIFE and that of his fellow pri so n e r s has been reduced to an endl ess cycle of emotional and physical stress and tension They are forced to continually eat fish soup and toil on a construction project in sub-zero temperatures, so as to avoid punishment in a solitary confinement cell. Denisovich's indomitable will to survive makes for an oppressive disturbing situation. Tickets for the show are one dollar and will be available at the door 45 minutes prior to each screening. A 't Oru1 lt p wto >Y fondy Love ly rt p1 A half-finished barbeque pit--not quite. It's a pottery kiln, designed and built by USF students to fire ceramics and the sort. According to USF art personnel, the process is age old. The kiln rests begind the Fine Arts Building. LARGE HALL FOR RENT Perfect For You Club or Group Facilities Include: ./ Air Conditioning ./ Comfortable Chapel ./ Kitchen with Cooking Facilities ./ 3 Chairs ./ Patio with Barbecue ./ Spacious Library for information call 988-372t 1f an owner maintains and services his vehicle in accordance with the Volkswagen maintenance schedule any.factory part found to be defective in material or workmanship within 24 months or 24,00G miles, whichever comes first (except normal wear and tear and service items) will be repaired or replaced by any U S or Canadian Volkswagen Dealer. And this will be done free of charge. See your dealer for details. tSource: '71 U S Dept. of Highways. Average miles driven p e r year, 10,121. Volkswagen of America, Inc. What other warranty runs for 24 months or 42,24(),000 yards? In case your pencil's broken, 42,240,000 yards comes out 24, 000 miles.* Twice as long as any car warranty (based on the average miles driven in a year, 10, 121 tl with the exception of' Rolls-Royce Now how did we get up there in such heady company? By turn ing out one of the most carefully constructed and coddled automo biles on the road today. it's the onl y one, for instance, with a sealed steel bottom that leaves nothing exposed be-neath it. Then there's the paint we put on places you don't see Like be hind door panels, the dashboard, and along all seams and edges. The list goes on and on. Then, to top it off, every Volkswagen is paraded before over 1,000 in spectors who check out just about every part, some two or three times. And those are just some of the many reasons behind our e xtraor dinary warranty. Few things in life work as well as a Volkswagen. BIRDSONG MOTORS LINDELL VOLKSWAGEN l 1333 North Florida Avenue 3900 J.F. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa CANADY MOTORS, Inc. Tampa 6202 East Hillsborough Avenue Tampa AUTHCHIZC'.0


THE ORACLE JANUARY 16, 1973 7 Faculty recital combines trios for variety by Marsha Bluestein Oracle Staff Writer Three classical music arrangements played in trio will be the highlight of a Faculty Concert to be held tonight at 8:30 in FAH 101. _The three arrangements, each involving a trio of three musicians, are all considered Master pieces and are quite a challenge even according to participating musicians from USFs Music Department. JACQUES ABRAM and Edward Preodor, Music Arts Professors, will be playing the piano and violin. They will be accompanied by Arts Professor Noel Stevens on clarinet, Associate Music Arts Professor Jerzy Kosmala on viola, and Associate Music Arts Professor Nelson Cooke on cello. Stevens, said the musical arrangements are unique in that they all employ the clarinet. 'TU highlites .... TODAY 8:30 p.m., Ch. 10--Movie--"The Night Strangler," a sequel to "The Night Stalker;" stars Darren MeGavin as a reporter in search of a killer whose record stretches back more than a century. 9 p.m., Ch, 44--Movie--"The Searching Wind," an adaptation of Lillian Hellman's play about a diplomat stationed in 1930s Europe, starring Sylvia Sydney, Robert Young and Dudley Diggers. 9 :30 p.m., Ch. 3, 16--Black Jo ur11al--" U rl?an .America," featuring Chicago and its problems involving the black community. IO p.m., Ch. 8--NBC Reports-"The Forbidden City," an indepth look at Peking. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 10--Movie--Part 1 of "Frankenstein," starring Robert Foxworth, Bo Sevenson and Susan Strasberg. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 44--1\fovie--Cecil B. DeMille's 1934 film, "Four Frightened People," starring Claudette Colbert, Mary Boland, Herbert Marshall and William Gargan as four people los t in Malayan jungles WEDNESDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 3--How to Win the Nobel Prize--a how-lo-do-it show featuring past winners. 8 p.m., Ch. 13--National Geographic--"Strange Creatures of the Night," a look at nature's night life. 8:30 p.m., Ch. 10--Movie--a western with a light touch centers around "Female Artillery," with Dennis Weaver, of"McCioud," Sally Ann Howe, and Ida Lupino. 9 p.m., Ch. 3--Eye to Eye--" Dreams Money Can't Buy," a survey of commercial art. 9:30 p.m., .Ch. 3--Fine Art of Goofing Off. 10 p.m., Ch. 3--Soul, a musical show. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 10--Movie--Part two of "Frankenstein." THURSDAY 8 p m., .Ch. 3--Advocates--" Are Drug Commercials Hazardous to Your Health'?" 9 p.m., Ch. 10--Kung Fu--the series starring David Carradine as a Chinese-American priest, will begin a regular weekly telecast--tonight "Blood Brother," a missing person mystery with racial overtones. 9 p.m., C h. 13--Movie--Part one of Alfred Hitchock's "Vertigo," with James Stewart and Kim Novak (Part two will be telecas t Friday). 9 p.m., Ch. 44--Movie-"Panic in the Streets," a suspense centering around a group of killers carrying the bubonic plague, with Jack Palance, Zero Mostel and Paul Douglas. 11::30 p.m., Ch. 10--l\fovieBarbara Feldon fears her life is in "Lody Killer." 12 a.m., Ch. 13--Movie--Joe Namath in "Th e Last Rebel."' PHONE 986-1400 AGUILAR CYCLE SALES WE SPECIALIZE I N CHOPPERS ALSO USED HARLEYS & PARTS AND OTHER MOTORCYCLES AUTHORIZED HODAKA DEALER ALSO 5 and 10 SPEED BICYCLES 1 MILE WEST OF 30 1 ON FOWLER AVENUE TAMPA, FLORIDA "It is rare that a clarinet is played in such Master Works," he said. THE ARRANGEMENTS depict three' different periods. The trio by Mozart entitled "K 498" is a classical piece that will feature the clarinet, viola, and cello. "Contrasts" by Bartok is a 20th Century piece that will also utilize the clarinet coupled with the cello and piano : The final performance will be a romantic trio by Brahms callee "Opus 114." EACH TRIO. should las l about 20 minutes with ar intermission midway througl: the performance. The presentation will be free 1 New' Allman Brothersmal

Coed intramurals prepare to start By Dave Moormann ( lrmI SjH>rl Editor The d ead lin e for s igning up for coed volleyball and table tennis is approaching with Jan. 24 the las t day to regi s ter for th e sports continu1:s until Marcl1 2 a t whir.h tim e tht->rt> will h e a plav o ff w eek. Registration 1s curre ntl y taking place in PED JOO (Intramural office). Women's flag football also begins play around the sa m e time, with league competition opening Jan. 27. Sailors embark on race route There are no r equirements for table tennis, other than the team be coed, but volleyball stipulates that a team consist of three men and three women who can compete Mondays and Tuesdays at 7 p.m USF's men and women intramural program kicked off the Qtr. 2 season yesterday with men's basketball and women's table tennis. A host of other sports are scheduled for later in the quarter. ... ivith downtown St. Pete in backwound The season for the two activities begins Jan. 29 and USF wins Regatta USFs Windjammers played hosts Saturday and sailed to first place in their o wn First Annual Winter Sun Regatta. race held at St. Juiii or Yacht Club was attended by seven schools despite low 40 degree weather and _15-25 m;p.h. winds. An accident on Ho ward Franklin Bridge delayed the arrival of several teams but once the regatta started there was no stopping USF. The Brahmans, with Tom Mc Gabey, Mark Fiford and lJeth Jameison captured Di vision A (Rh odes 19), defeating FSU by eight points. It was almost a clean sweep as the team won five of seven races with one second and a bye. Tiie Raven FOUNTAIN 13116 FLORIDA AVE. R 0 0 M TAMPA STANLEY J, TEL. 935-1946 and MARY A. FIJAL 11 .A.M: TO 11 :30 P.M .. EVERY DAY Bowers. returns from convention Glen Carlin and Richie Riddle gave USF the runnerup spot in Di vision B ( 420's) as the Seminoles won this time by four points. The host school did take two firsts to go along with four seconds and one third. The high finishes in the two divisions gave USF the overall championship with 20 points, just ahead of FS U with 24 and well in front of third place F1orida with 48 UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER USF is still hanging in there fora possible spot in the NCAA university division. Athletic Director Richard Bowers returned from the NCAA convention Saturday, arid for Bowers at, least, the meeting produced a few surprises Fo r one, the Reclassification proposal .. was defeated, th e proposal that would re-defin e university and college division competition levels. "Had it passed," said Bow ers, -wouldn't have be!'!nabl e t o go university division. Now, just to wail l!nd see." The USF Athletic Council and President Cecil Macke y will which class USF will enter. Because of a scholarship pr6posai that was passed by the convention, l)SF is fairly well set up to enter either division . f I "I CAN'T speculate on what we'll decide," Bowers said, ,;:because I speculated on of. these NCAA pr oposals, and L was wrong." said the decision will probably be made sometime this spring The other major proposals before the NCAA went like this : The scholarship limitation proposal passed (USF will l ose two basketball scholarship) as Correction The Oracle sprirts staff wish es to correct a n error about tlu Judo Club which appearf'd in Friday's paper Correct workout tim es for th.t judokas are Tuesday 5:30-7 p.rn. in the gym gymnasti cs room and Saturday noon-2 p".m. in th e . did the one-year scholarship proposal, a surprise for Bowers. Financial Aid based only on need, however, was defeated. Franchised Dealer SALES and SERVICE 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. BRING YOUR AMPLIFIER, RECEIVER, AND PRE-AMPLIFIER TO OUR FREE CLINIC ARE YOU .STILL GETTING WHAT YOU PAID FOR? ARE YOU STILL GETTING WHAT YOU PAID FOR? Thursday January 18 Noon 'til 8:00 PM Friday January 19 Noon 'til 6:00 PM AMPLIFIER ,CLINIC Free Kit Test -ALL MAKES Regardless of where it was purchased DOUBLE HEADER


THE ORACLE JANUARY 16, 19'73 9 USF shut 66-57 ., =e-By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor Don't mention it to the USF basketball team but the hoop it was shooting at in the opening half of last night's 66-57 loss to Clemson just may have had a lid on it. The Brahmans made a total of nine baskets in the first period shooting a horrid 31 per cent and committing 13 turnovers as the Bulldogs were practically: given a 34-18 halftime lead . INFACTittook USFnearly five minutes to score two f ; points against the tough Clemson defense which allowed the Brahmans on! y 29 shots from the floor in the first = c ] half and no free throws. c.. ., USF was lucky the Bulldogs hit for only 34 points in the half O as the home squad made eight Top scorer Skip Miller handles ball ... BRAKES .... LININGS AND LABOJI 18 YOU OWN YOUR CAR U.I, CARS LA.IOR HEAVY DUTY HOCKS LIFETIME GUARANTEED GUARANTEED AS LONG AS YOU OWN YOUR CAR OUR BEST: NO SWITCHING YOU TO HIGHER PRICES FULL 'Ii" ROD EXTRA LOAD FRONTS OR REARS AIR COHO. 01 TORSION IAR CARS UTIA PREMIUM TIRES-DEALER TO YOU SUPER WIDE 60's RAISED LETTERS POL YEST ER-Fl BER GLASS BELTED G60-14 -3.18 F.E. TAX s28.50 G60-15 -3.17 F.E. TAX -$29.13 WE MOUNT NO REQUIRED PRE-STO CHANGO DISCOUNT SERVICE AND WHOLESALE TIRE SUPPLY BETWEEN FLETCHER AND FOWLER EXITS OF 1-75 13124 NEBRASKA PHONE 977-5091 TWO LOCATIONS 5 BLOCKS SOUTH OF COLUMBUS DRIVE 2007 NEBRASKA PHONE 225-3331


10 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 16, 1973 -------'\oli<'<'>' for H11ll1ti11 .Hoard 11111>1 h1 "''.Ill lo Jo1111111 H11rhi1ri. Tlw Orurl<'. l-:.111 172. All for 1111i>I h1 r1 1ind noon All notit'>' mnst ht a1ompnnitd nanw nnd Bui 1 tt in Board Tl1t 1 niwril Calendar will appar 011 lht Bull1 li11 Board ever) li:-olin t \ 'tnt:-; aH1iluhlc to 1lu Privute nutling 11oli('cs _will he curried on 1h1 Bull<'lin Board pnge but not in lh 1 Calendar. hl1 plu11u 1111111lwr to 11sM1rt' anti Ytrifitalion. Formerly Bulletin Board, For Your Information and Campus Calendar. Produced every Tuesday for the publication of official University notices and public events. TODAY Career Women Today at 1:30p.m. -AOC201How to Choose a Career or Major Any woman interested in a series of group meetings to help her plan her future and career, c ome today Play tryouts Tryouts for Visions of Death are today in LAN 478 from 7 -10 p.m. _Interested persons should prepare a two-minute reading of !l poem . For more irifo 'rm.ation call Susan Barl ey :LA.N433-. -_:Farm.workers' Friends .. .f arin_ W:o r ker s Friends ,cti)ri mitlee will meet today in UC at 7 :30 p.m. All persons 'learning about the Workers Urilon : the boycott please attend. Flying Club :-,The Flying c1{:;b is holding a meeting today in UC 203 a t 8 p.rii. The Pilot Ground ..cschogl begins Jan. 18 at 6 ub ,200 ground school 18 at 8 p m. in uc.200. : T _He fee is $6 P,er course, $9 membe'rs be hr ought fot apd : . meeting is today at s-p.m . in UC 203. All member s are welcome. we need a $5 foe and $3 for the '. first dues. Ifyou, have flight time; be,eto bring_ or ..'.Jogbook. -T\:i:e.'rein!l!iling programs for iveek are as follows: is,, training . USF Club program; Jan. 17 7 ; 9 p.rfi, USF 18)-9' p.rri. FMS. afety Clinic. All programs u c : 2s.2. E ,ckankar }'here will be an' open on tlie teachings of the of Reincarnation, cthe reality : the beyond the physical. The d!scussion will be today in U,C '7:30 p .m. The public is Lecture Dr. Daniel Stufflebeam, director of the Model Evaluators will speak on "Disciplined Inquiry ii} Support of Decision Making--The Role of th e in the Scheme cif Things" Jan. 17 from 3 : 30-4:30 p.m in the Kiva. The talk is open to all USF faculty members. Women's meeting There will be an organizational for divorced and widowed women students on Jan. 17 at 2 p.m. in SOC 285. All interested students and staff are invited. Veteral1s Council The Veterans Awaren e ss Council will hold a n organizational meeting Jan 1 7 i n UC 204 at 8 p.m All active members and intereste d Veterans, dependents and servicemen are welcome to attend. Advisory board The Social Science Student Advisory Board. meets Wednesday at 2 p.m. in SOC 258. The meeting i s open to anyon!). Our office is in SOC 24 7 which is open from 10-4 Monday-Friday to receive complaints. Pre-med society Pre-Medical Society is holding a regular meeting Jan. 17 in the ENA at 7 p.m. Dr. Allen Harris, veterinary medicine, will be the guest speaker. Changing roles A new discussion woup, The Changing Roles ofWomen and Men, will be Jan. 17 at 2 p.m. in UC 226. Access Listener call-in = program featuring Pres. Mackey or other USF administrators. To ask a question dial 974-2215 during the program, which will be aired on radio 89. 7 FM at 6:30 Jan. 17. THURSDAY Marriage Marriage And' It's Alternatives will have its first meeting Jan." 18 at 2 p.m. in AOC 201. Phi Beta Lambda :;"".-: WEDNESDA y Bob Bees, power sales E .ngineering association manager of Tampa Electric, will introduce' Ted Deoevergne, The Engineering College II assistant vice president in charge Association wi meet Jan. 17 at 2 EN . of area development. Delevergne p.m. in G 106. All engineering students are invited will speak on the practicality of to attend. Discussion of upapplying his college education. The lecture will be Jan. 18 in UC coqiing Engineering Ball and Student elections 201 at 7 p.m. will be held. Chemistry lecture Economist lectures Dr. John R. Van Wazer of Vanderbilt University will Pioneer economist Dr. lecture on "Scramblinu Gardner C. Means will lecture ,., Jan. 17 at 8 p m in the Reactions of Inorganic Education Building Kiva. Jan. 18 at 4 p.m. in Titled "Simultaneous Inflation and Unemploymei:it" the lecture will be free and open tc the public. Mechanical Engineering Lecture The American Society of Mechanical Engineers will present a lecture by Sean McCullough Jan. 18 in ENG 003 at 7 p.m. on "Supervising Installation of Large Steam Turbines." All students and faculty are invited. Faculty Senate At 2 p.m. Friday in the KI VA, there will be a meeting to discuss specific objections to proposals from the Academic Relations Committee. FRIDAY Rap Cadre Rap Cadre and Argos Coun cil are having a coffee hous e Jan 19 in the Fir e side Loung e from 8 12 p.m. Artemis' A nyone interested in working on "Artemis," a new newsletter for women please c om e to UC 204. We meet ever y Frida y at 2 p.m. Sexuality and Health For Women "Do We Women Reall y Understand Our Bodies?" If y ou are interested come to Sexualit y Health a course led by E tta Breit, to help teach women about themselves. From Noon-2 p.m in UC _226 Friday. SATURDAY Auto-Mechanics Women: Do y.ou understand your car? Come learn the in and outs of Auto Mechani c s, Saturday mornings in UC 226 from 10 a.m.-noon. MONDAY Women's week Anyone interesfed in helping ext. plan programs for UC Women's Week, March 5-10, please call ext. 2615 or come to 215 at 2 p.m. Volunteers are needed for helping with Career Day, Female Art Exhibit, Women and the War, and Men s Liberation. Science Senil'te Natural Science Council is holding a debate with coffee and donuts for Students Government and Natural Science Senate candidates Jan. 22 at 2 p.m. in CHElOO. Advising Schedule The Audiology and Speech Pathology advising schedule for seniors is as follows: Jan. 22 at 1 p.m. in Apt. 35 and Jan. 30 10 a.m. in Apt. 35. Student government The filing deadline for Student Government president, job mart Because of the overwhelming campus response to Bulletin Board, the Job Mart will appear tomorrow instead of today as originally scheduled. The Oracle regrets any inconvenience. vice president and senate candidates is Jan. 22, 10 a.m in UC 156 Mandatory meeting will still be on Jan. 19 at 2 p .m. in UC 204 for candidates and those who intend to file on Monday. Fencing Men and Women, beginners and advanced try Fencing Thursday nights from 6-10 m Gym 006. Equipment 1s furnished, no charge. Self-defense classes Self-defense classes are now underway Saturday from 2-4 p.m. in the PE building. Classes include combination techniques in Karate, Savate Judo and Jujitsu. Classes are $ 1.50 a lesson and are open to all USF studentsmal e and female-and staff and their families Helen Paradise 1s the instructor. DUS Academic advising The Office of A c ademic Advising in the Division of University Studies is increasing its evening offic e hours this quarter. Advisers are available.: MTF-8 a.m .-5 p .m. WR-8 a.m .-8 p m Call 974-2645 for an appointment or c ome to FAO 126. AA Certificates All students who wish to earn an AA certificate at the end of this quarter may apply at the, Registrar's Office, ADM 2 64, b y Jan. 24. Requirements for this certificate are at least 90 quarter hours (but no more than 135 hours at the end of this quarter) general education requirements met, and a 2.0 grade point average. Undecided students The Division of University Studies is forming small groups to deal with deciding on a major. These sessions will involve one hour a week throughout Qtr. 2 .Interested students should contact Ruth Stoner or Dore Beach at 974-2645, FAO 126, for further information. Helpline "" If you'd like to talk with someone or need any type of general information call Helpline 974-2556. Overweight? Need to lose weight? Peer Management program. See Bill Anton AOC 204 ext. 2831. > Rap Cadre Rap Cadre' offers drug information, draft counseling, vocational counseling, and crisis intervention. AOC 211 ext. 2833. Fellowships The Graduate Council of USF announces applications are available for the University Scholar Fellowships and Graduate Council Fellowships for 1973-74. Deadline for submitting applications is March 1, 1973. Applications may be obtained from: Director of Graduate Studies, ADM 229, and Graduate Program Coordinators in the individual College offices Financial aid *Financial Aid Applications for 1973-74, Parents' Confidential and/or Student's Financial Statements, as applicable, are now available in the Office of Financial Aids, ADM 172. Continuing students are reminded that to be considered for any of the general scholarships offered by USF, they must have a cumulative GPR of 3.0 as of Apr. 1, 1973, have a financial need and have their completed Financial Aid Application in the Office of Financial Aids b y Feb. 1, 1973. Students are also reminded that to assure continuation of any other assistance, i.e. loan or CWSP job (assuming continuing financial need) that their Financial Aid Application should be filed prior to Mar. 1, 1973 Foreign Program International Ass oc i at i on of Business and Economic Students is seeking students interested in working with local businesses in a cooperative venture to bring foreign students to the United States on work-traineeships on a mutual one to one exchange basis. It is not necessary tq be a business major to participat e Up to 15 hours credit can be received Interested students should attend the meeting Jan. 17 at 2 p.m. in UC 218. Methodist Church The First United Church in downtown Tampa is willing to run a bus service from USF to the Church for Sunday morning services and telated activities. All students interested should call the Church at 229 6511 for more information. Model U.N. Registering students who want to participate in a Model U.N. (no charge) should contact Darryl Casanuevo in World affairs Council UC 223. There will be a table in the UC from 9-4 concerning this issue. Mortar Board Mortar Board, the national senior women's honorary, is now accepting applications from junior women who will graduate by August, 1974 and who have a 3.0 average or better. Selection is based on scholarship, leadership and service to USF or the community. Faculty and staff are urged to recommend women students who they feel to be deserving of this honor. Application blanks can be picked up in the Office of Student Organizations, or b y contacting Carol Spring at 974-2615. The deadline for Feb. 1.


( t: A S S Femak want e d to per .month. See \ann Sumn1r \ ixon s Trailer Park. 12+08 :\ Florida :hi'. itl Oak St: after 5 :30 TuiG FAST ; \L\T. :\CU H .\TL Alt types of work i\iina I I 11 tl \. 22nd St. 97 1-2139. If no "'""'''"-235 -3 261. PHOHSSIONAL TYP!.ST TLiHAHIA:'>i, liSF, etc. Term paprs theses, etc. IHM elitt' or pi w/type changes. 5 minutes from l SF . 971-6041 after b p.m. IJ1structor will tutor in English, Writing and/or Literature, & Spanish. Call 949. 6131. CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla.' Ave. 935-7854. Eyeglass RX. Sunglasses & photography; plastic hardened lenses made. Gold wire frames & fashioned frames. Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. TYPING .SERVICE. IBM Selectric. .. Termpapers, manuscripts, thesis, lellers other. 10 min from U.S.F. Call Lore Schmoll 971-2673. Key Punch operator !ind t y pist needed 20 hours per week Cal I 97 4-2960 ext. 276. SUMMER POSITIONS COUNSELORS, Ex c iting work with young people in New Buvs Camp (45th Year). Staff repr es l'nl all part s of U.S., Europe. Finl' Stall Campu s Hqjrni1w. Call ,\Ir . George at 988-7525. lt>ae h ers. t amp11:-< p1-r:--1111111 I mal e o r J'ernalt' l'artti1111 ,,.1,., a11d manag<:ment opeu inf:!:-i a\ailal1l1. Ear11 011 a11d off campus. Caret'r ul e ntial. 1'111111" for a ppt. \Ir. Duse k at 8 77-,)7 68. STUFF TO WEAR i s looking for parttime help Wt'PkdaYs & weekends including week night s. Our c ustom e rs know fashi o n fit and J'aliri1. Can you help th e m'! Our e uston 11rs communicate a life style. Can v uu l11lp. them? Our customers are size 3I 3 Jr. & Jr. P etite. Can you help th em r Jr 011 ""' & wish to learn more about fashion & retail & are intensttd in parttime positi o n please apph at STL FF TO WEAR, Floi-iland Mall Appli1ation s will be available ailvtim e during sto_rt' hours. Thank You SALES ADVISOR PARTIIME Looking for a pl. tim e job with a litth challenge to it? The n think of joining Florida's B es t /liews pap e r s as an ad-\isor supervisor to a group or 10 -11 Vt'ar old boys selling single c opi es or tlu Ev .. ning' Independent in Shoppinl! <'t'nttrs and other business areas. T o qualifv vou should be at least J8 years of al(P. ahit lo obtain a Fla. Chauffeurs lil'P11s1 arrd one of our panel trucks arrd lw rr .. t o work a schedule of 5 daYs l w!Wt'l'll Mon. & Sat. from 12 :3 0 t o 8 p.m If''"' a re e n e rg e tic with a n ea t appeara111 .. a11d have th e enthusias m to m olivat p oth1;rs then thi s is for you You w ill t'arn per hr. for about 35 to 40 hrs. wkl\'.. plus a saies com m whi c h avg's $10-$20 wkh-. Sound lik e your kind of job'' Ah 9-11 a.m any weekday morning. ST. PETERS BURG TIMES and EVENING personnel offit. llh flour. Times Huildini.:: 190 1 s t An. WANTED for Professo r's h o m e male student lo clear lake b eac h. s2.oc1'per hour an' d lunch. Must have transportation. Near Odessa. Call 9205606. Telephone Sale s p arttime. M-F 5-9 PM S2 p e r hr. guaranteed sa l a r y plus c ommission. Pleasant working co nd. Exp. pr eferred, not n ecessary if you are enthusiastic & have a pleasant voice. Will train. Call Mrs. Reyes. Vari able Annuity Co. 221 N. H o ward Suite 207. 253 -2841. Part-time receptioni s t fr om 8:30-12:30. Light typing a nd a n s w e ring phon e Need r espo n s ibl e person. Salary of $2.00 ./ hr. Call C ri s a l 938-1171. Men or Women wanted for permane nt parllime employment taking inv enturv in grocery drug and variet ystores. Hel y RGIS Inventory Sp ec iali st 5445 M ariner St. Suite No. 208 Tampa, Florida 33609. Fellowship. Openings: Tennis ( l I Salesmans sampl es of junior sport"' .. ar courts); Swimming (WSI or SIS). nice clothes for about half th e s tor!' Wat e r-skiing Canoeing: Nat1Jn: price 4618 N. A St., across from Arch ery ; Guitar; Hifl erv: Bas. lwll. W estshore Piaza 879-1675 anytiml'. Baske tb all coac hts: Ciramil's. -'.-l'-w-ir_1 _b_e_J_f _ o_r_s_a-le-,.-G""' SculpturP: l'hotograpll\: Coli': fra 1 ;1e $:35. Ph. 9 71-2900. Y ea rl m ok; (;rapliics. Tra nI ;\ llow :111<'1'. Campus mo111li. l 'idl Detail s anti phunl' 11imlwr . l osq1h Kruge r, 137 Thacl11 : r La111'. S11111li Orange. N.J. 07079. BOUKKEEl'EH Join b tahlishcd Tampa Ila\' Ad\lr1isi11g Agen cy. Excr.lle nt opurl1111itY l o wor k ,in an e xcitinghusines s and wi1\1 :-ilHIH' f,r e al pr.op!C. S e nd H esun11 and sal:in l o Tampa Hux L3ob. This i s you r LEVI s 1ore \\c Ital < d111i111 & conlurnys in l'l'l(lllars 1'\ BI-:t.t.:-;. :\l,11. bo uts shirh & west A phone call from Duck Key, Horse Cave,Ky. cost: .65 ,dialed direct, $1.10 ,operator handled, $ 2.40'person-to-person. Firs t 3 n1111utes. 5 1 l PM weekrlays, plus tax. Wherever you a re, wherever you wan l to ca 11, it's a I ways r:iuch ch e a per to di a I direct. (ffi3 GEnERALTELEPHOne


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