The Oracle

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)

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

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 )
O12-00008 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.8 ( USFLDC Handle )

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Added automatically
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Meeting today may settl e Austin fate Uonald Saff Recommendations by Dr. Carl Riggs, vic e president for Academi c Affairs concerning Larry Austin's position as chairman of the Music Department will be reve a led by Dr. Danald Saff, dean of the Fine Arts Department, at a staff meeting this afternoon. "Saff and I have discussed this problem and my feelings will be revealed then;' Riggs said RIGGS WAS given a 53 page book on D ec 16 prepared by music fa culty' members which "documents the faculty aga:irist Mr Austin," according to Noel Stevens, assistant professor of Music. "This document spelled out specific complaints such as his emphasis on certain programs, problems with the faculty and his lack of democratic procedures with the fa culty, Riggs said. Dr. Gordon Johnson, chairmen of the ad v isory committee said,. "We compiled this document at the request of the faculty. The faculty wrote the material and we sent copies to Riggs, Saff and retained one c opy. ... ': J O HNS.QN SAID The Oracle could n o 't.; see a copy unless . his approved it Other committee members are Nelson Cooke, Lee Eubank, Don Kneebur11; and Wiili am Owen. "We are hoping the matter will be settled in the meeting," Jacque Abrams, professor of Music, said. "I think 'the students should come to the Continued on page 3 Dr. Carl Riggs wednesday's Vol. 7 No. 99 ---;;, --------....... _,.,_. thtORACLf January 17, 1973\ 12 pages University crowded, all f ac11ities taxed By Tim Matthew Oracle Staff ' Although USF ditl not meet its projected enrollment for this school year, crowded conditions at many points on campus are taxing the university's facilities at all levels I quarter the Center recorded 1 ;000 vi sitors (ea'rl}fA:l:. week for weeks.. / OF THE fourteen beds infirmary, twelve are currently filled. Many sick students are able to stay where others can care for them, Winch said. Peak periods at the Health Center are from 11:30 1 : 00, 5-7 p.m., and during free hours and meal times. Poor Richard: Finding choice spaces is an area of particular concern to students even though all 9,218 spaces are not filled, according to University Police Chief Jack Prehle. Spaces which remain vacant are a considerable distance from classrooms. NOW THAT the University Police have enough men to cover all areas on campus, several are designated to direct traffic at congested areas at peak periods during the day One particular area of congestion is Elm Street, which backs -up daily at 5 p.m. with traffic from the central section of c ampus. THE U.C. Cafeteria has been doing a steady business throughout the quarter, while snack bars in several buildings cannot keep up with the demand, often running sho .rt of food. A frank view Ben Franklin has been a c cused of being a British spy. His accuser is USF Prof. Cecil Currey, called b y Time magazine a recognized Franklin s cholar." He documents his changes in his second Franklin book, "Code Number 72, B e n Franklin: Patriot or Spy? said in an interview recently "that he worked hand in glove with the British." For example, says Currey: *BACK IN 1776, the Continental Congress sent Franklin to France to work on a treaty of alliance and se cure loans to win the war. *Franklin did neither. He said, instead, that" America, l ike a young virgin, shouldn't go around suitoring for allian c e s but should wait until properly approa c hed *But Ben didn't stop there. H e hired British spi e s to work in Continue d on page 12 Organizations on campus are finding it hard to schedule space in buildings at their desired times. Space is committed for classes, said Lillian York, chairman of the Events Scheduling Committee Other activities must b e s c h e duled around them. The Student H ealth Center staff are now seeing RECYCLING I I By C eles t e Chlapowski Oracle Staff Write r The laun c hing of Erli c h's P o pul atio n B o mb, T offler's "Future Sho c k," and Car so n' s Sil e nt Spring," se t th e m oo d o f th e l a t e 60's. The word was e n v ironm e nt. Thes e a nd s ub se q ue nt boo k s a l a rm ed a s l eeping soc i e ty. C itizen s rus hed to ac tion a nd s t u d e nt s bega n organiz i ng. Th e m o r e c yni c al sco ff e d t h a t it w as m e r e l y th e sca r e for t h e yea r, a fad th a t would p ass away Increased personell ... put' s more officers on the street approximately 195 people a day, said Ann Sinch, Director of Student Health Services. Of this heavy case load many are associated with the current flu Bids for a new classroom building to be constructed due north of F AO will open in March according to Oyde Hill, director of Physical Planning. Actual' .construction will begin about two months after that, and will take one year to complete, he said. The graduate library now under construction is scheduled for completion in early 1974; otherwise, no other buildings will be started in the near future, but several are on the drawing boards. The textbook center is "still crowded'', said Tom Berry, however he had no figures as to actual numbers at his disposal. Is it worlcing? THE RESULTS of the past four y ears however have proved diff e r e ntly. One ph ase o f e n v i ro nm e ntal control re c ycling is still thriving d e spit e som e p e ssimi stic attitude s and ruhiors The City of Tampa, a t l ea st i s l oo king favorabl y on the fru i ts of r ec ycling. Norman Con a t y, ass i s t a nt dir ec t o r o f th e Tampa S anitation D e partm e nt s a i d for th e p as t yea r Tampa h as b ee n op e rating 3 0 regular r ec yclin g drop s These drop s, all a t s h op pin g cente rs, a r e collec tion point s for aluminum, tin a nd c l ear g l ass Cnntinut d on page 10

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" 1 2 THE ORACLE JANllARY 17, 1973 Botnbs stop supplies f l o .. WAsHINGTON (UPI)-Hanoi already is getting fresh shipments of fuel and other supplies from China over hastil y rebuilt rail lines, but it will b e many months before North Vietnam recovers from the crippling bombing of the past nine months, U.S. analysts said Tuesday. Defense Department sources said the North Vietnamese reopened Olli} rail line to China a few days after President Nixon stopped the bombing above the 20th Parallel; about 70 miles south of Hanoi, on Dec; 29. This is the route over which the new supplies are flowing. Luna Lands MOSCOW (UPI)-The Soviet Union puf its second robot on the moon Tuesday in a near _textbook operation marred only by a false alarm. Its Partly cli;mdy today with winds 10-15 mph: will be .in the 50' s and the in the mid 76's. Id news w or : brids ;;;;.,', 'On job ; was to seek mechanically the lunar knowledge the United States gleaned with manned moon flights. Bombing continues SAIGON (UPI)-Orily hours after Nixon ordered a halt fo the bombing of North Vietnam, United States warplanes stepped up bombing raids against the Ho Chi Minh trail complex in Laos and against Communist positions in South Vietnam, American military officers said Tuesday. Rehearing ordered Power conversion WASHINGTON (UPI)President Nixon plans to announce shortly a plan for converting electric power producing plants from oil-fired t o coal-fired units, according to administration and industry sources. Administration sources said the announcement will be contained in the President's message on energy, expected within the next two weeks. Break-in justified WASHINGTON (UPl)Watergate defendant James W. McCord Jr. justifiably broke the law when he helped break into Democratic headquarters last year because he believed it would help "prevent violence" to President Nixon and other top Republicans, his lawyer said Tuesday. Golda arrives I CINCINNATI (UPI)-The U.S. 6th Circuit Court of Appeals Tuesday ordered a rehearing of arguments in the Detroit School Board desegregation case, in effect throwing out an earlier decision favoring the intgration of suburban and city schools. GEN EV A (UPl)-Prime Students vote keep PENSACOLA (UPl)-Students at Escambia High School voted overwhelmingly to retin ''Dixie" as their fight s .ong, continue. wavingbattle flags at football games, and continue their athletics teams "The Rebels" Tuesday. Principal Sidney Nelson said very few black students participated in the election, "1hich ordered by the Escam'bia County high school iri an effort to head off a black_-:White !'talemate over use of the Southern s;yII).bols. writing unknowns TALLAHASSEE (UPI)--Writing to an unk.nown future go. verrior, Gov.'. Reubin Askew said Tuesday that Floridians of 1973 a "future in which its citizens will work together toward the goal of a better life for 1 everyone." y... .... The letter was put in if time i,:a,psule and sealed in the cornerstone placed on the new Senate by .. :Florida masons. A similar letter was sealed in a cornerstone placed in -the new House building. Lawsuit invited T ALLAH AS SEE (UPI)-lnviting a lawsuit'over an 8-year old mistake, the Cabinet refused Tuesday to sell 13.6 acres of state land worth thousands of dollars per acre for just $500 an acre, although the state's land management agency chief said the state is honorbound to do ,. florid a news briefs Tuitions studied TAMPA (UPI)--The Governor's Citizens on Edu<'.ation was asked Tuesday to recommend creation of a new lay board of education and to double tuition at state universities over the next five years'. The committee is expected to make its final recommendations for changes in public school system arid in financing of education during its meetings in Tallahassee next week. Oil monitoring TALLAHASSEE (UPI)--Proposed standards for monitoring oil storage facilitie s and residential subdivisions will aggravate a threatened fuel crisi s and encourage "neon jungles" and "aesthetic pollution industry spokesmen warne d Tuesday. "We are having a difficult time serving fuel need s now and piling on extra controls is surplusage," Belcher Oil Co. Attorney Stewart Allen told the state Environmental Land Management Study committee (ELMS). hacks .WJXT JACKSONVILLE (UPI)--A state NAACP official said Tuesday he will file a memorandum with the Federal Communications Commission in support of the renewal application of Post Newsweek stations for continued operation of WJXT television. Sam Jones, chairman of the state NAACP Legal Redress Committee, sent a letter to the supporting Post-Newsweek stations, a subsidiar y of the Washington Co. Jones said h e would s how in the memorandum that the station "has m e t the c riteria of a responsible and discreet new s The Oracle is tlw official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Fri,; during the academic year p eriod September through mid-June; twice during thescadcmit year period mid-June throug h Au gust, b)' the l Jninrsity of South Florida. !202 Fowler Ave. Tampa Fla. 3:J620. Opinions expressed in The Oracle arc tho'e of the editors or of the writer and not thoe of the l !nivcr,itv of South Florida. Address lu Tltt Lau Fin ... Tht Oracle i' enlcr<'d a s Second Class matte r at the l !nited S lul e l'os i Offirt at Tanipu. Fla . nntl printttl l'rintc r s li1c Tumpu. Th .. Oral"lt r et,.ves tht rif!ht lo r egulate lht> tn>ographical lone of all and to r e is(' or turn awuy it conside r:-; objectionable. Sulrriplion ralt' i s 8 7 per cur or 82 for Qt". I. 2. 81 for Qtr. 4 Minist e r Golda M e ir of Is rael flew und e r h e av y s ec urity from Rom e to S wit e rland Tuesda y for talk s with Ivory C oast Pre sid e nt Felix Houphouet-Boigny. Campaign ceiling WASHINGTON (UPI)-Sen. John 0. Pastore, D-R.I., Tuesday proposed an overall ceiling on expenses for political campaigns. Haig cofers SAIGON (UPI)-Gen. Alexander Haig Jr President Nixon's personal representative, conferred with South Vietnamese President Nguyen Van Thieu for 2V2 hours Pollution The air pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 48--heavy. Air Pollution Index Seale 0-19 light 20-39 40-59 60-79 80-99 100-plus moderate heavy ver)' heavy extremely heavy acute Source: Hillsborough County Environmental Protection ..:."-gemy media operation conducive to the public interests of northeast Florida's racial minority and majority, thereby contributing substantially to the general welfare of the American public and its people." Action delayed TALLAHASSEE (UPI)--The cabinet Tuesday postponed action on a Florida Police Academy site selection report criticized as "political window dressing" by a state legislator and called invalid by Attorney General Robert Shevin The site selection committee, headed by architect Pearce Barrett, recommended a 375 acre Gadsden County site which the county commission offer e d to buy and gi've to the state Tuesda y on a revised peace p lan negotiated by th e Unit e d S t a tes and North Vietnam. Hai g l a t e r conferred with Ambas s ador Ellsworth Bunker and Ameri c an militap.y lead e r s No hitchs KEY BISCAYNE (UPI)-The White House Tusday ruled out any Vietnam peace agreement before President Nixon's second this ? weekend, but hastened to add that no hitch had developed in current negotiations. Stocks down NEW YORK (UPI) Continued concern over the uncertainties of Phase III of President Nixon's economic plan and the threat of renewed inflation drove prices lower t<>day on the York Stock Exchange. Trading was moderately active. Leary arrested WASHINGTON (UPI)-Dr, Timothy F. Leary, fleeing prosec' U:tiori under U.S. laws for the past 26 months, has slipped out of Switzerland and is under house arrest in Afghanistan, the Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs reported Tuesday. Shortages protest SANTIAGO, Chile (UPI)-The 9,000 employes of the stateowned Chuquicamata copper mine struck Tuesday to protest food shortages and proposed rationing. The' rationing plan emerged as one of the main issues in upcoming congressional elections. costs NEW YORK (UPI)-An estimated $15. 7 million was over paid to New York City welfare cases because of a ''foul-up" in the use of the city's new computerized system for closing cases, State Welfare Inspector General George F. Berlinger said Tuesday. The new system went into effect Nov. 13 1972, and since that time 5,698 requests to close cases had been processed b y fiv e area cent e rs YOU TOO, CAN ENJOY THE HIGHEST STANDARD OF QUALITY COUNT ON SPOTLESS TO DELIVER THE BEST CRAFTMANSHIP COMPETITIVE PRICES SPECIAL: 8 lbs. of budget DRY CLEANING for Samtone Mrnl(r

PAGE 3

, ORACLE muckraker Q: How can I remove last year's parking decals from my front and rear bumper without scratching them? A: I NEVER thought you would ask; an ordinary razor blade will do the trick says Chief Prehle of the University Police. After removing the decal and you still have glue remaining, rub it with some cigarette lighter fluid or paint thinner and that should do .the trick. If it works for Chief Prehle, it will work for you Q: Several days ago I opened a can of Red Heart dog food and discovered a rubbery substance which was not edible. I have been buying the dog food for several months now, and feel disturbed at having to inspect every can I now open. This is going a little too far. Could you please investigate for me? Gail Belton A: I TALKED with Mr. Hobscheid of the John Morrell Co., who referred me to Mr. Fred Pinkerton of Allied Foods, Inc., canners of the dog food His guess is that the piece of rubber came from one of the canning machines or from the incoming raw material. A metal detector is employed by the company, but what you found wasn't metal. Pinkerton assured me that every precaution is taken in processing the food, but due to the high degree of mechanization a situation such as this can arise. He regrets any inconvenience, and will contact you shortly for a personal apology. Q: A two volume set of paperbacks used in Principles of Marketing 311 costs $20.65. Could you find out the reasoning behind this? Name withheld upon request A: THE ACTUAL. retail cost of the volumes is $33.00, however the instructor course, Andrew C. Wallace, was able to work out an publisher to reduce it to the $20.65 you paid; this is due t g ihe qU:antity ordered by the bbok store. I was unable to contact Wallace about the reasons this particuiar book was used considering the cost, but Tom Berry of the bookstore said he understood from Wallace that it was a "worthwhile" resource. For the 173 pages included in Volume I and 467 pages in Volume II, you seem to have won the big deal of the day Student evaluation viewed at meet slated Wednesday Two special Faculty Senate meetings are planned this week to discuss student evaluations and gen_eral education requirements and to continue discussions of new hearing proposals by the Academic Relations Committee. Equal rights meeting set for Monday A public hearing on the Equal Rights amendment will be held at Falk Theater on Jan. 22 at 7 p m. The proposed amendment to the U.S. Constitution has been passed by Congress and needs ratification by 16 more states to become law. 22 states have already ratified the proposal. "Anti-amendment forces will be out in force," said Eileen McBeigh, of the St. Petersburg Women's Center. "That's why it's important for pro amendment forces to be there." McVeigh said one of the major objections to the amendment would probably be to a section allowing a draft of women into the armed forces. She also mentioned possible loss of exclusive female privileges, like alimony, as one of the objections of those against the amendment. She argued the amendment would not cause a loss of privileges but would instead give men the same rights. Today at 2 p.m. in the Business Auditorium Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, will discuss student evaluatio"n policies and procedures and the Senate will hear a report from the Special Committee on General Education. In addition, the Elections Committee will submit a report which includes the matter of procedures in electing the Academic Relations Committee. At 2 p.m. Friday in the Fiva there will be a meeting to discuss specific objections to proposals from the Academic Relations Committee. Suhurhanette Beauty Salon Distinctive Hair Styling and personalized Style Cuts For Men & Women 2211 E. Fletcher 971-7432 THE ORACLE JANUARY 17, 1973. 3 Library to continue search for financing Although the library is still operating on its shortened schedule, the search is on for funds to pay for student:staff assistants : Mary Lou Harkness, director of the library, is currently talking with Carl Riggs, vice president of Academic Affairs, and Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, in an attempt to raise a $3259 addition to the library budget. The money is anticipated to go almost entirely for the payment of students on College Work Study and Other Paid Services Programs to work during the nine hours the library had to cut from its schedule. Mary Lou Harkness Harkness said the bulk of the library routine depends on these students working at specific times during the normal operation. Despite thestudent employee cut, Harkness said the permanent_ library staff would not be diminished. Harkness said several functions and the overall efficiency of the library may be dropped because of the fund cut. She said one of the two book check-out machines may be eliminated if funds are not approved. She added that returning books to the shelves would be dramatically slower and processing and xerox operations will take longe_r during Qtr. two. Harkness said the services provided to the faculty or to -students with faculty sponsors, will remain Austin--------Continued from page 1 declined to comment on the issue or were not meetina and make tlieit fedinas 1 JI d d ill '-,.., ,.., availab e for A con:tacte sai fr&'y THE MEETING calleCI llySaff is scheduled for would be at the meeting '' ' 2 p.m. today in FAHlOl.All the music department ,,. Edward Preodor: professor of Music, did say, "I; staff members are requested to attend. agree with everything in the 53-page book." Riggs said he would not be in attendance at the Austin has recently come under fir e for his meeting today but "I assume that the meeting will direction of the Music Department and preference not be open to students or the press. Dean Saff will for modern music. His selection as chairman was have to answer that." announced in March 1972 and he took over the Saffs secretary, Brenda Woodard, said that he in June 1972.' had been out of town since Sunday and would not Last September, Austin was honored as be back until late Tuesday night or Wednesday "Outstanding Americari -at the morning She said she had been left a note by Saff American Music Forum at Morehead State before he left town requesting her to set up today's University in Kentucky and conducted a concert meeting. and 3-day seminar at Bowdoin College in MOST OF THE Music Department faculty Brunswick, Me. CHILD CARE SERVICE Paid Political Advertisement Students with children have special needs at this The unavailability of local services c"r:; combined with high costs make it a J practical necessity to look to the/' "" University for help. Sechen and-\T? Levine are working for and will continue to work for the needs of Student Parents. DEADLINE for 81ltry Jan. 19 at 4 pm. CA SH PRIZES: THREE CATE GOAIES: 1st $so.oo 2nd3rd $10.00 for ea th tategory folh-rotl1 tltttrit Applitatio'ns at U.C. desk 8' Ctr 15'> SL EE CV HI EN NE

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4 THE ORACLE -JANUARY 17, 1973 Needed: A secure bicycle compound Bicycle riding is experiencing to something secure, lik e a building, or A few students are able to do more by taking the bikes t o b e d with th e m for th e night, even though thi s pr e ventive device ha s been declared against university' r egu lations. B esides, only students who on th e first floor of a dorm are readil y in a position to tak e of this be assigned and paid to watch over the compound. unprecedented popularit y among people something semi-secure, lik e a tree. of all ages and in all parts of the country, The UC bookstore doesn't h elp the especially near college campuses. Not far situation by offering a "rinky-dink" loc k behind in popularity is the ripping bf&.cffftl'i for sale when students purchas1e them said 1instruments of trarisportation .. under the mistaken impre ssiort t h1ey are recreation And USF is hardly ;eP,.: buying a reliab] e of protection. exception. ANOTHER pre:ventive step i s to Bike 'thievery is the most serious crime register the ser iai number with the against property this campus has to deal campus polic e. A stolen bike is not often with. It approaches hideous proportions. recovered but if it is, that is one m e thod THERE ARE a few things which of positive identification individual owners can do in order to discourage theft. One is to hogc hain the bike with a heavy-duty chain and loc k that sometimes weighs almost as much as the bike. Preferably it should be chain ed But 95 per cent of all cam pus bicycle thefts are executed at night and in the dorm resident area. The thi eves are then oblivious to even the most secure chain s and locks. BUT WHAT would prob ab l y b e a very effective m et hod of th eft prevention has not even b ee n tri ed at USF What we really need is an enclosed bicy cle co mpound, loca t ed in the do rm area The area (or areas) co uld be regularly patrolled b y the campu s poli ce Better ye t full tim e student guards could Also it cer tainl y wouldn t hurl matter s if students th emselves took a littl e more responsibility. So mehow it's coo l lo be able to buy a 10-speed e r for about $ 20 even though the buyer knows how the 'seller' got the bike. You may fee l it's none of your bu si nes s but it is. After all, if there wasn't such a r ecept iv e market there wouldn't be as much th eft. But in lieu of any s udd e n a nd unlikely change in student attitudes thE administration should, as quickly possible, establish o r coord in a t e 2 guarded com .pound to m aximize bicyclt protecti on. -ORACLE------------ I . Ill I Vietnam tallcs ho/
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In The Public's Interest Punitive blackouts danger,ous arbitrary. By Ralph Nader .. w ASHINGTON--Last October 21 six children, brothers and I sisters; died in a house fire in Sacramento, California. The fire was started by two candles which were burning unattended in the living room and the resultant flames, smoke and fumes from the combustible household furnishings overcame the children in their upstairs bed rooms. The candles were being used because the utility company had shut off the electricity for nonpayment of an overdue $28 electric bill. It does .I1ot take a seer to predict that people will use candles or either makeshift lighting sources when their electricity is cut off. Similarly, discontinuance of gas service can lead to hazardous temporary substitutes for home heating. Stopping telephone service by the telephone company can likewise lead to tragedies in emergencies where contact must be made with physciians, police or. other authorities. YET STATE regulatory commissions permit discontinuance "Of for alleged non-payment of bills or portions thereof"wwith a few days' written notice. These state rules establish the most general criteria for such discontinuance which has meant, in ef(ect, that the utility has the broadest discretion to decide for itself. Whatever the causes for nonpayment, electric, gas and telephone service are critical. 1 Such legally monopolized services require stricter standards in resolving such disputes than for ordinary businesses. At the present time, the decision to service is unilaterally made by the utility, frequently by someone in the credit office. Service has been cut off by utilities for unpaid bills as low as $10 to $30. -OITEN, customer disputes are over issues fundamental to the utility's responsibilities to the public such as deposit and penalty policies, service interruption, meter reading, billing practices and safety To beat down such consumer complaints w i th the warning that service will be discontinued is not a corporate practice which should be tolerated for any legalized monopoly. A separate consumer-utilit y grievance office should be establ i shed under the auspices of the state regulatory commission. It should be insulated as much as possible from politi cal intrusions. The law or regulation creating it should provide for nonpartisan membership and full disclosur e of the office's pra c tices and r e asons for decisions The c omplaint-handling pro cess should be informal, expeditious but fair with a written explanation of th e de c i s ion. LEGAL ASSISTANCE should be p rov ided co n s umer s who do not know how to present their case, muc h like a g o od small claims court should operate The National Ass o c iati o n of Regul a t o r y Utilit y C ommissi o ner s (NARUC) should conduct a study of servi ce discontinuanc e s a nd the overall n eed to establi s h gri e v a nce offi ces NARUC, whic h has b ee n issuing som e c on s umer-prot ectio n s ounding s t a t e m e nt s r.ecentl y, did c ompile last year a r e port on ut i lity billing pracli ces which, among other fin d ings, show e d that impos e o utrageou s l y high penalty c harg es for ove rdu e bills. l r i s n o w lime for thi s or g ani z ation o f state utility commission e r s lo slww that handli n g of c onsumer c omplaint s can foc u s quir:klv 011 alrnscs and point rhe wav to mor e ref orms THE ORACLE JANUARY 17, Sechen's action not so In a letter to the edi ,tor of the January 12th Oracle, John KHcrease the. modes qf,!Wtion Robert Sec wm .. (SG ;"of Finance ,a.d . 1 i for SG Presi4ent) reacted to a new parking lot being constructed adjacent to Gamma dormitory. Let us first look at the reasons for Mr Sechen's the construction site. Beginning at 8:00 a.m. until 3:00 p.m., we were at meetings with { lttttrsJ campaign--and '!fue: @tiheratioi ( tij '\iot' e on Jafl6ar y1 :3i; Cecil Mackey President . Revolvers help Editor: never wore only one 6-:sho9ter, guns on . the hip, nor holsters untied. Research .,th a ti "the type of:, security men'. .wear: contributes the crime. ; :,,the. outfit presently by does set them to9 Dodge t(i.inaj(iltlize effectiyeness. .. . b f h ff d Co'Uld the b _ig-handled mem ers o t e sta an revolver that each of -the Let's be serious .for &'moment.'" administration gathering facts security men wear be the major' . Take the and information pertinent to the cause for the recently them in. the do ing this annouilced statistic touting a 32 . . . W!lS not in vain. True,the lot was per cent drop in the crimeiaie :. o . 1 ty'faD: < .. ;'> on the USF campus? . ... a sty e P -mo,re not stl!pped but this because Ima aine what would happen h arnio ny : . foday' s dr.ess a contract for constructi(>n . had ,.,... d I to the crime rate if they each standar s. already been signed Those in the administration never said wore two instead of that our alternative was not a just one. Although it. is merely btter choice, just that' it was speculation to predict, the crime impossible to break the existing rate drop would probably be 64 / Per cent instead of 32 per cent , contract without significant loss of invested monies phis penalty A LITTLE research might costs for cont.ract breakage. show that positioning of the revolvers is also a very Furthermore,' a few .,,,, factor. Th_ e revolver, improv!lments : came a result for example, sh<>,_uld be worn of the meetings : ; The. N:W. . corner of the lot will' be rounded much lower on the hip, no straps off so it will not come so close to to hold it in, holsters tied down Gamma. Hedges will be placed to the leg, and handles made around the lot in an effort to smaller and thinner: These hide the cars. Money will be simple, inexpensive changes Hefte' : 4 Don't' miss The Festival . Kate Millet's . .. Three Lives Barbara :" WANDA : Mai . .. THE GiifLS Fri. Jan 19-$un Jan 21 ENA .. .. alotted for landscaping of the would a quicker draw. S6e Ad Thurs. area south of Gamma. ; : ; :=:;;;:' I A student committee will .... I . . ... direct this project. In the future, WE L C Q M E STU DE N 'TS .. '" a student committee will be . .. :\ formed to check and advise on future construction projects such as this one. THUS, we were not merely "sitting back safely behind a desk and signing memos" as Mr. Kilcrease proposed. We were working hard for the students and I believe we achieved viable results. Arid so, in answer to the question "Is this the kind of leadership Student Government needs?" I say it is exactly what it needs. It is dedicated, efficient and productive. Kurt Spitzer SG Sec. of Resident Affairs Vote Editor: I am writing to you as editor of the Oracle as a means of encouraging USF students to participate in the current campus political campaign and election. I am committed to the concept of responsible student leadership select e d in free and open campus elections and I urge USF student s to tak e a n a ctive part in the s e dem oc r atic processes. To th e e xt e nt that students r e fuse o r c hoo se n o t t o take part in th e selt)r,ti o n nl' c ampus l e ader s th ey l es,e n t l w rersua s i ve imp ac l ni' a n,. c omplaints they m a y ali o ul the qua Ii t v < l f st u d e 11 l l eade r s hip The r efore, wa111 t o e ncourag e all USF stud e nt s o lav act ivt) role:; in !lit' n1rr1 11I TO TAMPA'S .NEWEST FOOD & GAME CE.NTER PIZZA PLAYLAN. D Located in Busch Plaza, Busch Blvd: Featuring the largest Pizza in town18 inches in diameter Buy Any Portion -o Slice o Half o Whole o Take Out or Eat In Also: Sub Sandwiches,-Hot Dogs Hamburgers-Hot Drinks-Cold Drinks FUN AND GAMES FOR ALL!! Al R HOCKEYPI NBALLSPOOL FOOZBALLARCAOE PIECES "\'" OPEN-SUNDAY l-"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

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. 6 THE ORACLE -JANUARY 17, 1973 How-to-do-it Writers' vvorlcshop to feature pros By Vivian Muley Enlerlaimnenl Editor A VETERAN of a southern road gang who wrote a highl y acclaimed, controversial book later. made i nto the popular movie "Cool H,a:nd Luke" will appear as one of group of writers and publishers presenting a how to do-it lecture-workshop on writing, Jan. 26 and 27. Don Pearce, a veteran of a F!"ench jail, speak at the SU)1t:dast Writers' ;C\infererice, Jam 27 at l)SFs St / ': resident of Fort--n ?vell ; t, script writer. H e is t:1Je a:uthor.. o F'.'CO'ol Hand Luke' .. and Head Jtimp." THE .' WRITERS' Kate Wilhelm 'Richard Powell Conference of.for!. a how-to-donf ::.. : ;THE arid writers wilPl:itt poet, author, a n d the' educator, ,, 0 .. Stuart, wno : will ope11 the focn ? iques of Writing and gettfog the manuscript published. conference Jan. 26, has ,:i ,.-''.'r. _,he .-. '1'. Confer.ence published more than 35 m;ioks, 300 short stories, 200 articles prti'Se':lts a unique opportum ty to 1 '-' d and essays and more than "1600 stimu ate interest an ariy of literary poeins c rMti.ve : endeavo t-,and will' be Founder of the Science writers 0' Writers of America, Ed will be one of the :USF ;Epg l,i,snpi::ofessor a sc1-f1 writers present at the cl ( uii f' inari / of .the conference, conference. Damon Knight Students may attend the two-day Writers' Conference --at a rate of _$4. Registration are available in the English Department Office, LAN 304. : 'MJ>'>ris 9 q will host the on for d THE of "The Philadelphian," Richard Powell will on writing about first hand experiences Jan. 26. Al Hirshberg, a popular fiction writer, will speak Jan. 26. Frederick J. Pohl, noted historian and playwright, will discuss the importance of researJ:!h m ";f ;," .. KATE WILHELM, co{ . "' :., of the Milford Science : program ii..:; ,,;i ' Fiction Writers'. Conference, literary biographies. Thomas E. Sanders, USF English professor and noted writer of the Indian movement, will speak Jan. 27. oiiginally' '-biIJed as a thfee-day affai r Will> host discussfons in will speak Jan 26 is a: d 'I f : d I f" Winner of the ; Nebula Award fcir . .1ction, a. U: t nonICtion, and ., Best w.,.rif iJii. g f (o r 'and Lavinia G. Dobler, Lee W .rn . Martha Irwin and SCHUCK,poet and ; .ef the i nternational poetry 1.:i>'' .f .,,.-. Auditions for Errol 'Hili's f -. .' ''.Man.,, Better : Man" will be ilri
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By Ray Wolf .. chim ce to into and I didn't like in fact it scared me. No I didn't have a crystal ball, I attended a showing of "Future Shock," a movie based on the acclaimed book of the same title by Alvin Toffler. THE ORACLE. JANUARY 11, 1973 7 ,-Faculty Concert N elson Cooke, Noel Stevens, and Jacques Abram (from left to right) pose for Oracle photographer Randy Lovely during a brie f intermission at Tuesday night's Faculty Concert. The performance highlighted three superb classical musie< arrangements. Shock' is devastatingly scary THE FILM is a look into whe .re today's technology is 1 r i ; taking us, and. the results it wiU . 'e.\1 ) :m have if someone doesn't do ; h . :_, something about it, and soon. In the words of the film s narrator, Orson Welles, "Future Shock" is the premature arrival of the future, and for the unprepared the effects are devastating." movie-"look what we ate doing today, and try to imagine what we five yea rs now. The movie was shown by Dr. Robert Carr, a member of the USF film faculty, during his free hour, in an effort to bring some of the newer films before the stildents. behind, in viewing new filmf saying "the of input has the s)rstem." ; :
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8 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 1 7, 1 973 O'Connell denies anti'Alligator' bias GAINESVILLE (UPI)-"Some have charged that I University of F1oi:ida President have shown ill will against the Stephen C. as Alligator and that the plan to "unfounded" Tuesday charges make it independent is punitive tha1t lJe the campus action on ; :f!lY. part,'' O'Connell newspaper df its .. student fee told a news 2ffi:1Terence. "These support as .. punitive action are O'CQNNEEL announced ' DOONESBURY L .... 0 Ol-' I /2!1tPf//e'5 5/CK .J: JMHIM .]:.'/) TflKE o11c1<. ra? Hl1'11fl!.S WC&!OI\ fJT me POSTJollfRlr! IS ;r: .. I yes! independen ce is "the most subtle form of censorship" an d the plan "gives far more chance of failure than it d oes suc cess." Bellows said he feared moving the off-campus would resu\t ip; of its original puq:iost: fiS C\ trjlining ground for by Trudeau l/.l&"llHR RfJIN NOR.. SNOtU NOR 1,) St-T. . l ANNOUNCING: New Tire Store At 7500 E. Fowler Ave. (Approx. 2 miles east of USF -Just past the river) Phone: 988-4144 DUDDY' S -FOR TIRES journalists and that the overriding objective would become breaking even financially HE SAID the fiscal situation will leave a "bare minimum chance of surviv .al" and the newspaper will no longer have the financial margin which is needed to resist the pressures of advertisers. A rally, sponsored by the student senate, has been scheduled for today in o .pposition to O'Connell's decision. A special faculty senate meeting has also been called for Monday to discuss the plan BELLOWS HAS contended that the plan cutting off funds from student activities fees and eliminating free space and equipment is intended to make the Alligator fail so O'Connell could set up his own "campus communicator." Don't miss The Festival of Women's Films Kate Millet's Three Lives Barbara Loden's WANDA Mai Zetterling's THE GIRLS Fri. Jan 19-Sun Jan 21 ENA A Nationwide tire dealer with wareho':Jse prices for you -yes you! Our new location, along with our store at 1501 2nd Ave. Ph: 248-5016, and our warehouse counter at 1705 Chestnut Ph: 253-0786, make for real convenience & savings! SARA TOGA -4 PLY NYLON WHITEWALL TUBELESS F78-14 $18.59 G78-14 19.20 H78-14 19.95 G78-15 19.59 H78-15 20.65 L78-15 22.25 1. (Cadillac Stripe) + Fed. Excise Tax 2.39 t o 3. i 6 TYRINO SPORTSTER JFor Honda Cars) VW DATSUN TOY OT A -& MOST FOREIGN & AMERICAN COMPACTS 4 Pl Y NYLON TUBELESS White Wall 520-10 600-12 520-13 615-13 600-12 560-15 NO TRADE-INS -FREE MOUNTING Yes, we mount on Mag Wheels OUR TIRES FREE ON DUDDY'S 15 ALSO RADIAL TIRE HEADQUARTERS I DRIVE OUT & TRY DUDDY'S .;....._ BEFORE YOU BUY

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Brahmans All-State with five on team By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor People the Orlando Sentinel's second annual AllState College. Soccer team rriay confuse it as USF's roster but that's understandable since five Brahmans were named to the team. Three of the players who The Bay Area Corvette Club is sponsoring a "Dash for race.Sunday along the roads of Pinellas County in search of hidden treasure. Top honors are worth $20 while the next two places receive $10 and $5 respectively. Any make of car is. eligible. Participants must be at Clearwater High Sc,;4ool hy noqn l' . ... ;;. $2 .apm:rfor arid helped USF toL d i 924 ; Q :>focord to score six gdhli'while playihg a against top coritp e'fifihn were fonikious defenl!ive game'. ; selected to the' firsf t'eafu '':i A : first on Coach two otRers received i 1ch.ib, gd'!ille, mention. Tom Steinbrecher was the top GA VIN TURNERand Max Florida player at his position in Kemick, from last his first year in the state. year's squad, made the first team . Steinbrecher, a transfer student along with new comer Tom from 1971 national .junior Steinbrecher. Greg McElroy and college champion Florissant Larry Byrne were honorable Valley (Mo.), performed mentiqn picks. all year For Turner it was his third NCAA university division honor since the Brahman soccer champs St. just one goal. season ended. In December the The two honorable mention senior halfback a first team athletes represent the old and All-South selection, the first the new at USF. McElroy put in Brahman to receive the honor, four years of superb play at his "and a in the initial Senior forward spot for USF while Bowl soccer game. freshman Byrne is just Turner who scored six goals b eginning whl!t promises to be and one assist this season ended an outstanding career ... his collegiate career as the sixth HAMPERED by injuries all leading Brahman scorer with 21 year McElroy scored only two goals. goals ; one of th. ose the KERNICK, A former All-. winning tally in USF's 2-1 South selection, suffered an overtime win against Madison ankle injury early in the season College in the first round of the : ' ,Oracle photo by.Ga'ryl .. anl'iip Dolphin 'Den >. wishing to enter Iota 101-103 better about it}f tiiey're not Miami fans. Jus' t dr;l whlch,was cov.ered with .. Go Dolphins"' stlckei'.s .by DQtig! Jones and Bob Wimmer prior to the Super Bowl, it's that, Redskin faris better stay outside. rip.vigator. For phone m St. Jibveld upBto hhis : I finiFred at, ''?ro' f 1n : ca g e ,_: tory : m,tmc;an capa i ity. ut t e i sehool:s I rnurth from. lt'shtj:('going l b the : a s lin Bfrffihi.gham, England managed A freshman outcoro tVbf the for Coach '}'este,fday' s ORACLE''.< Petersburg at 536-4161. r ORACLE b f .... sports r1t s . Dolphins officially honored. TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-Calling the Miami Dolphins "The finest football team in the world," the Florida c abinet and Gov. Reubin Askew yesterday passed a resolution designating Super Bowl day as "The Miami Dolphins Day in Florida." "We're all happy with the Dolphins," said Askew "We're all extremely proud of them and their tremendous victory over the Washington Redskins Sunday. "But I thought (Coach D.on) Shula was a little overconfident when lJe seht Garo Yepremian in as a quarterback," Askew quipped ..,. "I then later determined that was the play President Nixon sent In," the governor said .. The Redskins scored their only touchdown when Y epremian, the l)olphins' kicker, got a bad snap from center and attempted to throw the ball rather than kick it. In the resolution, proposed by Comptroller Fred Dickinson, Askew and the resolved "From this day henceforth, that the day on which the Super Bowl is played be officially known as Miami Dqlphins Day in Florida in commemoration of the finest record ever achieved by any professional football team in the history of that game." Warfield leaves Pro-Bowl DALLAS (UPl)-Pro Bowl officials today excused Miami flanker Paul Warfield from participating in Sunday's game because of illness in his family. J.D. Hill, a second year player from the Buffalo Bills, was named to replace Warfield. Hill reported to workouts yesterday. Warfield's 3-year-old son was thought to have been suffering from a case of flu, but doctors in Miami have diagnosed the ailment as scarlet fever. Warfield was one of nine Super Bowl champion Miami Dolphins who had been voted to the AFC All-Star team. Ex-fencing coach dies TAMPA (UPI)-Fencing master Julio Manuel Castello, who retired as coach at New York University 25 years ago, died here yesterday at the age of 92. Castello coached the U.S. Olympic fencing team in 1924and in 11 years turned out 22 individual champions in this country. A native of the Basque Country of Spain, Castello learned from his father at the age of four. He became a professional fencer at the age of 22 and was reported to have taught feneing to King Alfonso of Spain. sensation; Byrne was the most Don Williams and his basketball The to prolific Brahman offensive squad but the team they lost to action tQ,morrow night ir:i an player with seven goals and four Monday night was the Citadel away against assists. Bulldogs not the Clemson_ State University-New I Considering the sizable difference Unlike Volvo, Mercedes does come in price, you'd expect to find a sizable with a fully independent suspension. difference in lots of other things. But One for Mercedes. But unlike when you visit our Volvo showroom, Mercedes, Volvo comes with radial you'll see that less money doesn't tires. One for us. necessarily buy less automobile. IF YOU WANT THE CAR WITH Take size for instance. BETTER YOU'LL The Mercedes 250 isn't even the HAVE .TO PAY LESS FOR IT. bigger car. The Volvo 164 is roomier Our Volvo 164 will not only stay inside. And it has a bigger trunk. with the Mercedes 250, but leave it SIZE AWNE IS NOT A BIG behind. A fuel-injected ENOUGH REASON TO PAY LESS. engine makes our car fasterthan the In the comfort' area, the Mercedes Mercedes and its carburetors. As Road and the Volvo both have fully&Track magazine found out when reclining bucket seats. But only Volvo they timed the two. (Come in for a test comes with an adjustable lumbar drive. You'll find out fast that a big 1 support to make the seat backs firmer difference in price doesn't always mcm1 or softer. And when you sit in a Volvo a big in performanc:e.) 164, you sit on leather. In the Mercedes, Another thing Mercedes gives you you're enveloped in vinyl. that Volvo doesn't is that three-pointed When it comes to handling, Volvo star on the hood. and Mercedes are pretty close. Both But for $2300 you can buy a lot of cars have a shorter turning radius than stars. And the moon, too. VW. Power steering. And power disc brakes on all four wheels. Volvo of Tampa 7501 N. DALE MABRY Ph. 933-6594 --;.:. .. \

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10 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 17, 1973 Conti'nued from page 1 CONATY SAID the Dei)artment usudlly operates at a break-even cost or even at a loss. This year they made $80, which sa isun usual. 'COiiaty $8id )he market for glass and metal cans is always good, but the market for cardboard and paper is very sporadic.He said most paper and cardboard recycling firms fail. Another material being re. cycled in is ferrous Old newspapers prevalent metal. Conaty said a contra c t has been made with Florida Steel to take all their metal. The metal is burned and recycled into reinforcement bars. The remammg residue can be separated from the metal and Oracle photo by Randy Lovely used for a road base. The recycling process for ferrous metal is just about perfect," Conaty said. Some companies dealing with the recycling of glass and metal are Continental Can Co., Thatcher Glass and Florida Steel, all ready markets here in Tampa The neare s t paper recycling c enter is in Jacksonville. Conaty said the thrust of enthusiasm for recycling is great at first and levels off but a s soon as it is given a little publicity people get on it again. He does not see recycling as a passihg trend and added he felt a definite need of mandatory recycling. currently, all recycling 1s voluntary. CONATY LISTED the price market as glass, 1. per lb.; alluminum, 10 per lb. ; and ferrous metal $14 per ton. being stored in the laundry room and the store rooms. "Lubetsky' s (a paper company) wouldn t take th e paper as a gift," Ray King director of Housing and Food Service, said referring to the fluctuating market for the recycling of newspapers. Steve Marlovitz, president of Lubetsky's Paper Co., said h e rejected the newspapers be c ause there was no market for them. He said the amount of pap e r generated is in excess of the dP,mand. THE UNIVERSITY itself could produce a substantial amount of recycled good s providing they had the facilities. USF discards 5,000 lbs. of trash daily; 80 tons a month and 1,000 tons a year. The process of disposal costs $8,000. ... at the recyclin!( bins located on campus Paper drives were held last quarter in some of the dorms. The drives were quite successful for sta cks of paper are still waiting to be recycled It is now Recycling stations were built in the dorm areas. One is in the Argos Complex behind Gamma and another is next to Kappa in the Andros Complex. :_b .JO. mart $TUDENT CAREER AND EMPLOYMENT CENTER '" The organizat i ons wiil b e on campus Check with the . Stl.l_ den i Car,1;er and EmpJoyment AOC 105, ext. 2171 (or call 2200 for iape recorded schedule) for interview : locations ; to sch"dule appointments or further information : .. Jan. 17 Hallmark Cards, BA, MA Art. .W.T . (;ran(_ Co., BA Bus Ad (esp. m .kO -. ; Jan. 18 Life .. BA Bus (esp. .mitt, > . . J ,E. Greiner Go., BS, MS ,. Jan. 19 Olin tarp., contract SCEC. Ernst and E _mst., C\)ntaet SCEC . \. Mutual, .Jan. 22 Electronic Data Systems, Contact ScEC. Belia, Hermida, Oliver, BA, i MA Acct: . .1a1i. 23 E.L D11Pont, BS, MS. EC c ChE. West P9int Pepperell, BA Mkt or any Maj; interested . 24 . Bendix Avionics, BS., MS. EE : Pea,ce Corp/Vista, Contact SCEC .. s. Air Force,.BA. maj. ,; Jan>25 Navy Capitol Personnel Serv. Qff, BS, EE, EC; s;st, SMF. J ll.A.S.A., .. . :."., .Jan. 26 c Corning, Contact SCEC. . EDUCATION . Jan :.29 Ins: Co., BA all majors. Cqmptroller of the Currency, BA., ?.. Bus AAD. Educ Comm of Southern Bapiist Conv., Contact SCEC. Martin Marietta, BS-EC.,.EE. BA-Eng. , ..,. Jan. 30 Kansas City ... BA. Bus or any int. major . For more information on the following jobs call Career Planning and Placement, ext. 2171. On-Campu s OPS Typist Special CWSP 13 General office (clerical) 1 typist 3 Library work 2 Errand runner 1 General clean-up 1 Key punching 1 Switch board operator 1 and out-put clerk 2 Assistant in costum e shop 1 Ground and custodial helper Y Accounting helper 1 Help in sculpture lab . 2 State aide 4 Ushers CWSP (regular) -10 Typisf 7 Recreational aid es 7 Genera) office (clerical) 2 Recreational 1 Errand runner 1 Researcher Student night patrol 1 Aide in setting up physic demonstration Off-Campus Warehouse work Driver Office wor.k Microfilming Typist and key-punching Baby-sitter Secretary Artist and draftinl'\ Oerks Telephone sales Receptionist and PBX operator Waitress busboy and diswasher Girl Friday T y pists Night loader \ Sales Painter's helper Balancer Carpenters Jan. 31 Night bellman -Arthur Y oiing, contact SCE;C. Janitors ._ . : Feb. 1 Yard help Sears,. Roebuck Co.; BA. Bus Ad. esp. Sales and stockwork inkt. ./ Miller's helper North Carolina Nat'! Bank, contact: Legal a8sistant SCEc: Accountant Westinghouse Corp., contact SCEC. State Farm Ins., BA., mgmt., mkt., mat.1., lib m:ts., econ . Lybrand, Ross Bros Montgomery Ba., Ma. Acct. Factory laborer Lab assistant Computer watcher Film librarian Surgical prep orderl y FINAL CHA' N .CE Seniors and Graduate Students Photographer will be on campus starting next Monday January 22 in Argos Center Room234 Make appointment for portraits NOW There is no sitting.fee . for portratts. Call 974-2679 or come to LAN 472 There is still time to purchase your copy The Graduate. Only $2.00 Come to LAN 4 72

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. COMPUTEH PHOGHAMMINC Also Systems Design. Fast, Reasonable. 251:6390 TYPING NEAT, ACCURATE. All types of work. Nina Schiro, 11110 i\. 22nd St. 971-2139. If .no answ.,r. 235-3261. PROFESSION AL TY P 1 ST TURABIAN, USF, etc. Term papers, theses, etc. IBM typ,ewriter, elite or pica w/type changes. 5 minutes from USF. 971-6041 after 6_p.m. Typing Selectric, pica, carb?n ribbon, of type-USF Turabian-Campbell-Term papers, dissertations, reports, resumes refs.Gloria 884-1969. 1972 Yamaha Twill lOOCC 0 2 metal flake helmets. 933-4382. YAMAHA 350 '72 excellent low mileage, have to see to appreciate. La Mancha Dos Apt. 45. 971-2052. '71 Honda 350CL $575. 935-4595 after 5:00 p.m. weekdays. 1972 Suzuki GT-380 3cyl. 6-spd trans. Factory Warranty for 4;000 miles. Sissy bar, 3 helmets. Best offer. Call 977-5548 after 5. Ask for Mark. AUTQMOTIVE 6&: (;ood cond1t1on, new tires, runs well. $900 or best offer. '67 will accept best offer. Call 971-6226 Oldsmobile '67, new tires, very clean, runs very good, standard V-6.$800 Call 971 after 7pm. 1969 VW Camper, sink, refrigerator, pop up tent, shag rug, 4 good tires. Excellent condition. $2300 Phon!l 971-2181 anytime. 1962 Comet 2 dr. Automatic. Perfect student car. Good running condition. Excellent gas mileage. $175 Cpntact Cathy in Delta 231. 974-6276 or 6277 1965 Kar111ann Ghia, blue with black interi9r. N!lw tires and paint job. Excellent condition. $575 or best offerm11st sell. Call 971-7153 & ask for Ben. HELP WANTED >: CampQs Representative to assist local manager working .with college students must be articulate and available immediately. For interview, Call Mr. George at 988-7525. Students, campus personnel male or female Part-iime sales and management openings available. Earn on and off campus. Career potential. Phone for appt. Mr. Dusek at 877-5768. STUFF TO WEAR is looking for partdme help weekdays & weekends including week nights: Our customers know fashion fit and fabric Can you help them? Our customers communicate a life style Can you help them? Our customers are size 3-13, .Ir. & Jr. Petite. Can you help them? If vou can & wish to learn inore about fashion & retail merchandising & are interested in parttime position please apply al STUFF TO WEAH, Floriland Mall. Appliealion o will be available anytime during slor< hours. Thank You. Sponsored by S.E.A.C. POSITION AVAILABLE Partially paralyzed rriale student living in own home adjacent lolcampus with one other student in residence needs an able odied male or female, to help present attendent. .Piivate,room, board, tuition, and r 'ti r further information '. WANTED for h1'ohie' student: to clear lakd l!Jea-df'.JS2.00: pJr hour and lunch, ,:J 'I Must;. ; transportation. Cail 9205606. Telephone Sales parttime. M-F 5-9 PM. $2 per guikanteed salary plus ]'leasant working.-cond. Exp : preferred, not. necessary if you are enthusiastic & have a pleasant voice. Will train. Call Mrs. Reyes. Variable Aru:iuity Co. 221 N. Howard Suite 207. 253-2841. Part-time receptionist from 8:30-12:30. Light typing and answering phone. Need responsible person. Salary of $2.00/hr. Call Cris at 988-1171. Men or Women wanted for permanent parttime employment taking inventory in grocery drug and varietr$totes. Reply RGIS Inventory Specialist 5445 Mariner St. SuiteNo. 208 Tampa, Florida 33609. BOOKKEEPER Join Established Tampa Bay Advflrtising Agency. Excellent opportunity to work tin an exciting business and with some people. Send Resume and salary requirements to Tampa Tribune-Times, Box 1366. Guards start Sl.80 all shifts full or All equipment supplied. 2231561 after 10 A.M. FOR RENT '., La Mancha Dos $75-mo. (per person) including util. 4 bed luxury townhouses. Pool, rec room. TV lounge, parties. Move in now or reserve a place Feb . or Spring quarter. 1 blk from USF 971-0100. Female wanted to share trailer. S60.00 per month. See Nancy Sumner, Nixons Trailer Park, 12408 N. Florida Ave. 40 Oak St. after 5:30 Tuesdays or Thursdays. Would like nice girl to share a 2br. Apt. Wall-to-wall carpeting, within walking distance of USF. Own room and privacy, Colby Apts. Call Carole at 971-7224. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons monogram & much more. Only S49.95 at: United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9-7. **'**************. ORACL"E * CLAS.SIFIEDS * * * * * * * * * THEY'LL WORK **************** SHAFT's his name. SHAFT's his game. LAN 103 7:30 & 10:00 Friday & Saturday 7:30 Sunday with I. D. STEREO COMPONENT SETS (3) AM/FM stereo component $99.00 (2) 200 watt COl'l/flP.l,epts JO system and series changer ffeg. $449.00 only United Freight; f7!-?.N. :,,:;::vta. track and BSR changer and speakers. Call 971-6180. Cheap. Best o(fer. Don't miss The Festival of Women's Kate Millet's Three Lives Barbara Loden 's l WANDA Mai Zetter/ing's THE.GIRLS Fri. Jan 21 ENA See Ad Thurs. for Schedule LOSE 20,POUNDS IN TWO WEEKS! Famous U.S. lf'omen Ski Team Diet During the, ricnsn()w off se1;on u.s. members g_o.on tb:e' ! Ski Team. diet t1> lose ''20 poun"iM weeks. That's right 20 pounds in 14 days! The basis of the diet is chemical food action and was devised by a famous .. Colorado physician especially for the. U.S. Ski Team. Normal energy is maintained (very important!) while You keep "full" :_. 110 starvation because the diet is designed that way! It's a diet that is easy to follow whether you work, travel, or stay at home. This is, honestly, a fantastically successful diet. If it weren't, the U-5 Women's Ski Team wouldn't be permitted to use it! Right? So, give yourself the same break the U.S. Ski Team gets. Lose weight the scientific, proven way. Even if you've tried all the other diets, you owe it to yourself to try the U.S. W omen's Ski Team Diet. That is, if you really do want to lose 20 pounds in two weeks. Order today. Tear this o\lt as a reminder Send only $2.00 ($2.25 for Rush Service) cash is O.K. ...:... to Information Sources Co., P. 0. Box 982, Dept. ST Carpinteria, Calif. 93013. Don't order unless you expect to lose 20 pounds in two weeks! Because that's what the Ski Team Diet will do! MIDNIGHT SHOWS -FRIDA y & SATUBOAY CONT. SHOWS 11 :30-1 Listen to William Schutz on "Rules of Thumb Encounter." ls "openness" in encounter groups communication or conformity? Ask for Joe Adams tape entitled "Groups and Other Cannibals.n Each tape is. in 4 parts of 15 minutes each. Drop by the Learning Lab'(EDU 123) -or call 974-4040. DIAL FOR Lli4RNING 4040 LEARNING LAB DIVISION OF EDUCATIONAL RESOURCES "BRILLIANT ... A beautifully film." -Judith Crist, New York Magazine "Tom Courtenay as Ivan is EXCE._PTIONAL.'' -Gene Shalit, NBC TV ALEXANDER SOLZHENITSYN's ONE THE LIFE '1:"li. OF IVAN DENISOVICH 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

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12 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 17,' 1973 Ben F.: Friend or f 0 e? Continued from page 1 the American embassy in Paris, notably Edward Bancroft, who obligingly delivered Franklin's state secrets to London. *AND THE ONE American in France who was onto Franklin A.rthur neatly disposed of. Franklin did to Lee what .. would today be called a ."burn job." He had the man recalled to < America aii:d. aeinolished his reputation beyond repair. If all this is true, why has Franklin's reputation remained tinbreinished for nearly 200 years? N0b ody c0Jd prove anything at the time, observed Currey. In the since, said Currey, other historians have alluded to lt, 'but o nly 'briefly and hesitatingly before backing away. CURREY, a short, with a hot uni Franklin sense of humor found some facts which he felt deserved after Franklin for a 11 years ago. J,. He came up with enough evidence to convict Franklin of treason,jn a court of law. . Bu hi:awando let him off with a suspended said . .. He Franklin, W even judging him, he said. he said it upset him somewhat to receive a letter from a disappc>infed 11-year-old boy him -Or destroying a hero ... writing that he didn't know ha'd beh11vedas ,he did. Perhaps he felt he was ''bringing the war tha end, Currey-.wrote consolingly. '. A niore realistic expfanation for Franklin's actions is preserittic\ the1endOf 'Code Number 72,' available in the UC Bookstdre: . Franklin wanted to win American Revollition. No matter who lost--the States, France, ,Englaqq--BC njaiin Franklin wanted to win." ;book : has cost Currey his anonymity. NEVER know going to be on the other end of the .' !\'lien it rings,'' he said. . . Time magazine, the wire services and the local papers have writteri'.li'ini .up, and he is scheduled tQ:he taped on the Mike' Dougla; 11how in February. The original titie, ''Code Number 74, Benjamin Franklin and .. the was changed by the publishers to increase salei>: . : {;URJl:Y SAID:.after 11 years of worK., with the 'brilliant, : and strange ;.' 'he's developed a f_or Ben. '_ , '' ;sci th(;! .fact Currey has discovered and doctiinented treason," he says, '.'I like him very .'mhc .h." ',: . . . Cecil Mackey Local talk shows feature President Mackey tonight Cecil Mackey will appear tonight on WUSF-TV and radio. Mackey can be heard on "AccesS: on WUSF-FM at 6:30 p.m. Interested persons can call the station with questions for Pres. Mackey. At 7:30, Mackey will appear on "Emphasis" on WUSF TV channel 16. He will be interviewed by members of the campus news _ media. Reactions mixed on networlc change By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff W .riter Station heads at WUSF-TV are not worried about any immediate effect on the campus station'; programming by an announcement last week that the Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB) will take over the Public Braodcasting Service (PBSf .. '. .: PBS is the nation's non-profit broadcasting network. WUSF TV regularly airs PBS's Alice Zacherl Bill Brady "Sesame Street," "The Electric WUSF-TV manager. not represent taxpayer's views, Company," and "Black Journal" Brady said PBS may take the Lucoff said. "Itlooks like public and occasionally carries "Wall matter to court but will probably affairs programs are going down Street Week" and "Masterpiece appeal to Coqgress first. the drain." Theatre." Brady agreed the CPB will Lucoff said programs Zacherl, station have no affect on WUSF-TV in previously scqeduled by WUSFmanager of WUSFTV and the near future. He said TV will be in limoo until CPB has WUSF-FM Radio said Monday programming maybe altered made a decision on fut11re the CPB announcement is "not when CPB has made its decision programming. affecting WUSF at all. on programming changes. More PBS programming is "It's nqt as shocking as the said CPB programming _ would expected on WUSF-TV when papers are making it seem," probably concentrate more on broadcasting -hours are extended Za' cherl said. educational and cultural i11 the fall, Brady said. The CPB was created by the programming and fewer public Don't miss Public Braodcasting Act of 1967. affairs telecasts. The Festival Congress allocates funds for "Variety may be reduced public broadcasting to the CPB. somewhat," Brady said. of PBS was created in 1969 to Dr;MannyLucoffoftheDept. Women's Films handle the programming for of Mass Communications said Kate Millet's nationwide public broadcasting. however the CPB decision will Three Lives PBS receives most of its funds have an effect on WUSF's Barbara Laden's P h from C B, ence from programming unless the station taxpayer's. chooses not to carry any Mai Zetter/ing's THE GIRLS -i:he CPB decision to take over controversial progr ams. Fri. Jan 19-Son Ja.n 21 PBS is a move to control .. The Republican ENA programming and scheduling. administration claims that tax "l don't see PBS taking it ., money should not be used for See Ad Thurs. for ... r Schedule .. ... . Term Papers-Theses 1to10 copies 5 each -Additional copies from 11-up 2 each ,: HOURS 9:00 AM to 12>00 -1 :00 PM. to 5:00 PM Mon.day through Friday Closed Saturday Do your own thing Design your own shirt in twelve seconds Personalize your shirt with your name, group or club


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