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 ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )


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

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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 )
O12-00010 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.10 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Warren Report ignored By .)ohn Covert Alternative Features Service Cyril W echt, a recognized RUSHED AUTOPSY E,NDED IN CONFUSION to confirm his doubts. :. In our. interview, ,Wecht recreated fbe scene Plaza and Parkland Hospital in Dallas and at the Bethesda Naval Hospital, where the autopsy was performed the evening of 'the assassination ; in forensic pathology, c h a r g es ' t h e War r e n Commission Report is totally untenable, unacceptable and absolutely incorrect as far as its findings on Lee Harvey Oswald aIJd the single assassin theory." He came to this conclusion after studying numerous items from the autopsy of President John F. Kennedy that the Kennedy family released in October, 1966 to the National Archives in Washington. friday'$ The first "expert' granted permission to view the iterriswas Dr. John Lattimer of New York. Lattimer is a urologist--a kidney and bladder specialist--whose only qualification seems to have been that he has been a consistent defender of the Commission's findings. Lattimer spent just three hours in the Archives last January and immediately afterwards re leased his conclusion that the autopsy items supported the Warren Commission's findings. W echt, then, was thefirst critic of the Warren Commission Report to be allowed and this only after he spent nearly a year attempting to get permission from Burke Marshall, a law professor at Yale Law School who acts as an official representative for the Kennedy family. Wecht says he probably wouldn't have gotten permission at all if Marshall hadn't been prodded by others Vol 7 No. 101 thtORAClf 12,pages Janu8ry 19, 1973 Faculty faces 1reallocation By Ray Wolf Oracle Staff Writer .pr. Carl Rigg_s, vice president for Academic Affairs, said faculty positions within the University would have to be to meet rising enrollments in certain fields. In discussing the reallocation of positions yesterday, Riggs said seven letters of dismissal were mailed to faculty members in December, and that more would be mailed prior to March 15. 'Faculty dismissal is one of the hearted facts of life.' Carl Riggs Academic Planning and Analysis The survey (see page 5) listed average faculty work loads by departments, on a university wide basis. THE SURVEY listed full time equivaient (FTE) faculty positions, the number of majors and the number of student quarter hours (SQH) produced in Qtr. l. By dividing the FTEs. into the SQH, an average workload per faculty member was.found. The University average workload was 321.16 SQH. This is equivalent to approximately 107 students in a three credit hour course. The results ranged from 872.33 to 73.42. In noting the differences, Riggs said, "I have no explanation for why things were done in the past. I'm not saying we can make a grand change in a year, but we are trying." Continued on page 5 interested in the autopsy items. WHEN W echt finally did make it to the Archives, on August 23 and 24, he said he discovered a number of autopsy 'items were inexplicably missing -most notably the preserved brain of the President and a number of microscopic slides of tissues from the bullet wounds. So far, no one has explained the . But what remained at the Archives was enough for W echt \ In Dealey Plaza, ; 'the President's car "had just made a righl hand turn and was proceeding to an underpass when shots rang out. President Kennedy clutched his throat, Governor John Connally was struck, then Kennedy was struck Continued iO: Recycling textbooks Pi Sigma E brothers Dennis Ferry, Robert Wrighi and Ken Gault (left to right) pack outdated textbook8 for delivery to the St. Joseph's Hospital Mental He&ldi The books were left from past Pi Sigma Epsilon book exchanges or were donated by students faculty; ,''THESE not for discipline reasons, but due to the changing enrollment patterns within the University," Riggs said. "Dismissal is one of cold hearted facts of life." Faculty protection bill filed Riggs made the statements being questioned concerning a survey prepared for The Oracle by the Office of By Bill Nottingham Oracle Staff Writer A bill insuring due process to university personnel fired or disciplined by administrators, was filed today by Sen. David McOain, R-Tampa, for the upcoming session of the state legislature The bill would protect both Model United Nations Registration Jim Grey, Dennis Dawson nod Barbar Carmon, (left to right), in the UC lohhy, welcome to sign up for the fifth annual Model United Nations, Feb. ] 5-18, in tlw Kivu. OraI photo L1111lrip university and community college faculty, givillg them the same due process rights afforded personnel in all agencies. McClain said his bill would "achieve within the community measure of in personnel universities and colleges some accountability matters." IF PASSED, the bill would provide due process procedures outlined in chapter 120 of the Florida Administrative Procedures Act, which insures the presence of legal counsel, court repor.ters, a written deposition, and all > othet, legal rights. Over the past few years, McClain said, universities have spent thousands of dollars hiring lawyers to represent the state in suits filed by professors claiming discrimination. : "Much of this expense," he said, "is spent unnecessarily becaus e of a failure to provide due process in certain kinds of p e rsonnel matters." McClain noted that $133,722 was allocated last year to Florida State University (FSU), the University of Florida (UF), and USF in salaries for five staff attorneys and th_ eir USF CURRENTLY has two legal .counselors, Robinson and Steven W Robinsori has been the abbut one yeili' 'i\id receives $26,500 annually .. Wenzel, a recent graduate of the UF Law School, c;,ntinued on page 5 inside News briefs.' ........ 2 Muckraker .......... 3 EJ,itorials, letiers ... 4 Entertainment .... 6, 7 TV highlites . . . . 7 Sports ............ 8,9 Classified Ads . . 11 Doonesbury ....... 12 Doctor's bag ....... 12.


2 THE ORACLE JANUARY 19, 1973 Leary brought baclc to U.S. LONDON (UPl), Dr. Timothy Lear:y, forme17 : Harvanl turned drug cultist, flew back to the United States Thursday to face fresh drug Id news ,W 0 r britts refuse to print the full text of their c o mments under a measure proposed in the stale legislature The measure would impose a $500 fine against a newspaper which trims or edits a letter citation. But there was a sharp split,among Democrats whether their ne w policy, adopted by resolution at a closed meeting, should apply to President charges. He was escorted by a beautiful blonde and two armed agents of the U.S. Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs. r Leary was aboard a direct flight from London to Los Angeles where he is wanted for jail escape while' serving a marijuana charge as well as new charges relating to hashish smtiggling into t he United States. Tent City MANAGUA; Nicaragua (UPI)-The Nicaraguan Red Cross said today that many e>f the surVivors of the Managua earthqu!lke Dec. 23 were still living the open. Jorge Cardenas, president of the Nicaraguan Red Cross, said Nicaragua has set up 5,000 tent but needs more. Corona convicted FAIRFIELD, Calif. (UPl) Without showing a tremor of eriiotion; Juan V. Corona was found guilty Thursday of killing 25 itinerant farm hands in the worst mass murder in U.S. history. Pact signed BELGRADE (UPI)-The United States and Yugoslavia Thursday signed an agreement under which a U.S. government agency Will guarantee American private investments in this country, the U.S. embassy said. Back to Paris KEY BISCAYNE (UPl) Presidential Advisor Henry A. Kissinger will resume meetings in Paris Tuesday with Hanoi's two chief negotiators to complete work on a Vietnam peace agreement, the Florida White House announced Thursday. Editor's Letters HARTFORD, Conn. (UPl) Writers of letters to the editor would oe able to take court action against newspapers who without the writer's consent. The ,guilty newspaper would have to acknowledge its violation and reprint the letter in full under his bill. Advisors immune? WASHINGTON (UPl)Senate Democrats Thursday challenged administration officials to testify before committees when summoned or risk a contempt of Congress Nixon's closest advisers, such as Dr. Henry Kissinger, Robert Halderman or John D. Ehrlichman. Syria, Iraq sign DAMASCUS (UPl)-Syria and Iraq today reached agreement on transit fees to be paid by Iraq for the passage of its crude oil through Syria to the Mediterranean, official sources said. No details were available. Unisex means more jobs c (UPI). Enactment of the proposed "Urusex Amelldment" would have 'only a limited effect on Florida laws, but it would facilitate greater job opport nities .. for women by establishing the principle that women and men, have equal rights, an official oft}ie Corrtnnssi()n reported Thursday. Consumer hooks TALLAHASSEE Insurance Comtllissione; Tom 0'. l\falley sajd 'ThJrsday his office is preparing consumer bc;ioklets byers th watch f6r when Io()kirig fQr life or auto ..

THE ORACLE JANUARY 19, 1973 3 ORACLE muckraker Q: Why does the snack bar in ihe Language-Literat:.ire building always run out of food by lunch time and why don't they have a price list posted? Aren't they supposed to ,according to law? Can I_ get base prices on the food there, when they have it? -Name withheld A: Since there is no storage rooni at that particular snack bar, Eastern Food Service claims they are having a difficult time keeping up with the high demand. Raymond King, Director of .and Food Services, says it is "packed full" in the morning, business is "so fantastic" 'they often run out of food noqn; \ .: however he has been assured by Ray Hisey, manager they are doing. the best job they can under. the cir:Ctiins(ances : Whatever that means. -Oracle by Randy Lo:Yely physicist Henri Doucet As for the price list, King claims lists ar,e posted as a matfer of policy, regardless of law. Since was Christmas break, the sign, if there ever was dne, rep, drt edly been put back up. An employee however says not ever received a sigri of prices. Look for one by the first ... has little trou.,ble in lab accordin1(to 1King., . .. .. .--Lastly, businesses engaged in f oocf : service -are to base prices. If you wish : to study'. the aria requirements, contact the Internal can put you in to.uch with the l'rice Control Com_missio:tl .-fn .. . 1 1:'i.. .,. .... Orlando. Honored physicist here, eyes. 'sttJte .. of.matter' The M .uckraker is each Friday. Que_stions be mailed io:. The consists of an uncontrolled. fusion.) for .30 years Onlythose questions of major genera! in,Jei:cist By Andrea Harris he said. The energy from the fusion reaction .can be-ptiblished d11e to limited space. would make possible the productio n of electricitf. . . Oracle Feature; Edito! It's the everyday .matters .. that tax Dr. Henri Doucet's knowledge &igiish, not the technical jargon used by plasma physicists in USFs physics l;,ihoratory. The bearded, 36-year-old director of Plasma Pfiysics Research at Ecole Polytechnique in Paris, said he was forced to learn American terms for eoncepts in plasma physics when he took a summer course at Princeton. But .he says he thinks his English is bad in discussing ordinary m.atters. "I get more trouble in a restaurant than a lab," he said. DOUCET'S here this quarter to teach and get back into the mainstream of research after concentrating on adminisfrati ve details of his director's position. Plasma, in the nonmedical sense, is a more energetic state of matter," Doucet Heat a and it becomes a liquid. Heat it further, he explained, and it becomes a gas Keep on heating it and you have a plasma. Sun is plasma, lighting is plasma and the spark you see when you switch off a light is plasma, he PLASMA PHYSICS is an area of-current interest for a couple of reasons, Doucet said. The first reason is that 99 per cent of the universe is composed of plasma. Stars, the sun, almost everything but the earth is plasi:iia The second reason concerns the implications of a controlled thermo-nuclear fus ion, this fusion being the goal of physi c ists (th e hydro ge n bomb Eventually, thermonuclear will PASOLINL .. SACRED replace existing plants, he said ;. "But the ans wer is always: not in this year AND not in any ofthe' riexffive years," he said in tones Ribaldry! Rakes and libertines. resembling th6se ,of actor Charles Boyer. Raised skirts and lowered lashes. 'Widespread use of thermonuclear plants to generate electricity would drastically cut A blush on eyery cheek production costs

4. THE' ORACLE. JANUARY 19, 1973 -0.RACLE------------ I I I Semester plan: a better way to education is some talk going around the State University System about dumping the quarter system in favor of a semester system. The idea looks intriguing and deserves cateful consideration. Senate of the University of Florida recently vo ted overwhelmingly to urge Pres. O'Connell to adopt a method. known as the "Texas plan." The impleriientation need Board of Regents approy,l_,.and ultim a'tely a iegislaiive act. could make t he system applicable statewide . THE. being mulled over would consist of two 16 > week terms plus two six week "mia'imesters"' during the summer. . Prelimin!!f p tudies done onJ_he question estimate the ,,_,-. . \ _,. changeover would result in savings on the' orel'er :of $3 0,000 school per year, just by eliminating one registratio n ''WEt.L, '{OU DON'T HAYE GElJl?Ge ALI.EN TO .KICK AROUND-ANVMORE/ /1 session : / : and 5 p o'-. r--t --s .. --re ad er s by domg -a.way with one of the orgamzed msamty sess10ns -would probably also reach into the ; thousands. : ,ANOTHE.,. advantage could be. reaped. from a Editor, :Semester system would be a Jump on the 1ohmarket. USF This dents would be let out or graduate iri' May instead of would definitely heip, whether .the student was I ' \ \ searching for a summer' job or something mor.e permanent. quality of work done by students might w6uld be more time for indepth study or :, ; 'Another neoefit .. wo4ld result from fhe slower pace of a: pfan;. As it now the quarter system to maii y of the proverbial ra t race of the nonacac;lemi'c wo11ld . be plenty of time for that when we this place ;_: now i!j for,.students, staff and ( acuity t6 start .m_akihg their feelings on the Rno)Vn. Here at USF' the Faculty investigate the question as '.'Soon as : make thei.r thoughts known to Pres. and' turn to the Board of Regents; Jt,. wouldn't b e a bad idea for SG to incI ude the question as upcoming *** r I ,. Poll .. ; I In order' to gauge the opinions ?f the University I I Or. ;icle will compile and publis h f preferences listeq below. Please circle I I your choice, (eel appropriate and I 4 7 2 drop i n The Or_acle I I t9,at be installed m the UC and I I 1 I I ; 1. The .semester plaf! (Texas_ Plan). 1 Trimester .pJan. -I \ f .. -kn:;,w what qualifications are required .. become a sports writer on The Oracle staff ; but we be surprised when their1artides sta r t . appearing in Dougliis Jones 2PSY ieff Kohler 2COM 1 .. ::r Bob Wimmer 2POL Editor's note: The Sports department the opportunity to personally rep_ ly 'below. glLy2. _'W J'o til> q :t:i.:v: W q v ,') .. , ... I c: ( lttJtrs) Pen Pals Editor: We are three inmates at the London Corr ectional Institution. Bein'g confined is a very lonely expei:ience. We will appreciate it if you will print the following in your campus paper. Three inmates confined in the London Correctional Institution would like to hear from anyone in the free world. Any and all letters Will be answered prompt! y. Jacky D. Riliford 131-411 Box 59 London, Ohio 43140 Ronnie B. McGill i34-978 Box 69 London, Ohio 43i40 Howie Lee Quillen 134-689 Box 69 London, Ohio 43140 We are very grateful Thank Y 9u Correction Editor: While the staff of the Women's Studies Program appreciates the coverage of the . cour-ses and attention to the. concerns of w'omen I would like to .corr'ect one statement, attributed to me, whi ch is inaccurate, and which does not reflect my feelings or beliefs. I DID not say that "the liberation movement is quite negative I think I may have said that the image of women's lib that most people have is negative owing to media coverage in the early days of the movement, and to people's misunderst;mding of the goals and ideology of the movement. I personally view the liberation movement as highly positivefor both males and females. Juanita H. Williams, Ph.D. Director, Women's Studies Program 1Thank you1 Editor: I to thank you, Vivian Muley, Ray Wolf and The Oracle for your creative and precise journalism in correctly reportiqg the unique new function of my Free Film Forum, which is of such importance to the entire University community Sincerely, Robert Spencer Carr Lecturer, Documentary Film This puh)ic document was promulgated 'at an annual cost of $147,20R42, or 9 per copy, to d .isseminate to the students, s .taff and. faeulty of the University of South Florida. (Forty per cent of 'the p 'er issue 'cost' is .. ,off'set by revenue.) i.1 .. tht o R A c l E .: ........... ::;:.: .. i.l.! Sports Editor IH\ ID LEO ST..\L:'i.-\KEH AN PA PA A WA RD 196 ?, 1969 UE..\ULl:\ES: (;1.-ral 111w,. p .111. for followinl( issue, Advertising, (with proof) noo'n : : . for Tm,da> i""'' Frida, noon for W1 1lnt',da> i"'"" )londa" noon for Thur'sday issue, Tuesday noon for .. FritlU\ l),.;11llin1'' 1xh'n;l1d onl' da" without .proof. ads will be taken 8 a.m. lo noon two days ,, '.:A CP ALL-AMER/CAN SJ NC J 96 7 lll'for;. puhlimlion. in ptrn>n or ;nail with tndost'd. A1hcrtising rates on req\lcst, phone .;.-, 2(12,0. throuirh 8 a.111. to :i p m. f 1 ..


FTE Faculty is the Full-Time di vi ding the faculty into the SQH. Those at Equivalent, and can he comprised of many the top of the chart had the highest faculty part-time faculty added together. SQH is workload, those at the bottom, the lightest. the Student Quarter Hours of instruction; Because American Idea and Behavioral 10 students in a three credit hour course is Science are basic study courses, they have 30 SQH. The Average SQH is derived by no majors. ITE F No. Majors SQH Ave. SQH 1. American Idea 6.0C NIA 5234 872.33 2. Classics 1.00 1 819 819.00 3 Behavioral Science 9.92 N I A 6969 702 52 4. Mass Communications 9.93 603 6425 647.02 5. Speech 9.5C 143 5134 540.42 6. Mathematics 33.17 342 15786 475.91 7. Humanities 10.00 62 4701 470.10 8 . Sociology 17.61 545 7751 440.14 9. Finance 13.00 194 5665 435.76 10. Economics 17.23 97 7307 424.08 11. Biology 30.67 785 12571 409.87 12. Philosophy 6.00 66 2353 392.16 13. Chemistry 21.50 192 7940 369 30 14. Physics 14.00 53! 5159 368 50 15. Political Science 13 .83 424 5095 368.40 16. Rehabilitation 4.00 69 1467 366.75 17. Speech Pathology 6.97 88 2515 360.83 18. Geography 7.00 60 2477 353.85 19. Psychology 19 22 784 6645 345.73 20. Gerontology 2.00 31 I 681 340.50 21. Religion 4.00 35 1370 342.50 22. Astronomy 5.00 29 1644 23. English 42.95 397 12969 325.23 24. 20.52 778 6436 313.64 25. Geology 8.00 95 2500 312.50 26. Anthropology 10.00 95 3000 27. Marketing 13.00 347 3888 299.07 28. Foreign Language 25.80 172 6853 265.62 29. History 16 89 271 4308 255.06 30. Management 16.35 664 4125 252.29 31. College of Education 171.12 3766 42399 247.77 32. Crimi"Ilal Justice 4.75 54 1118 235.36 33. Dam

6 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 19, 1973 Cinema Capers 1 'Bibi Anderson, Harriet Anderson and Gunnel Lindblom in Mai Zetterling's "The Girls," shown Friday and Saturday in EN A Fi/In Art Series presents .Film Festival By Vivian Entertainnie.nt Editor This weekend the ;Film Art s eries will from its normal weekend-movie stance in ' rder to present a Women's Film Festival, with three of the most popular : arid controversial films !ind '.selec ted short. s directed by featuring female 'the 'festival will open today with :Wo' inen's Liberation leader Kate MiJlett's Lives," at 7 :30 . DOCUMENTARY to define the nature of womanhood in three ordinary women: a contented housewife who chose marriage and a family over a career as a chemist; a former wife who decided that personal achievement was more important than a pampered life with an inattentive husband; a nd a nomadic woman seeking independence through drugs, sex and the theatre. The movie will be shown again _Sunday at 10 p.m. Zetterling's "The Girls," the' film selected to open the 1972 New York W:Omen's Film Festival, will Be presented today at 10 p.m. and Saturday at 7:30 p.m. THE HEROINES in the film--Bibi Anderson, Harriet Anderson and Gunriel Lindblom are three women who object to contemporary socio-marital conditions under which they feel women are defined in terms of their men. The women's dissatisfaction surfaces during a theatrical tour. "Wanda," wi'nrier of the International Critics Prize for best film at the 1970 Venice Film Festival, stars Barbara Loden, also director of the film. A poignant, critically acclaimed story of a brief period in the life of a lonely, unhappy Forum woman of limited intelligence and sparce education, "Wanda" will be screened Saturday at 10 p.m. and Sunday at 7:30 p .m. A $90,000 promojionalrecruitirig -film about Florida State Uni"Yepity (FSU) and USF' s own pu.bli c relations film will be presented Tuesday during film _instructbr -Robert Carr's Free FHm F91"um. "The theme for Fi;ee Film ., F cd tl in ; T s day ' i s do cutnentary films paid for by Jh(,l State of Florida with public fur_ids," Carr said. :.THE FSU film, finished this week, with an original musical s core; was produced by Florida's leading 16mm producer Peter Bartori. Along with the FSU film . will be three of Barton's other ::: f i\qis ab .?ut .. the Florida : (isb{ng ,., .. shows Monday \.., Playwright Harold Pinter will be captured in a film interweaving an interview with him and an animated version of I his plays Monday at 2 p.m. m LAN 103. Admission to the Afternoon Film Art showing is free FSU .film industry:. "Mullet Country," "S k d F' h .,, d "S F mo e is -' _an e a .are. The films will be shown at 4 p.m .'in LAN 115 Admission to the films', showri in ENA, is $1. Tickets will be available at the door 45 minutes before each screening . . Three Stooges visit Andros Free Film Forum is conducted primarily for_ faculty and adUiinistrati<;m to new teaching films they otherwise would never see," Carr said. "Of course, students are also invited. The best way of reaching the faculty is through the students." . The Three Stooges will carry on their cpmic antics in a Feature Night at Andros this Sunday. CARR SAIQ that when students see a film they like they rush to their professors and apk that the film be shown in class. "After last week's preview of "Future Shock," tliere were at least :100 authenticated cases of this,' ; he said '_'The film is booked up for the rest : the 'quarter.', Carr said Free Film Forum will be every Tuesday a\ 4 p.m . "EVERY FILM s hown will be purely documentarv--nothing artsy, smarisy, nothing fict ional -just solid screen journalism,'' he said. It is expected that Pres. Cecil Mackey will attend the forum Tuesday, to see the FSU film according to Carr. The flicks will be shown at 8 and 10 p.m. in the north dining room of the An_dros Cafeteria. Admission is free. 1 Shaft' provides high adventure Gordon Parks' contemporary private eye adventure film-"Shaft "--will be among the top cinema entertainment screened on campus this weekend. Richard Roundtree will star as the tough private eye Shaft who is hired to find the daughter of a black underworld leader. Shaft's clever use of "invisible" waiters, and hotel employes to locate the girl and free her without setting off a gang war, provide the high strung adventure in the fast moving, hard-hitting drama. The film, which received an award for its musical score by Isaac Hayes, will be shown today and Saturday at 7:30and lOp.m. and Sunday at 7:30 p.m. in LAN 103. The UC-SEAC Monday night science fiction feature will be the horrifying" 1984 ,"adapted from the best-selling novel by George Orwell. Edmond O'Brien, Michael Redgrave and Jan Sterling star in the film in which a totalitarian state has established complete control over the individual. Admission to the film, which will be shown at 7:30 p.m. m LAN103, is 50 cents. LUTHERAN WORSHIP Ch!ist The King Our Redeemer L.C.A. L.C.M.S. llBUl N. 56th St. 3U4 Druid Hills Rd. Worship: 8:3U A.M. ll:UU A .M. Worship: "llJ:3U A .M. CALL 988-6139 'or 988-4025 For Transportation ALL FACULTY AND STUDENTS Are Invited' to a Study MEETING with ACTS in U.C. Monday evenings at 7:00 p.m. Tops 1.88 -6.88 va,ues to $20.00 \ Pants $5.88;. 7.88 values to $23.00 Dresses Maxi's. P .antsuits $5.88 19.88 Values to $60.00 / 9335 Florilond Mall Tampa, Fla. ALL SALES CASH -ALL SALES Fl NAL


Elizabeth Taylor portrays Major Penderton's shrewish wife Sunday. yu highlites .. TODAY 8 p.m., Ch. 44--NHL Hockey--St. Louis Blues vs. Atlanta Flames. 9 p.m., Ch. 3--1973 Inaugural Concert. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 10--ln Concertfeaturing Grand Funk Railroad at Madison Square Garden and Freddie King. SATURDAY 10 a.m., 44--Movie--Bud Abbott and LOu Costello in "One Night in the Tropics." 10 .a.m.,, Ch. 8--lnauguration of President Nixon. 10:30 a.m., Ch. 13--lnauguration of President Nixon. 3:30 p .m., Ch. 10--Pro Bowlers Tour. 5 p.m., Ch. 8--Golf Tournament. 6:30 p m.,' Ch. 13 -National Geographic"Ethiopia, the Hidden Empire.:' 8 p .m., Ch. 8--Highlights of President Nixon's Inauguration. 8 p.m., Ch. 3--Movie--Marlene Dietrich and Emil Jannings in the Josef von Sternberg film, "The Blue Angel." 8:30 p.m., Ch. 8--Movie--Jack Lemon, Shirley and Fred MacMurray in Billy Widlers' "The Apartment." 10 p.m. Ch. 10--Three Remarkable Women--Jaek Paar inte rviews Ethel Kennedy, Jane Goodall and Mary Martin. 11:30 p .111., Ch. 8, 13--lnaugurnl Ball. SUNDAY l2::iO p .111., C h. 8--Lcgacy --a study of Hollan.-l's cultur11I history STUFF T f } E featuring showings of Rembrandt, Van Gogh and Mondrian.' 1 p.111., Ch. 13--CBS Golf Classic. 2 p.m., Ch. 10--NBA BasketballGolden State Warriors vs. Milwaukee Bucks. 2:30 p.m., Ch. 8--Golf Tournament. 4 p.m., Ch. 13--Pro Bowl. 4 p.m., Ch. 8--Movie--Paul Newman, Joanne Woodward and Orson Welles in "The Long Hot Summer." 7:30 p.m., Ch. 8--World of Disney"SO Happy Years"--classic film clips highlight Disney' s 50th anniversary. 8:30 p m., Ch. 8--NBC Mystery Movic--Peter Falk as "Colombo." 9 p.m., Ch. 10--Movie--Part ,one of the classic western, "How the West Was Won" with James Stewart,' Walter Brennan, and Gregory Peck. 9 p.m., Ch. 44--Movie--Charlie Chan at Treasure Island." J l::iO p.m., Ch. 13--Movic Alfred Hitchcock's "The Man Who Knew Too Much," starring James S t ewart. MONDAY 8 p.rn., Ch. 3--NET Opera Theatre e lectronic music lends an eerie tone to "The Death Goddess, A Japanese opera. 8 p.rn., Ch. 10--Jane Goodall-"Thc Wild Dogs of Africa," an indcpth study. 9 p .m., Ch. 10--Conclusion of "How the \ Ves t Wus \ Vo n." IO ::w p.111 . C h. 10--\Vhut About speciul on cotnpuler kchnology. TOMORROW Open Sat. 10 A.M. -9:30 P .M. JANUARY 19th &. 20th Sun. 12:30 p.m. -5:30 p m. THE"ORACLE JANUARY 1973 -7 Houston series Brando,. Taylor troubled By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor As a director, John Hu s ton has made more exciting an d controversial films than ariy other person and it seems very apt that th e University Film Association (UFA) s hould choose him for two quarte r s to be the r ep resentativ e m the Director's Series. (films] One of the exciting and controversial adult films Huston directed, "Reflections in a Golden Eye," will be shown Sunday at 10 p.m. in LAN 103. "REFLECTIONS IN a Golden Eye," adaptetl from a novel by Carson McCuHers, is set at a Georgia Army post, where an apparently normal surface masks underlying sexual \ -. frustrations, neuroses, hypocrisy and cruelty. 1We ate all freaks' Marlon Brando stars as Major Penderton, a latent who hides his impotence by maintammg tough dis c ipJine over his men. Elizabeth Taylor portrays his shrewish wife, Lenora who rather openly carries on an affair with their neighbor. classic horror 1n When the 1930 film "Freaks" first came out, it was immediately withdrawn because it was "too strong" for audiences to encompass. But throughout the years it has remained one of the most horrifying, controversial films of ali time. JOHN BAXTER, author of "Hollywood in the Thirties," called the film "one of the great grotesques." And Dr. John ",Knocky" Parker, associate English professor and film instructor, calls it the greatest horrorfilm ever made because the horror is absolutely real." _,.. "The main characters play themselves," Pai\er said. "They do what they do. There is no make-up. They are as they were the day they were born." BECAUSE OF an overw.helming request for the film, Dr. Parker will present "Fre,aks," from his own collection, Tuesday at 8:30 p m. in LAN 103 "We are all freaks," he said, "and it is with that philosophy Profs play for 1Hour1 The Red Hot Profs and beer at will be the Slappy Hour feature today from 3:30 to 5:30 p m in the Empty Keg. The Profs are Joe Carr on bass, Michael Rose on piano, Duane Lake on drums, Bill Garret and Herb Boyd on sax, Tony Zales on clarinet, Bill Wilks on trombone and Mike Roskoski on trumpet and valve trombone. that I present this very serious film." HARRY EARLES stars as the dwarf who falls prey to Olga Baclanova, a beautiful t circus performei; and her "Mr. Strong" ANOTHER CHARACTER enters the and his arrival causes _an expfosive crisis because his admiration for. Lenora conflicts with the Major's "attraction to him. Admission to the film is 50 cents . Newly released albums will be I given away as prizes_, boyfriend, who are supposed to be the two "normal" people in the midst of a circus of "freaks." according to Robert J'f ickerson ; Admission is free / UFA president. , : ,MONDAY, NIGHT SClfl,. : 1 -98A..' . : : c -y: : 7:30 LAN 1"03 : MON. JAN 22 : W/l.D. : : e by SEAC \ e CONTINUous SALE! LP's II!' $399 Doubles -$6 99 Service 1112 Busch Blvd. 935-5912


8 THE ORACLE -JANUARY 19, 1973 Hold It Fellas! Although she looks like she s about to be decapitated, fencing instructor JoAnne Young is just running the USF Fe'1cing Club through another drill. Oral'lc photo hy Gary Lantrip Brahmans shot down, 91-76 By Dave Moormann Oracle Spgrts Editor State' University New (LSUNO) placed its five starters in double figures last night as the Privateers avengeq an earlier loss to USF, 9V76. Led by 'Terry Gill who scored Milt Cooper's 21 points, LSUNO's opea'ing lineup, the only one's to dent the scoring column, permitted the Golden Brahmans to come no closer eight points in the second half. SK,IP MILLER, starting his third *aight game for Coach Hom_ e opener 'for wrestlers with Brevard I ; ,JJSF's Wrestling Club opens 1 l,Js home season to morrow with a meet. against Brevard Community Actions begins at 2 p.m. in,, the wrestling roon;i of gym. The Brahman matmen will be .. attempting avenge' ari earlier ; ;, loss to Brevard. Don Williams Don Williams, topped all scorers with 24 points and Art Jones and Ike Robinson both tossed in 16 for USF but they were the only Brahmans iri double figures as USF foll to 7-6. The Privateers t1'rS --Nusan ... Harriet Anderson, Bibi Anderson, and Gunne/ Lindblom. I "This is ari endeavor of great depth." SAT. REVIEW "The Girls" was selected to the New York-Women's FJlm Festival JANUARY 19 10:00 P.M. SAT. JAN. 20 7:30 P.M ...... _,.-e.,Wanda "A cinematic rarity. Miss Loden's film has the look of classical movie making. Tight and tough." -New York Times (Best) Film Venice Film festival SATURDAY JANUARY 20 10:00pm SUN JAN 21 7:30 pm


THE ORACLE JANUARY 19, 1973 9 Swimmers face tough challenge By Ron Mumme Oracle Sports Writer It looks like things are going to get worse for USF' s swim team before thay get better. The college division Brahmans, by university division_ LSU Monday, 80-33, will take on even tougher Eastern Carolina crew tomorrow in the USF Natatorium, action starting at 2 p.m. "YES, I'D say 'they were better than LSU," said Brahman head coach Bob Grindey. "But we don't have any breathers left on our schedule anyway." USF will go into tomorrow's meet with a 1-4 record, the win coming against a previously undefeated Clarion State squad. And Clarion was the only college Ptrsonal .foul A pro football team for Tampa? Anyone who follows the Tampa Tribune knows Tampa js desperately campaigning to acquire a profe ssional football expansion team. -I.t is doubtful, at from this viewpoint, that Pete Rozelle and the gang will choose to expand-any time soon.But if does coine, Tampa should be first on the list of expansion sites. THERE ARE actually only a fe:w bonafide competitors for a ne'w pro team, and most totally unqualified. Seattle, Memphis, Jacksonville, Phoenix; Orlando and Tampa are the cities genl'!rally accepted to have the best chance Of these, Phoenix and Orlandb bids areJhe jokes as neither has a stadium to speak of. Orlando does boast of its fantastic growth rate, but the di;:ci:epit 20,000 seat Tangerine Bowl is hardly pro quality. Seattle has the largest population of the. bunch, but it lacks sporting interest. The Seattle Pilots attest to this. JACKSONVILLE has the Gator Bgwl and population, but exhibition games have not drawn well there. The same situation exists at Memphis. has drawn well at all exhibition games, and there are plenty of people to suppor t a pro team, with St. Pete and Clearwater just across .!he bay. Tampa Stadium, though large, is in superb condition and 'coul\i easily be expanded to hold the professional' sized crowds. "So as they say, the choice is clear. Ron Mumme ** ** Remember the Tampa Rangers? Well then, how about'th.e_ St. Petersburg Blazers? .. If not it's understandable. These two infamo_us semi-pro football teams were met by a general lack of interest from Bay Area fans and have since passed on to that vast gridiron in the sky. NOW IT seems Tampa wants another try at the football business. .But this time ifs with the big boys, the National Football League. You see the NFL and Commissioner Pete Rozelle might want to add a few more teams to their small establishment. Anyway 26 is an awkward number, perhaps 106 would be better. And that's how many teams the NFL may wind up with if it doesn't stop handing out franchises like confetti. True, Tampa deserves a team over Seattle, a place which couldn't even keep a baseball and Memphis and Jacksonville, two sites which own nearly bankrupt sport clubs. BY BEING the best of the worst doesn't merit Tampa a pro football team. In fact there isn't a city left which cou l d support any type of sports program. The NFC, AFC, NBA, ABAA, NHL, WHA, EHL, AHL, AL, and NL have seen to that. So Mr. Rozelle, let the Rangers and Blazers rest in peace and forget ab

: _10 TffE ORACLE JANUARY 19, 1973 The Warren Report: Expert feels it was error-prone, at best a whitewash from l fragmented). Nothing was said to correct their inconsistencies about t he smaller wound on the was done Wecht ch d _in the .. ead /.' By the: time the arge was "\'brought to head; and, of course, nothing "because no one else knew what Parkland Hospital nearly 30 was said about the throat wound. was going on and it was not until l ater', he wiis already Wecht said the embarassing years later that private dead with tile basics of "life;' part of the autopsy came the investigators had a chance to see .pr.eserved by next day--after the body was the evidence." Commission findings," Wechl said. "And without the single bullet theory, the Warren Commission conclusion of a lone assassin is destroyed The evidence clearly indicates that at least more than one person was involved in the shooting." niacliiri already gone--when the doctors Warren Co. mmission exhibit e. number 399 is the bullet that was ''UNDER; TEXAS-law the learned for the first time that WECHT CLAIMED no autopsy'.. :Wouid hl!._Ve been thete had also been a Wound in found on the stretcher at special information about who performed : jn Dallas;" said-. -the throat. Rather than admit Parkland Hospital. Wecht says the other assassin(s) might be, W h "B : h his examination of the Archive b I D 1 ec t. ut t ere was much their mistake and re-examine the ut imp icated a las Patrolman f x-rays shows particles metal in c.on usion, a lot ofshoi'.hing and body, Wecht said the doctors J.D. Tippet as part of the d d d "d Kennedy's chest and also in A enng on,,_ an ma e a espicable" choice and consp1racy. ccording to eveq!ually ruse to be quiet about it." .of the Wecht, 45 minutes after the 0,(her was The easiest way out was to bullet that passed through them. assassination Tippet, "who was oilf 8.Qd put aboard match up the wound six inches This same bullet, according to in a place he had no business One for the Iliglit. to below the in his back the Warren Commission, was being" (since all police had been ; Washirigton," -. and the wound in his throat. also supposed to have broken ordered to Dealey Plaza), :':'. {1'ifow, the autopsy. af "I;lut you couldn't very well of Coimally's ribs and spotted Oswald walking down a Hospitai shoulci have a bullet entering six inches shattered a bone in his wrist. The street, "decided that he was the #ot\ liaV:e heeti any cause for belqw the neck, then make a bullet is a 6 5 mm shell with an assassin," and went after sudden U-turn and exit out the original weight of 16l grams. only to be himself killed. -being throat," said Wecht. "So they Two more inconsistencies "J.D. Tippet was there to do a :iriost qualified simply altered the sketches that presented themselves, said job that because of his failure, the ; had pinpointed the wounds I've W echt, because the Jack Ruby had to complete two .. . seen the first sketches made of at Parkland has a weig?l of days later," Wecht said. staff doctors and they showed a grams: "By definition we're ... f _,, It: :-w .as holes in-shirt and lost only two grams of weight in W echt points to members of the ri: f iii t :ar. y jacket matches passing through Kennedy CIA. He said it is a well-knciwn But iri their testimony for and Connally and leaving traces fac.t in Washington that Oswald the' Warren Commissi6' n tbe behind in : both; had been on the pa)rroll of the the d4ct0rssimP,ly moved the hole ( 2 ) and after doing all this CIA up to the of the could where the of substance.'' happen here.'' :ti:( :wojind was. _.Every other hole, IN ADDITION one small Wecht's conclusions, as head, scar, incision' and mark :was section of the base of the bullet limited as they parallel hole t' h '-t w h d h D the_ q uestion o f how the bull et I c l .. l P < ,... . ec t sa1 t at ih ecember; cone -s10ns. arrison (with .the 196(), he was aflowed to view the .. could have lost anr substance in whom Wecht has conferred on . s findi?gs was that and carried out the-1'.J{'.frtt"' ; ._, a '. ... ---i-. thi'lengtit ft( : :l:i. t-. h .the bullet was moving from right assassination, believing that :f :which dfle .. was s eated '1P.. front of easing of relations with of Cilstro. .. ... i=f uiid .c;>n" by a-fired, tipd .the length of time them RW:portedl t was ,ea._1Jy1,evenmg .;of:_ the t wen ty : S)X .seconds . Yer1t would take ._. -(!llHf'. tG1EAID @(iff J 5010 FLORIDA A VENUE (6 Bl_k1 of .:; .. . _ just Qff many shots :.-. : -:. .: ; not :ey!:ln Parkland ... THE RESULTS indicated it doctofs:::had, ,in:;-the(r impossibility that : one 232-0081 i'!itci the said it wa) this Our, 1s 'low Prices :. '-._Thus, -the : coritrai:li'Ction that Jed' to the : .. ... 04 authorities. Yet, said Wecht, we are told that not one note, tape recording, or transcript made in all that 36 hours of interrogation. Yet the Dallas police force was reputed at the time to be one of the _most experienced in handling homocide cases "Yet who listens to all this? complained Cyril Wecht. His visit to the National Archives and his important findings resulted in a brief flurry of headlines around the country and little else. No one has come forth to challenge anything he has said, even his most damning c indictments of the Warren Commission findings. Government policy seems to be to ignore the critics and hope they eventually go away ... ; to '>.person tould have done air. the .All leather goods to seat,; 1 noted -onlf :! . or .. : 10% usf' '. :: . : ,., : . tha t .. bullet I MASS 31 /""--iu:itualiy a buliet through his neck, TRAN SIT -------... said Wecht'. . went into Governor Coimally's ------------.,,AND"SO, Wecht went th' e right ba<;:k (b_ reaking a rib ) Parking_ fee revenues last year netted . the University over $200,00p.oo Part of -. doctorii at Bethesda reieased the exit eel from his right chest into the fee's collected should be used, as in body for and their ,,his right wrist wh. ere it shattered other Universities, to subsidize an On 'Kennedy, had hit a large bone, then, went into his Ciimpus-Off Campus Transit sy s tem . JW!ce, :ot1_ce: the back (the right thigh, only to be found This would make available, at a minimal b II f '-hi; h r'JJ I l h h cost, transportation to and from campus u et o . w : "

POSITION AVAILABLE Part ially paralyzed male s tudent living in own home adjacent to camp us with other student in residence needs an able odied student male or female, to help present attendent. Private room, board, tuition, and small salary provided. For further inf()rmation call 988-4985. WANTED for Professor's home student to clear lake beach. $2.00 per hour and-lunch. Must have transportation Near Odessa. Call 9205606. Telephone Sales parttime. M-F 5-9 PM. S2 per hr. guaranteed salary plus commission. Pleasant working cond. Exp. preferred, not necessary if you are enthusiastic & have a pleasant voice. Will train. Call Mrs. Reyes. Variable Annuity Co. 221 N. Howard Suite 207. 253-2841. Part-time receptionist from 8:30 :30. Light typing and answering Jlhor,ie. Need responsible person Sal"ary of $2.00/,hr_. Call Cris at 988-1171. Men or Women wanted fof' permanent parttime employment taking inventory in grocery drug and variety stores. Reply RCIS lnventgry Specialist 5445 Mariner St'. Suite Florida 33609. BOOKKEEPER Join Established Tampa Bay Advertising Agency. Excellent opport.1Jnity to work \t\ an exciting business and with some people Send Resume and sa lar y requirements to Tampa Tribune-Times, Box L366. Guards start $1.80 all shifts full or parttime All equipment supplied 2231561 after 10 A.M. Students, teachers, campus personnel male or female Part-time sales and management openings available. Earn on and off campus. Career potential. Phone for appt. Mr Dusek at 877-5768. Legal Assistant Junior Senior . 3.0 or better parttime, morninils Call 8728424. Receptionist File Clerk sophomore, 3.4 or better, parttime. Hours flexible, 8728424 ask for Mr. S. Comfort.. T", -11&1&r >" A STEREO COMPONENT SETS (3) AM/FM stereo component $99.00 (2) 200 watt components with 3 way 10 speaker ;ystem and Gerrard series changer Reg. $449.00 only $289.00. United Freight Sales ; 4712 N Armenia. Mon-Fri. 9-9; Sat. .l!L2,__ Stereo Components 20% to 50% off list pr.\ce: All new equipment Full Factory Warranty. Mail order direct from distributor. Call Bob 238-5423 Tampa. La Mancha Dos $75-mo (per person) including util. 4 bed luxury townhou ses. Pool, rec room TV lounge, parties. Move in now or reserve a place Feb. or Sprinb quarter. l blk from USF 971-0100. Would like nice girl to share a 2br. Apt. Wall-10-wall carpeting, within walking distance of USF. Own room and priv acy. Colby Apts Call Carol e at 971-7224. 1970 850 Fiat Spider. New tir es and lop Body Need lo sell. $ J JOO or best offer. Call Jan Delta 313-974-6405 1969 VW Camper, sink, refrigerator,pop up tent shag rug, 4 good tires. Excellent condition. $2300 Phone 971-2181 anytime. 1962 Comet 2 dr Automatic. Perfect student car. Good running condition. Excellent gas mileage. $175 Cathy in Delta 231. 974-6276 or 6277. 1965 Karmann Ghia, blue with black interior. New tires and paint job Excellent condition. $575 or best offer must sell. Call 971-7153 & ask for Ben. 196'7 Dart GT stick. Very sound engine, new tires. $595 Call 988-5530 after 5 PM. Owner says, "Sell!" A lovely_, custom 3 bdrm, 2 bath home with formal large living room, eat-in kitchen central heat and air plus inside utility room-deep well and sprinkler back yard-many other extras. Quick possession. centrally located Low 40's, Call to see Pauline Ferraro, Assoc Tampa Realty, Off. 879-5700,, eve 2 Story-Temple Terra ce. Call to see this roomy, 4 br 1 V 2 bth home, complete w/Cent. H & A 10 c!osets, 23' x 15' LR, large DR, carpeted throughout. Tennis courts nearby owner anxious & has priced : to sell $25,700. Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc., Tampa Realty Inc. Ofc 879-5700, Res 876-0350. ' ,QFl!ERED > AA COMPUTER PROGRAMMING Also Systems Design. Fast; Reasonable 251-6390 TYPING FAST, NEAT ACCURATE All types of work Nina Schiro, 11110 N 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261 PROFESSION AL TYPIST TURABIAN, USF, etc Term papers, theses, etc. IBM typewriter elite or pica w/type changes. 5 minutes from USF. 971-6041 after 6 p.m. Typing ServicesIBM Selectric, pica, carbon ribbon, changes of type-USFTurabian-Campbell Term papers, dissertations, repotts, resumes, refs. Gloria 884-1969 L.S.A.T. Complete Review Course. LAW SCHOOL ADMISSION IS HIGHLY COMPETITIVE. BE PREPARED!! American Educational Services Tampa 9.71-0997 If no answer call Miami 1-305-651-3880. XTRA HELPERS Temporary Personnel Service Newest Service In Town Anne Biggs invites you to call for an appt. to come and discuss the possibilities of earning xtra money in your spare time working for xtra special companies. WORK A DAY-A-WK. OR MORE Never a fee. Call Anne 877-5861, 1211 N Westshore Suite 310. '71 Honda 350CL $575. 935-4595 after 5:00 p .m. weekdays. HOW DOES CHRISTIAN SCIENCE HEAL? Come and fih d out at this FREE lecture "THE HEALING METHOD OF CHRISTIAN SCIENCE" By JAMES SPENCER, a member of THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE BOARD OF LECTURESHIP TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, at 8: .00 Sponsored by ii FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, 1111 !:rn1 Hyde TAMPA FREE PARKING :?.; THE ORACLE JANUARY 19, .1973 U 1972 Yamaha Twin lOOCC 0 2 m etal-' flake helmets. 933-4382. YAMAHA 350 '72 excellent low mileage, have to see to appreciate. La Manc_l:rn .Dos Apt. 45 971-2Q52. 1972 Suzuki GT-380 3cyl. 6-spd tran s Factory Warranty for 4,000 miles. Sissy bar, 3 hei"mets. Best offer. Call 977-5548 after 5. Ask. for Mark. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never .be en used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only S49.95 at: United Freight Sales. 4712 N.' Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9-7. This is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & BELLS. Also, boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus Wes tern Wear 8702 Nebraska. FOUND-Small, grayish, Scottish dog. He -. be just a persistent "suitor" (there are some attractive ladies in 'Our area) but he be someone's sadly missed friend. If he might yours, come tci 1517B 140th Ave. or call_, 971-1336 (days) Clubs Having a club meeting? Volunteerc needed for tutoring? Whatever your need, mail the notices to the Oracle Bulletin Board c/ o Joanne -Barber, LAN 4 72, by Monday noori. Bulletin Board is published /every Tuesday as a public service for the USF community. MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14638 N. FLORIDA AVE . BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 OPEN l 0 TO 7 EXCEPT WED Specializing in .and American Food, Delicious Pizzas Banquet Room Available After l 0 B.M. for Sorority or Fra ,temity Meeting$. Your Hosts: Basil and ,Pete gurr. SALE WEAR TODAY Floriland Mall and TOMORRo w Open Sat. 10 A.M. 9:30 P.M. JANUARY l9th_ & 20th Sun. 12 .:30 P';" 5:30 p.m. UNDER NEW .OWNERSHIP AND MANAGEMENT-988-0037 fLE.TC+iE e.. m;le East of USF 1:>. n Fletcher Avenue ) 2 Pools i.aundry Recreation Room Sa,una Children & Peh Welcome,! In Process of Enlarging Laundry & Improving Recreation Room Full Time lawn Care & Maintenance Crew. On Management. That Cares. SLAPPY HOUR IN THE KEG feau_ ring The Red Hot Profs Augmented FRI JAN 19th I 3:30-5:30 P.M. BEER V2 PRICE Sponsored by S.E.A.C., & University Center '


12 THE ORACLE JANUARY 19, 1973 ,DOONESBURY. by Garry Trudeau f 7Hl/VK THIS RRl/I/, S/t/OIAJ /1/VO 5Uit5T 8iJS!Nt;SS 15 RAlllU Y 6ETT!AIG TO f WIJNT OU!! c> "' AT UffJST I /'1Er UP WITH RIVY Ft3WC!OUS 006 S( IVC /VNCR/JNT PtJ5t-/C 5cRU-ANT5 /JR ffR!<.1-. FIEO OF POXll/e5! /-19 JTHE ORACLE d 0 b a 9 Enclosed is an ad from a magazine that suggests that a worrian can increase her bustline three to five inches. It is based on-an exerciser. Please comment. Does it work? The ad is for the Mark Eden and Bustline Contouring Course. shows the_ usual before and after pictures--women increasing their-bust from 34 or 35 inches to 39 or 40 inches in just eighf weeks. Indeed, the pictures loo1k impressive. But closer examination revealed that all the women in the "before pictures had very poor posture and since they were fully clothed it was impossible to tell what kind of supporting bra they wearing. 1'he "after" pictures, in addition to demonstrating better posture, also have the women wearing biki-ni bathing suits with a top that looks like it gives considerable uplift. Seizing upon the opportM_nity to do a quick experiment, I whipped out my tape measure an d rounded up a few volunteers. I had them. simulate the poor posture illustrated i n the magazine ad and measured I then had th. em stand properly and remeasured them. All subjects increased their bustline by at least two inches, including myself and another man who volunteered for th e experiment. The women in the ad were very well endowed to b eg in with and I am sure that an upllft bra would _account for another inch or two _There is little doubt that exercise resulting in better posture 1 and increased strepgth of certain muscles i i;i the ch. est can maximize a bustline, but it cannot make the breast itself any 'larger. I think that yo wo'lld be perfect ly safe to follow the recommendations in th e ad, but I doubt that you hav e to spend $9.95 for an exerciser to find out _what to do.' Check with the people in the physical education department of your school. ******* Address letters to Dr. Arnold W ernei:, Box 97 4, East Lansing, Mi. 4882 3. : TAMPA'S MAGNIFICENT NEW SHOWPLACE 5th Week :Deliverance A JOHN BOORMAN i:ILM Starring JON VOIGHT -BURT REYNOLDS ..," Enough tpi!I and for half a dozen hell-andgone action movies" ... PLAYBOY .3 1 5 5 :20 ', PANAVISION TECHNICOLOR ,'fR1 '\- A Commun1cot1ons Gompony From Worner Bros ' : 'tr ... : * * * * * * *' * * Today!! DQuble Feature Connection zorn Century-fox oresents .. Ao lngciPremrnger Producfion PANAVISION-8 co\9r bY. or:wxE: ' 2:45-6:30 19:00 P .M. P. Reduced prices 'til 5 P.M. Exe. Sun. & Holidays Student funding may reopen Shortened Library hours may be restored t o normal this quarter if a student proposal is approved by the administration. The proposal would take $3,259 from a r ese rv e account of the Activities and Service Fee to cove r operational expenses. NINE HOURS wer e c ut from the library operating schedu l e when a lack offunds r educed th e number of student assistants on College Work Study Program (CWSP) and Other P ersonne l Services (OPS). Student Finance Committee chairman Robert Sechen said he had talked with Dr. Jo e How ell vice president for Student Affairs and rece ived indi ca tion s Howell would approve the recommendation. "I am going to accept the proposal, but the final decision is up to Dr. Carl Rigg s and Dr. William Scheurle and I can't speak for them," How ell said. HOWELL explained this was an academic issue and the librar y was their responsibility. Riggs did not know library hours nuopefully the library will reinstate the h o u rs by' n e x t weekend." --Sechen more than a few days." SHE SAID that wit h the money th e libr ary c ould r e sum e the Qtr. l hours for the r e maind er of th e year. Sechen said the library could get the money in one day if th e proposal and would not plan was approved. co mment. "Hopefully the librar y will r einstate the hours by next weekend," Sechen said. "It all depends how fast the library can implement the money." Mary Lou Harkness, director of the library, sai d, "If we are assured of the funds, we must then hire and schedule th e students. Surely this won't take salutes Harkness said the hours cut were chosen becaus e of a library staff survey which showed them to b e the hours the librar y was us ed lea st. Sechen said that on wee kends students tended to use the library for term papers and "for that one weekend when a student really needs it, we want it to be open." the Phi Delt Derby!!!


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