The Oracle


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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:
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 )
O12-00011 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.11 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

LBJ SAN ANTONIO, TEX. UPI -Lyndon Saines Johnson, 36th President of the United States, the powerful Texan whose dreams of wiping out poverty and social injustice were shattered b y the Vietnam War and the violent 1960's, died of a Johnson was flown in a helicopter 80 miles to Brooke Army Medical Hospital. Dr. George McGranahan pronounc ed Johnson dead at the hospital. Johnson's widow, Lady Bird, was notified at her_ offices in Austin and flew immediately to San Antonio. dead heart attack Monday at the age of 64. His death less than a month after that of the nation's 33rd president, Harry S Truman, on Dec 26, 1972, left the United States with no living exJOHNSON, thrust into the presidency on Nov. 22; 1963, by the assassination in Dallas of John F. Kennedy, served as president for more than six years. presidents. at 64 JOHNSON was striken at his LBJ Ranch in the Texas Hill Country at 4:40 p.m. E.S.T. He defeated Sen. Barry M Goldwater, R-Ariz., ir,i 1964, by a 61 per cent majority the largest popular vote plurality in U.S. history. Three Secret Service agents on the former president's staff administered emergency aid an? Oracle photo by Gary Lantrip Derby winners Susie Hunt (left) and Mike Jordan (right) won first place in .the Competition in Saturday's Phi Delta Dei:hy on the Intramural Field. The festivities included games and prizes with a _party for Greeks Saturday evening. tuesday's Vol. 7 No. 102 January 23, 1973 theORACLf 12 pages Fall registration ' to be. computerized By Laida Palma Oracle Staff Writer A new totally computerized system of registration at USF next fall {ill make the drawn out registration procedure quicker' more accurate and less painful for all, according to Douglas B MacCullough, acting registrar. For the new system, students will be required to fill out a form indicating desired courses and some alternatives. In the event originlj.lm. schedules cannot be assigned, the alternate courses Will al!tomatically be selected_ by the computer system to complete the SOME students will receive partial schedules if all their Douglas requests can't be filled. MacCullough !!aid the system on the average has provided full schedules to 70-80 per cent of the studen_ ts registering m 30 schools where the system is currently been used. The registrar will begin collecting requests for early fall -registration this including requests_ of new students who" will be entering the_ University.in the fall. THE FORMS' will be processed in ---August, with priority given to stude_nts with . 'the most credit hours. Students will receive schedules arid tuition bills in the mail. Regular ,registration will continue foi: students who applied late or who' received partial schedules ... SG to 1review' ASF budget Computer registration will. prove helpful several ways, said : "This. system will enable the university. to determine anil cope with the demands for certain courses even before the students are registered", he-said. MacCullough said a tally sheet of requested courses will he: provided when aU requests. 'are received. lndivid-ual departments wilr then_have an opportunity to add or delete courses in _order to meet student dema!1ds By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer Student Government (SG) will be able to review and comment on the final Activity an d Service Fee budget under an amendment to Dr. Joe Howell's plan to restructure budgetary procedures. This amendment came from Pres. Cecil Mackey, who informed College Councils President Mark Levine of the change in a Jan. 12 memorandum. ACCORDING to SG Pres. Mark Adams, however, this newest Mackey proposa l is a "token change, allowing no research prior to ,, our review. Adams' remark came after receiving a reply from Howell, vice president of Student Affairs, in response to his query about specifics. "It puts the words 'Student Gov ernment' in the process without giving us any power," Adams charged, adding "Mackey initiated this War protesters gather in D. C. By Christy Barbee _Oracle Staff \\ rile r No more than two hours after Richard Nixon took his seco nd oath of office Saturday, Congressmen and pea ce a ctio n leaders lambasted him for his first four years as President and his handling of the Vietnam war. Among the huge throngs of protesters were an estimated 20 USF Vietnam Veterans Against the War (VVAW) who join e d 5,000 other veterans. THE VETERANSprcs
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2 THE JANUARY 23, 1973 Henry leaves to finish. ta/Jes PARIS (UPi) -Henry A. Kissinger flew to Paris Monday to put the finishing touches to an agreement with North Vietnam to end the longest war in Ame 'rican history and bring peace to Vietnam for the first Worst Air disaster LAGOS, Nigeria (UPI) A chartered Jordanian jetliner carrying Moslem Nigerian pilgrams home from Mecca missed the runway at a fogbound airport in northern Nigeria Monday and burst into flames, killing 180 persons. It was the worst air disaster in history. install a shield to prevent stones from lodging in the steering mechanism. No deficit spending time 'in 12 years.'. U.S. officials indicated the settlement could by}Yednesdl;ly. Abortion laws out? WASHINGTON Supreme Court voted 7 to 1 Monday to prohibit the states from interfering with a doct ,or's medical decisi .on to perform an. ; : . r Weather .Partly cloudy with a 40 per cent. chance of' rain through \ .out the day. Low temperatutes will be in the upper SO's a nd the high near 8!). Winds will be . \,,, ,-.. ., . . abortion during a woman's first three months of pregnancy. The decision by Justice Harry A. Blackipun did not completely bar the states from having abortion laws but it was certain to compel most of them to liberalize their present statutes. Final battles SAIGON (UPI)'.Communist and South Vietnamese troops for positions Monday throughout the country for what c.ould be the final battles before a cease-fire. Two South Vietnamese battalions were badly mauled, fighting to contain the Communists No Secrets LOS ANGELES (UPI)-The defense at the Pentagon Papers trial sought Monday to show that "top secret" information leaked to the press by Daniel Ellsberg actually was available to the public in a report made by Gen. William Westmore'land. Perfectly legal WASHINGTON (UPl)-The star prosecution witness in the Watergate bugging trial testified Monday he thought his pqlitical espionage work fc.i'r President Nixon's re-electi<;>n" campaign was perfectly legal. . : Harmonic tones HELSINKI (UPI)-The Soviet Union iq ''a positive tone" Monda. to the West's proposed agenda for a European Security' conference, Wes tern sources said. Bum steer DETROIT (UPl)-General Motors announced the second ,,largest recall campaign in aumotive history-3. 7 million full-size 1971 and 1972 cars to WASHINGTON (UPI)Georgia Sen. Herman Talmadge said Monday-he will introduce a constirutional amendment Tuesday designed to prohibit deficit federal spending, except during war or national emergencies. Youth losses BELFAST (UPI)-An 18-year old Protestant girl, shot in the head by a sniper Friday, died of her wound Monday in a hospital at Portadown, 20 miles southeast of Belfast, police reported. < 'New a'.bortiOnlawS in jeopardy Every Tuesday Nite SANGRIA ... TALLAHASSEE Florida Deput, y . General Barry said Monday he will read the U.S Supreme' Court's oprt:uon striking dowii ahortii>n:'' control laws in Texas and Georgia to see iLit Law. 'florid a the case against Resnick, who is already under two life sentences for the slaying of two pilots .involved in a marijuana smuggling operation H'11f Price for 0 ... Strike studied "I can't be certain until I read LAKE BUTLER (UPl)-A'ieam the opiniqn, but bas ed ori news of prison inspectors launched an s tories, it certainly gives us some investigatiqo Monday a --reason to suspec;:t, ,the Flor ida brief hunger strike which 'Statute might .,be ," occurred_ last Thursday at the Richard said . .. -." ov ercrowded Prison Reception ;'If as it i;;eems, the Court said and_ Medicai Center. .. in the first three 'months of prt'.gnancy .th.e of an . abortiori is absolutely in the GAINESVILLE (UPI)-The ... '.discreti_<;>n of a woman and, her University of Florida Faculty ,_,doct0r; there can be no Senate postponed action : restrictions on that," Richard Monday on six proposed ,'.sai? : to . Presi_cjen t New campaign ,Stephen O'\'.,:onnell's plan to --make the student the TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-A Florida Alligator, an aime{l at .tuniirtg people irid Ii t. . pn bl i cation away from hinmfiil' dhrgs by withoufUniversfry: ties. .them on to other" people ". The. Senate delayed until was annotmced' today by the Thursday 'a:cti'OiI1 on the Department o(Heal!h and ; amendln_en:ts; which actuapy are 1,lehabilitative Services. . no more than recommendations 'I, Pof lution skyrockets ' . ' . v esteraay's pollution index shot w ,ay up from any previous . reading--380 on a scale .of 100. A.J. Shaw, analyst with the Hillsborough County Environmental Protectioh Agency, said Tampa got "an unusually heavy dose of sulfUr dioxide r.----*** \ "Sulfur was so heavy downtown you could smell the stench," Shaw reported. 'The main sulfur dioxide polluters, about a dozen of them, are all south of the downtown area. we had south and southeast winds that blew in the heavy doses," he said. .. /" .... He also said that the "cold front" yesteqiay morning contributed to the count. .-'<. ; we always The air pollution, index' in ,Tampa Air Po; iu,-1iiil1 0-19 li!>(hl 20.;Jl) mod1r111t -Ul-59 a higher sulfur dioxide reading just before a cold front comes in," Sha\V said. "I hardly believed it myself, but you could really almost taste sulfur in the air Sunday," Shaw S\}id. 60-79 80-99 Previous. pollution IOO-plu atutt 1 . pa,vt Qe.en o.ver 81 The '. Protel'lioh been in he re .. last March. since O'Connell has the power to either reject or accept them. School financing TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-The Go v e r nor' s Education Commission approved its $202.5 million school finance plan Monday, rejecting an effort to require county school districts to levy 10 mills of school tax. Rich convict TALLAFJASSEE (UPI)-A Panama City man, serving time in federal pi:ison foi: income tax violations, wili be allowe d to sell his state liquor license privately for thousands of dollars. Protect, not threat TAMPA (UPl)-Floridians want law enforcement that protects person and property without threatenirig his basic rights, Attorney General Robert Shevin said her-e Monday. SJievin; speaking at the 12th Anriuai Bay Area Police- Community Relations Institute, said residents need to be assured that the state's law enforcement .priorities are realistic and said the 1973 State Legislature will' review the state's Criminal Code. Report cards T ALLAHASS.EE (UPI)-The Governor's Education Commissio_ n .today recommended that each school erltploye TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-The Public Service Commission probably will seek a court m1unction to compel an employe who quiJ to transcribe '-'four or five" hearings he took down while he was a PSC hearing reporter, Chairman William Bevis said Monday 9 -11 Mi Back Yard 2 Miles South of ausch Gardens on 40th. St . truon !iChool,1n[ STUDENTS MAY ENROLL AT ANY TIME DURING. THE SCHOOL YEAR Grade$ 9-12. Students are taught by an i .ndividual, one to one method 75/o of the teaching staff hold or are candidates for M.A. degrees 11401 Davis Rd . Temple Terrace 988-7228 Arnold L. Nieman Director 238-6054 principal be required to 1!:========================:1 the state with a "report card" on how well his students are doing. Tiu Or11dr is lhl' official sludtnHdited nf'wspaper of the of I Soulh Flori1la and is 1111hlish1d four timf's through Try Try, Again durin 1h1 a1demi1 y1ar priod St'pltmh..r through mid-June; lwirr durin lhr 11radf'mi1 p<'riod mid-Jun lhrouh August, lhl' JACKSONVILLE (UPI)-A l of Soulh Florida, Fowlt'r ,ht'., Tampa Fla. :l3o20. J'ury of seven men and five Opinious xprt'ssed in The Ora1l .. art' those of lht 1di1ors or of 1.he "rih'r and not tho"<' of tilt' lJniwrsih of South Flori1la. Addrf'ss women was seated Monday to rorrsp0111l1e 10 The Orarle. Lan 172.' Tampa. Fla .. :J:Hl20 . hear the federal trial of '"nu .. 1,. is .. d as Ston,d Class mailer al lht T nifrd Stales Post' figure Errol B. Resnick O.tf : r ai)l'ampa. Fla .. and prinll;d P.cl'r'le.s Ptihtt'ri<: Int' ." Tan1pa. Th .. ( >rad1 1h1 rihl 'lo th.,. ton<'. of .all charges-!Ofc,y-tolating federal--gttn" ii(;.iiii'1l'ili 'rr'< hr r1t'rn it ronsid .. .-, ohj .. rtionahl ... control laws. Snhsrription rah' i> 87 prr or S2 for Qtr>. I. 2. 81 for Qlr . i. Testimony is to begin today in

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DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau .. so 11) SP/M/(. I Action delayed THE ORACLE. JANUARY 23:.1973 3 Library hours res-tOred; reserve funds okayed Regular Qtr. 1 library hours will resume this weekend, possibly as early as Wednesday night, according to Dennis Robison, assistant director of the Library. A student proposal to supply necessary funds for student assistants' salaries has been accepted by Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs and approved by Dr. Carl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs. . THE PROPOSAL," submitted by the Student Drug tests may stay.in Clearwater Drug analysis samples will be sent to the Clearwater Free Clinic by Rap if the results from four pilot samples sent last week are Satisfactory. According to Mike Short, who had worked on the move foqwo' months, the clinic Will analyze samples for $2 while the current lab is Palo Alto, Calif. charged $10. "One of our reasons for the change was budgetary," Short said. "We've got to stretch it out until the of the year Y Short also emphasized the need for positive analysis. "We can't have them say it;s not speed or. acid, we need to . know what it is," Short said. "This Will help us in crisis intervention because if someone does some drug, we'll what it is." Short said lie expects the .. analysis results today adding the results from Clearwater will be quicker, usually taking less than a week. Short said, drug analysis is only one service the Rap Cadre offers. "Most of the stuff we do isn't drug-related," he said. open on the regular schedule fcir: Schedule the remainder of the year, according to Mary. Lou Monday ..... 8 'a.m. 12 p;m. Harkness, director of the Tuesday, .... : 8 p.m. . A BUDGET cut slashed Wednesday . 8 a.m 12 p.m. hours from the weekly ljbrary Thursday .... _.JJ a.m.-12 p.m. schedule, mostly during the F d 8 11 weekend. r1 ay . . . a.m. p.m. Saturday ..... 8 a.m. p.m. Robert Sechen, chairman of ;sunday. .. 1 p.m.-12 p.m. the Student FinanceCoinmittee, Said he was elate .cl at the acceptance of the Finance Committee, provide& "i know those the needed $3,259 from a reserve hours are importllJ}t to account of the Stud.ent particularly those Activities and Service Fee. thefr weekends in the lil?ra.i-:Y These funds will on'.: term be enough to. keep the library said. NOW Al 81 'WI LINDE:LL Ylll VOLKSWAGEN . . . .-' ; . NEW 173. BEETLE @ .. Based on ct 36-month contract. ""'' Total amount 11.0S. ALSO FEATilRING <:iVR NEW' "i-YEAR NEW CAR.WARRAN'l'1 -PLAN. -llNDEll. TAMPA'S ORiGINALYOLISWAGEN DEAlll . 3900 W. KENNEDY BLVD;. l BlOCK WEST OF DAlE MABRY Ph. 872-4841 AVOID EE J"CKET OF ONFOliMllV Meeting planned on center UNL&4SH YouR. INNER SELF! The feasibility of moving the USFHeaJth Center to University Community Hospital will be discussed this week by USF officials and Dale Spitstone an administrator at the Hospital. This will be the first official meeting on the move since the idea was first proposed last July, according to Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs. Funding was one problem mentioned then, and Splitstone said the level of services would be dependent upon the amount of funding coming from USF through student activity and service fees. In connection with a possible move of the Health Center to an off-campus facility is the use of the UC space by the College of Nursing. "We have not really talked about this seriously, but it was one possibiliir since ):" :\\, .. iical.Sc hool Will be necessary for nursing "there are still a lot of ifs" in classes next fall," Howell said. plans for the space by He emphasized, however, the Health Center. GENE BOLIN: National Student Ministries B.A., M.A., University of Washington, Former instructor at the University of, Washington, Seattle. Will Speak: Tuesday -January 23 -6:30 p.m. Baptist Student Center 13110 50th Street Topic: "Jesus Christ The Only Way to God?" Wednesday -January 24 2:00 p.m. UC Mall Topic: "What h .ave you got to Lose Br vy inning? Listen to a lucid and rational discussion of Women's Lib. Aileen Hernandez lectures on the History Philosophy and Purpose of Women's Lib. For those who are more interested in Individual Rights, listen to Power to the Person. Each tape is in 4 of 15 minutes each and can be heard in the Learning Lab (EDU 123) or by calling 974 4040 D .IAL FOR 4040.

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4: THE'OR.\CLE JANUARY23, 1973" All he needed was a chance The orchestration of the pressured resignation of Music Department Chairman Larry Austin struck a sour note last week. We will not harp on the ability, or lack of ability, of maestro Austin to conduct the scores of duties which a must since it is not ramge t!)_ do so. But certain strains o(the production must be noted. Austin has played the lectern of chairmim since last July. In' effect he had only one to arrange the depart ment into a harmonious group before a chorus of voices began chirping fQr his finale. Also instrumental m bringing about Austin's swan song was a litany of cacophonous letters which appeared in The Tampa Tribune. WHEN AUSTIN was plucked off the campus of the University of California at Davis to choreograph the direction of the respected USF music department he brought with him a record of improvisation. His appointment sounded the horn of .a new composition. A little jaZz mixed in )Vith some Gregorian chant. The cadence was to be different but the full score of his efforts was to produ ce for USF a contemporary, innovative music department of which praises could be sung. But it was not to be. Austin was out of step with the tune others wanted him to polka to. He marched to the beat of a different drum. But rather than tone down his style, Austin resigned: Much to the satisfaction of his critics. Austin had a reputation for syncopation but almost from the moment he arrived he was treated to the sound of a funeral dirge-his own. He was turned off in the prelude of his symphony. Mr. Austin deserved an encore but was given the hook. IF THE Austin case is symbolic of the treatment a new department chairman can expect at USF it will only be a matter of time before the only thing produced by USF faculty will be lullabys (and few new chairmen). A little more care should be taken .. yodeling begins for a new chairman if he is to fit a role set for him before his arrival. IF IT'S considered rude to leave a . performance before the last note is played; what then can be said of those who fought every note, booed during intermission and had the curtain dripped after the first movement. ----. . I . a. l I g This public docu!Uent. was promulgated at an annual ci>st of $147,208.42, <;>r 9 per copy, disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Forty per cent of the per issue cosi is offset by" advertising revenue.j (letters polity} The Oracle welcomes letters to the. -editor on. all topics. All letters niust be signed and include .the student and number. Names wiU be withheld upon reque_st. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the1 right to edit oi: shorten letters . Letters' .. received by noon will t>e considered -for publicatiOn the fdllowing day. 1'1:.v / i ; .. : . . II ' t .. < . . \\ 'Iti i'HS. Sl{atieR.s :NIXON IS ON OF PSJ\C'E Mail .boxes -are located in the UC and Library _for letters. to the Editor.. .. on t 1 -t t 6 -] .. -.. 1 .. aa t can ... ... a e ) s ___ -'I: > '. :' -. \ : ... > / : t : <-" : ' ,.:. I ., lri i/ their iriarticulat' e manner, : Bill .. . . : i::> th. em for your vote." s commerits and or After I foun d that the \ .li. es '. aliout 'the Sechen-Levin e campaign. ads cost only $16 80 on '.. the use of Wed?es?ay'. For the same ,-11.. d d . ,_ s uch'a ma nner as to Merrick s fher would have cost $76 .40 .. ._,,_ iers wor e ln. . . . probity : of Obvious!! : if al'.J:yone has the b;mk Robert Secfien and Mark Levine. it is Merrick. If he; is so irresponsible with his own Editor: KW:t Spitzer's premise that Robert secben_. were ma.ior :in recent attempt to the parking lot is incorrect. I there were many .. students concerl)ed enough tq take the matter to Mr. Hartley's office, the people doing the most to try to stop the production w ere the residents of Gamma Hall. It was they who stood out in' the parking lot grou nds braving the cold and the tractors, not just equivocating between the administration office and the tractors. I lot,. a rounded corner and a landscaped : area just south of Gamma. In realitY,, the residents suggested the former two resolutions and the l!-dmini.Stration offered the la .tter proposal an .. appeasement, although not in those terms The presence o'f Sechen was felt riiost in his illegally free standing campaign poster on the edge of freshly turned turf. His efforts were not outstanding, but merely one of a group of common complaints about the desecration of the resident's backyard. SP.EClFICALLY, Merrick (a master mtla\ ,londa, noon for Thursda); issue, Tuesday noon fqr; . . withou\:1iroi>. a(fs wi'll'.be take n '.8 to noon. two days S'/'NCE '/20. through 8 a.m. lo :; p.m.

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THE ORACLE -JANUARY 23, 1973 5 USF matches win total, 77-61 By Dave Moormann Oracle S ports Editor Not yet halfway through i ts second varsity season, USF's basketball squad has. alr e ady equalled its eight wins of last year. The monumental victor y which had eluded Coach Don Williams and his cagers for two games came Saturday night in a 77-61 win over the St. John's (Minn ) Jays. THE BRAHMANS, plagued by poor first-half ball handling all seemed to find themselves, as the y c omitted just six first-period turnovers and one foul. "We played as a close team John Kiser . top scorer with 21 and I like that," William s said after the win. "In the past we had three guys that would c ome through and we had to search for the other two on the ben c h. But tonight we played well. Also when you don't give the other team 10 free throws and 20 halls they shouldn't, have, it really makes a difference." John .Kiser led three USF players in double figures with 21 points He also grabbed nine rebounds, as the Brahmans totally dominated the hoar:ds, 4525. Jack James added 18 points and tied Arthur Jones for the rebound lead with 10 while Jones scored 16 J)Oints. Record brolcen "YOU CAN print that Art Jones is hack," the jubilant coach said of the 6-5 forward who was weakened by the flu earlier this year. "Hi s quickness and hall handling were a big help. Kiser's overall floor play and defense, James' playmaking and rebounding and (Ike) Robinson's defense and rebounding were also key factors." 1n swim defeat After the Brahmans reeled off eight straight points early in the opening period and went ahead 22 14 the contest never in doubt again and it was just a matter of what USF's margin of victory would he. USF's young swim t e am may not be performing well this season, losing Saturday to East Carolina 90-23, but diver Pete Montero is getting his fair share of wins. In fact, Montero established his second Brahman r e cord of the year in taking the one -meter diving competition with 265.60 points, eclipsing Rico Maschino's old mark of 264.50. The victory was USF' s lon e triumph in the defeat. MONTERO, in the squad's first meet this season, set a pool and s c hool record of 311.1, in three-meter diving, in a los s to Georgia "He' s looking real good said Coach Bob Grindey of the junior college transfer, "but w e're not having a parti cularl y good season. Manpower wise we just don't have it. "Some of the times w eren' t bad," the Brahman boss said of the aquamen's showings, "but it just doesn't show up when you lose. What else can you say?Y ou swim well and get beat by a b etter team. That' s a tough thing to buy." IN FALLING to 1-5, th e Brahmans managed to pic k up three se cond plac e finish es to go along with Montero s first. John Woodward was runnerup in the 200-yd. freestyle, with a time of 1:53 0, Mike She ffi e ld s 22.8 gave him the second s pot in th e 50-yd. fr e estyle and Mont e ro finished number two in the thre e m e t e r diving, with a intramurals M e n s Bas k etball K a p pa A l p h a P s i 5 1, Phi Delta T he t a 49 I o t a 2 66, I o ta l 35 Sig m a N u 88 S i g m a Phi E p silo n 70 U n de f ea t e d BB Player s 7 4 FHAC Eas t 2 7 A lph a P hi Alph a 50, Ta u Epsilo n P hi 11 L i t t l e B i g Men 96 BCM 36 i\FE 54, i\ T O 40 S i cilian V es p e r s 66, Th e Gro u p 5 1 Larnb
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6 -THE ORACL E JANUARY 23, 1973 Creativity outlet Poetry drifts into elementary sc hool s B y Vivian Muley E11tcrt11i11111cnl Editor A 1 6-wee k fr ee ex pr ess i o n program d es ign e d t o s ti m ul a t e c r eativity among e l e m entary s c hool childre n h as b ee n coordinate d b y D r. H a n s Jue rg e n se n USF huma n i ti es profess o r and r es id ent poe t Duane Lo c k e of the Unive r sity o f Tampa. The program -Po etry in the Classroo m --will utilize establi s h e d, publishe d p oe t s who will conduc t writing w o rk s h o p s for students grade s four t o s ix "THE PURPOS E o f the program i s not only t o m a k e childre n creative but a ls o t o giv e them a better unders t anding of the language and u ses of it,"Juergensen said. "It will provide for better writing and thinking." Juergensen said the most important aspect of the program Filmmaker to speak on FSU film Florida's leading 16 mm documentary producer Pet'er Barton will be on cam pus today to speak about the production of his $90,000 promotionalrecruiting film about Florida State University (FSU). Bar _ton will speak after the Free Film_ Forum showing of the film at 4 p.m. in LAN 115. Three of Barton's other films about the Florida fishing indtistr y: "Mullet Country," "Smoked Fish," and "Sea Fare," along with US F's own public relati ons film will also be shown. Pres. Cecil Mackey may attend the forum, according to Rqbert Carr, documentary film lecturer and coordinator of the forum. Barton's appearance will be of major .interest_ to all film majors and interested students, Carr said. 'Glamour' girl needs student club sponso[ USF will not have a representative for Glamour Magazine's Top Coll e ge Girl Contest, unless a student organization offers to aid the Student Entertainment and Ac tiviti es Council (SEAC) in the proj ec t, a ccording t o S u san Davi s, SEAC publ ic it y and s tatisti cs ass o c i a t e. Dav i s sa id SEAC will o ffer fin a n c ial a id but a stude nt organi zation must provi d e the bu sy w o rk, s u c h as inte r v iewing the contes t ants. Winne r s of the cont est r eceive a sc h oo l troph y a nd th e c h a n ce to ent e r t h e nati onal cont est w hi ch ent ails a tri p to New Yo r k and cas h pr i zes. T h e contest winners have to b e announ ced and mai l e d to G lamour b y Feb 15, Davi s sa i d. i s tha t the roet s will t eac h th e classes free l y with th e us e of m u sic and d rawi n gs. "We w a nt th e c hild re n t o w rite;" Jue r gense n sa id w e a r e n t go in g t o p ut d o wn an y rules--j u s t g uid e th e m." J UERG ENSEN said th e p oetry t eac h e r s will n o t w o rr y about spe llin g o r gra mm a r a t fir s t, n o t u ntil th e children a r e r e ad y for it. "Whe n c hild re n beg i n t o -unde r stand, th ey w a nt t o kn o w h o w not onl y why," h e sa id. "By t eaching fr ee l y they will l earn how t o lik e and u se words The program, whi c h b eg i ns embrace 23 County Jan. 29, will Hillsborough el e m entary s c hool s, thro u g h Ma y 5 EACH POET will c ov e r o n e Dr. Hans Juerg e n sen sc h oo l once a w ee k for four wee k s, Juerge n se n said. USF gradua t es Jeanni e Nable a n d John Ca ld erozzo a l o n g with ] uerg e n se n and L oc k e will be among th e t e a c h e r s. A w orkshop h e ld Frida y a t the Holiday Inn d owntown explaine d the progra m a nd how it would o p erate, t o m o r e th a n 5 0 t eac h e r s in whose c l asses th e p oe t s w ill t each. Jue r ge nsen said t h e sc h oo l s w e r e m os t exc it ed. "WE HAD ma n y more request s tha n w e h a d a nti c i pa ted," h e sa i d. Jue r ge n se n sa i d t he National F ounda ti o n for th e A rt s h as m ad e available $5000 t o F l o rid a p u bli c sc h oo l s with funds fr o m the F l o rid a S t a t e di v i s i on o f Cultura l Affa i rs. Ma t c hin g fund s h ave a l so b ee n a p p r o pri a t ed by th e Hills b oroug h Cou n t y Sc h oo l B oa r d, through the coo p e rati o n of R ay m o nd M es l e r exec utive dir ec t o r o f t h e Tam pa Ar t s Council. J u erge n se n s a i d th e program h as a l ready b ee n intiated i n m o r e th a n 46 s t a t es. "IT IS o n e o f th e pr i ority progra m s i n th e p u blic sc h oo l sys t em in Pennsyl vania," h e sa id Next week --Ja n 29-31-J uerge nsen will attend a Te a c hin g o f Poet ry W rit ers Con fe r e n ce a t th e Library o f Congress in Washing t o n whe r e h e will l ecture on "Your p e rogativ es a s a T e a c h e r rn College Writing P rograms." MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N FLORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 OPEN 10 TO 7 EXCEPT WED The world's first calculator that -- .. ---challenges a computer.: -- .. and fits neatly into your pocket! The HP-35 by Hewlett-Packard Students call it the ''Super Slide Rule!" Can your slide rule compute transcendental functions with 10-digit accuracy in less than half-a-second? The HP-35 can! And th a t's just f o r op e n e rs. The n e w Hewl ett-Packard HP-35 can fre e you from countless hours of t e diou s cal c ul atio n s w ith t ables, slid e rule, pencil and pap e r Yes th i s 9-ounce cordl ess w ond e r fit s right in y our p oc k et. Y e t it ch a llenges a computer in handl i ng compl ex probl e m s in cluding l o g trig and ex pon ential functions-each with a singl e keystroke And i t d oes i t a ny w h e re, f ro m th e c l ass room to your dorm. Engi n ee ring a nd m a th s tud e nt s as well as faculty, w ill es pecially a ppr e c ia t e it s m a n y p rac tical be n e fits_ T he HP-35 w ith ou t quest i o n __ SAVES TIME in s olving pr oble m s GUARANTEES ACCURACY which means fewer mistakes-better gra des REPLACES LOG AND TRIG TABLES-the calculator doe s it all OPERATES SILENTLY i n c l assroo m l ibrary or w h e r ever u se d OFFERS COMPUTER-LI K E POWER-no wa itin g fo r sc h oo l mach i ne GOES ANYWHERE-it' s as portable as your favorite s lide rule Come in today for a FREE_ DEMONSTRATION us_

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There's art on the trees Some of USF's art students decided the classroom offered too many restrictions for their creative endeavors and proceeded to use the campus grounds between the Theatre and Fine Arts buildings to get a more natural approach. Oracle photos by Judy Schwall WUSF sets jazz show MUFFLERS LIFETIME GUARANTEED 'TU high lites, A 90-minute special of the American College Jazz Festival will be broadcast tonight from 12:30 to 2 a.m. on WUSF-FM's Jazz Night program. The Festival, recorded at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts, will include Los Angles Valley College, Yale, Texas Southern and the Northeast Missouri State College Combo with Jazz trombonist, Urbie Green. ALL ONE PRICE .. NO UPS $995 TODAY 7:30 p.m., Ch. 16 Born in Freedom Vincent Price stars as Edwin Drake, the first man to drill a successful oil well 8 p.m., Ch. 8 The Incredible Flight of the Snow Geese a study of the North American snow geese 8:30 p.m., Ch. 3 Bill Moyers' Journal "'Helping the Homeless and Destitute" 9 p.m., Ch. 8 America The Civil War 9 p.m., Ch. 10 .. NBA All-Star Game East vs. West 9 p.m., Ch. 44. Movie Cary Grant and Ingrid Bergman in "Indiscreet" 9:30 p.m., Ch. 3, 16 Black Journal . a report on the killings al Southern University 9:30 p.m., Ch. 13 Entertainer of the Year Awards with Liza Minnelli, Duke Ellington, and Carroll O'Connor 10 p.m., Cb. 8 NBC Reports Part one of an in-depth review of the military and arms race I 1:30 p.m., Ch. 14 Movie Charles Lau;hton, Tallulah Bankhead, and Gary Cooper star in "The Devil and the Deep" WEDNESDAY 8::30 p m., Ch. 10 --Movie James Smith-Jack,011, William Shat11er and Andy Griffith in an a11ti-dr11; movie ""Go A,k Ali1" <) p.m., Ch. :1 -E" lo Ey1 -11 """"")' of tlu :->tqwr11at11ral suhjccls of 111('dit'val art 9::30 p.m.. Ch. I h -Sport' HoundtahlP -harness ru('ing in Florida 10 p.m .. Ch. :1 -Soul with (:armi .. h:uI I I ::W p.111.. ( :h. I 0 -Di1k ( :a,.tt with gutst Sir Laun'IH't ()livit-r TIU:HSDA Y II p.111.. ( :11. :1 -Advot'nlt' -hi;hway,; vs. 11iass lra11sil 'Jp.111 .. Ch. for an Eyt. a st of a wo1na11.'i halt a:ainsl the soldier who raped her, starring Lane Bradbury 11:30 p.m., Ch. 10 Dick Cavett with guest Orson Welles STUDENT GOVERNMENT SENATE VACANCIES 1 vacancy 1 vacancy 1 vacancy 2 vacancies Natural Science Education Social Science Business Apply to respective College Councils COMPLETE EXHAUST SYSTEM SERVICE FAST INSTALLATION AVAILABLE TUNE-UP AIR CONO. $3.00 MORE RESISTOR PLUGS $2.SO MORE GUARANTEED AS LONG AS. YOU OWN YOUR CAR PARTS AND LABOR HAND NIW (NOT llCONOITIONIDI >LUGS $14 9 5 $16 9 5 NIW TUNGSTEN TY .. MATCHED POINTS WHILE : YOU ALIGN 01sn11uro1 CDIRECT ownt 6 en. WAIT VI CHECK OUTPUT AND INTIRI SYS1 EM WITH WITH AD .\0 HEAVY DUTY HOCKS LIFETIME GUARANTEED GUARANTEED AS AS YOU OWN YOUR CAR OUR !EST: NO SWITCHING YOU TO HIGHER PRICES FULL W' ROD EXTRA LOAD FRONTS OR REARS AIR COND. OR TORSION BAR CARS EXTRA PREMIUM TIRES-DEALER PRICES-DIRECT TO YOU SUPER WIDE 60's RAISED LETTERS POL VESTER-FIBERGLASS BELTED G60-14 -3.18 F.E. TAX s28.50 GG0-15 -3.17 F.E. TAX -$29.13 WE MOUNT NO TRADE-IN REQUIRED PRESTO CHANGO DISCOUNT SERVICE AND WHOLESALE TIRE SUPPLY BETWEEN FLETCHER AND FOWLER EXITS OF 1-75 13124 NEBRASKA PHONE 977-5091 TWO LOCATIONS 5 BLOCKS SOUTH OF COLUMBUS DRIVE 2007 NEBRASKA PHONE 225-3331

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8 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 23, 1973 local protest hits Nixon inauguration By Darrell Hefte Oracle Staff Writer While tens of thousands of protestors massed in Washington in an inaguration area residents staged an orderly and peaceful inaugural protest in St. Petersburg. The protest began at noon Saturday, as scheduled, with approximately 30 sign-carrying pickets marching single file in front of the Federal Office Building. The numbers grew until there were approximately 60 pickets marching to Williams Park. FIVE people, dressed in black mourning garments, with faces whitened by cosmetics, led the protesters throughout the march. One of the five said they were bearing witness to the Five 'mourners in front of Federal Building ... Also led pickets during protest Saturda y in St. Petersburf{ 1 death and destruction in seemed to be distributed throughout the generations. The youngest was Shey Benedict, five-week-old son of Mr and Mrs, Alan Benedict, and the oldest protestor appeared to be Vietnam. The ages of the protestors \ Save up to $3.00! I Mrs Lamdmann, 83, a German citizen who said she worked against Hitler during WW II. The protest received a mixed response. One middle-aged woman who passed the picket line at the Federal Building said .. she was really worried about the Ill =a corrosion of personal liberties ; : IN contrast, an older man, -;_ criticized the marchers as they .!, passed. Leaning on his cane, he ..S said if it weren't for protestors and doves in Congress, the war .i:: c. would have been over long ago. Ill About 200 listened to the 0 speakers at the park Their response was generally receptive but few left in disgust. One short, middle-aged man said, "it was all a Iiunch of bahooey ,-" that the protestors were "nitwits" ... and left. Major label LP's! Top artists! Many, many selections in this special purchase. Classics included! Hundreds of records! Come early for best selection! Sale starts today! USF BOOKSTORE Get your favorites at Big Discounts!

PAGE 9

Various Peace Groups ... outside the Lincoln Memorial protests. Inauguration---------------------Continued from page I and Justice (PCPJ) and the National Peace Action Coalition (NPAC) Estimates of the number of people 'attending the rally and participating in a march to the rally differed widely between police sources and rally sponsors. Pastor Robert Pruitt, master of ceremonies for the rally, announced earlier than halfway through the rally an "official police estimate" of 100,000 protestors atte11ding and declared there were probably closer to 200,000 with the street adjoining the grounds still full of marchers. LATER police reports, however, placed the crowd estimate much lower. The District of Poli ce reported 25,000 in attendance and the U.S. Parks Police counted 30,000. D.C. Police made 33 arrests in conjunction with the march and rally and the inaugural parad e all on charges of disorderly conduct and "throwing missiles.'' The police Public Information officer said her report showed only "throwing missiles" and did not specify what was throw'n Forty-eight of the 50 flags surrounding the monument were pulled down during the rally and police said some were burned by demonstrators. A Vietnamese flag was raised on one staff. Another police spokesman said no attempts were made to stop protestors from lowering and burning the flags because the action was too "spontaneous." EARLIER in the day, antiNixon slogans "Stop the Mad Bomber," "Nixon Eats VC Babies," and "No Amnesty for Nixon" were spray painted on the sides of the momimen t in red and black. The word "Love" was scrawled on one side "I respected that pledge," Abzug said of the oath the president had taken to uphold and defend the, Constitution, adding that members of Congress make the same pledg e Abzug and Rep. Pete McCloskey R-Calif., both spoke of mounting enthusiasm m Congress for withholding funds for continuation of U.S. involvement in Vietnam. "THERE IS real anger m Congress," Abzug said. "Our numbers are growing. We only need about 40 more votes to cu.t off the funds." "It's up to you to make us liv e up to the pledge," she said. McCloskey a noted critic of his party's president, and Nixon's opponent for a short period in the 1972 presidential primaries said "Finally I think we have the votes in the HousP of Representatives to end thP bombing." McCLOSKEY recent I y resigned as full colonel in th e U.S. Marine Corps. As for the future of the peace groups, should a ceasefire be signed, the rally speak e r s said their movement would stay a liv e to keep watch over violations of the accords. THE ORACLE -JANUARY 23, 1973 9 Dissenters vary By Christy Barbee site half a mile away, marchers Oracle Staff Writer seemed withdrawn, holdin. g back The moods and purposes of their sentiments. the demonstrators in The marchers were nearly Washington during inaugural silent most of the way to the weekend varied as much as the Washington Monument and f h individual demonstrators were names o t e groups participating in the anti-war generally noncomittal about demonstrations. what effect they thought their There was spirited unity on protests might have on America the Lincoln Memorial steps early and their legislators. Saturday afternoon as countless THE ONLY rousing cheers organizations massed from the came when the sun broke top of the monument to the through in full force for the first reflecting pool time that afternoon. THE demonstrators could Late in the afternoon when not be lumped by age. A World most of the days counter-W ar II veteran asked where the inauguration ach v1t>ies had Vietnam Veterans Against the ended, Mike Splane, a Michigan War were meeting. student lingering in the Lincoln "I'd like to march with them," Memorial talked about faith and he said. futility .... in the anti-war A movement. group of well dressed elder! y people wore large 'Tm ,proud I "Participating in these voted for George McGovern profests renews my faith in the buttons. A middle aged couple people of this country. It's wore back packs with stickers encouragiIJg to se e thousands of reading "Don't Blame Me I'm people who feei'the same way I from Massachusetts." do," Splane said. Massachusettes is the one state BUT. SINCE his first anti-McGovern won in the 1972 war efforts in 1967 Splane has General Election. lost some of his faith in protest. Earlier in the day an elderly "I know now it woIJ't do any woman marched with Yippies good but I do it anyway. I have and Z 1 k to. It's a matter of conscience,'. 1ppies p aymg a azoo. he said. BUT AS the thousands of d "It's a very sad oc.casion for emonstrators filed away from the country," another weary Lincoln Memorial to the rally protestor concluded. CAMPUS CYCLERY BICYCLE SALES and REPAIRS 5224 FOWLER 988-9317 1/2 Mile East From USF entrance VOLVO: IT'S BIGGER THAN YOU THINK. The Volvos in our showroom are bigger inside than many larger cars. Tuke our Volvo 144 sedan. It has more front seat legroom than a Cadillac DeVille More legroom in back than a Buick Electra. And a trunk bigger than a Lincoln Conj:inentftl's. The sticker is equally startling. It lists the equipment you don't pay extra to get. Four-wheel poiver disc brakes, fully reclining bucket seats, whitewall radial ply tires, tinted glass, electric rear window defroster. How much for a Volvo that roomy and that well equipped? Less than you might think. "SuMested r e tail pri ce for Volvo 144 with s tandard POE. cxclmiv c of dcakr delivery. d e aler preparation, s tate & local taxes. Volvo of Tampa 7501 N. DALE MABRY UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP AND MANAGEMENT Protestors sign nine-point peace plan ... proposed by the Vietnam V c lera.n s Against the TVar. PHONE 986-1400 AGUILAR CYCLE SALES WE SPIXIALID; I N ALSO USE!J llAl?U-,T S & l'AIU'S AND OT/-1/.,R MO'f'ORCYCLHS A UT HOR/ZED HODA KA DEALER .AisQ : s:-ai..:.Lto SP.ti)) BICY:CEES 1 'J'Ai\iifYA. /
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10 THE ORACLE -JANUARY 23, 1973 -----ORACLE------------Notitts for Bulletin Board must ht s1nt to Joanne Barbieri, The : Ora..t... Lan All for must he rt"ceivcd noon All noti(es must be accompnnied name and telephone number to assure and nrification. TODAY Jam Session The Student Entertainment and Activities Council will sponsor a free Jam Session in the Efupty Keg today at 8 p m The Graduate Seniors and Master who will graduate during Quarters 2, 3 and 4 may still get portraits made today and tomorfow .fpr the 1973 edition of The Graduate, the senior There is no sitting fee and the photographer will be in Argos Center Room 23'4. No appointment necessary : and hours. are 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Copies of The_ may still be purchased at $2 in the Office of Student Publications, LAN 472. Baptis't Speaker Gene Bolin will speak at the Baptist Student Center, tonight at 6:30. Topic: "Jesus Christ the only way to God." He will also hold a rap session on "What h;ve you got to lose by winning" Jan. 24 at 2 p.m. in the UC mall. Women Students Women .students needing help in choos i ng a major or career are "'invited to attend a group session today in AOC 201 fro_m 1:30-3 p : m : sponsored by Women's Programming. UC Events' Jan.' Jam Session, Empty Keg, 8-10:30 p.m. free. \ Jan. Bridge Lessons: 2 Beginning; 3 p.m' Intermediate, UC 252W. Jan. 25 :.uc Bridge Tourney, Signlip UC desk All day until 1. --Jan. 26--UC Film: "Willard"' LAN 103, 7:30, 10 p.m. 50 cents with ID . _"UC '.Apocalyse Coffee House: Pat Alger, 9p.m.-12 a : in., 75 cents with ID. Jan . 28.-U
PAGE 11

THE ORACLE JANUARY 23, 1973 11 ( 1.4 A S S I ,. A It S ) UNIV-ERSITYBICYCLE CENTER POSITiON AVAILABLE Partially paralyzed male student living.in own home adjacent to campus with one other student in residence needs ah able odied student, male or female, to help present attendent. Private room, board, tuition, and small salary provided. Fo.r further information call 988-4985. WANTED for Professor's home male student. to clear lake beach. s2.oo per hour and Jurich. Must have transportation : Near Odessa. Call ?20-5606. Telephone Sales parttime. M-F 5-9 PM. $2 per hr. guaranteed salary plus commission. Pleasant working cond. Exp. preferred; not necessary if you are & have a P leasant voice. Will train .. Call Mrs. Reyes. Variable Annuity CQ. 221 N. Howard Suite 207. 253-2841. . Students, teachers, campus personnel male or female Part-time sales a1)d management openings available. Earn on and off campus. Career po ten ti al. Phone for appt. Mr Dusek at 8T7-5768. Men or women wanted for permknent parttime ; employment taking inventory in grocery drug and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inventory Specialist 5445 Mari .ner St. Suite No. 208 Florida 33609. Legal Assistant Junior Senior. 3.0 or better, partt i me, mornings. Call 8424. Receptionist File Clerk, sophore, 3.4 or better, parttime. Hours flexible, 8728424 ask for M v S Comfort. Guar ds start $1.80 all shifts full or parttime. All equipment supplied. 2231561 after 10 A.M. WANTED : Male Video Tape Operator $2.00 an hr. begin. i'rnmediately-Has to have mornings free and access to car Call Lynn 9742100, ext. 223. HIGH SCHOOL TEACHER Tr yon School will interview. tea c hers for the 1973-74 school year. Interviews Monday-Friday. 11401 D11vis Road, Temple T e rrac e . Tryon School is an Equal Opportunity Employer. JANITORS, PART-TIME. MORNING w -oRK 6:30 a.m;-9:30 a m., or 6 a.m.-9 a :tn. Also have opening night work 6 p m : .9' p.rri ., job located \12 mi. from USF, call Crystal Cleaning 872-2729. 1970 850.Fiat Spider. New tires and top. Body Excellent. Need to sell. $ll00 or best offer. Call Jan Delta 3I3-974-6405. 1969 VW Camper, sink, refrigerator, pop up tent, sfiag 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 Contact 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. I will custom pin stripe your car $10 up Call Bruce 988-4956. Get intoSCCA Racing Healy Bugeye Sprite complete! y pr e pared w/trailer. Will be glad to lend te ch. personal experience. $1000 Allen Adderley 988-7058. '66 VW Bug. New e ngine! Hun s CREA T, FM radio, "Alic" ne eont ract. I J I I , ' ' 1 Can move in Feb. or Quarltr 111. Contact Sheldon Apt. No . ;::; '171-2052. 'Wo uld like nice girl to share a 2br. Apt. Wall-to-wall carpeting, walking distance of USF Own and privacy Colby Apts. Call Carole at 971-7224. Male Roommate needed! My roommate split & I need someone to share luxury 1-BR Apt. near campus. Rent $75 mo, Plus utilities PH. 971-7289 after 6 p.m. Male or Female. 0 wn a room in at WO Instructor will tutor in English, Writing and/or & Spanish Call 91!.9: 6131. '71 Honda 350CL $575. 935-4595 after 5:00 p.m. weekda_r.s. 1972 GT-380 3cyl. {Fspd 'trans Factory-Warranty for 4,000 rtiiles. Sissy bar, 3 helmets. Best . offer. CaJI 977-5548 after 5. Ask fot Yniiichised Deaier SALES : an' d SERVICE 1220 E. 'Fletcher Ave. .pm' PHONE 971-2277: . bdr. mobile home. Centra! air & heat, 1972, 350cc. Harley Davidson Sprint shag carpeting. Available ;Low Mileage 971-7662, Tuesday, Jan . 23,, EMPTY KEG ... FREE . Feb 1st. 3 mi. from US F. Call lof 9718808. : ; ... Roommate wanted ,,,two bedr oom .duplex % mile fro m USF. Call leave;..u;.ber. Owner sa ys, "Sell!" A lovely, custom built 3 bdrm, 2 bath home with formal dining room, large living room eat-in kitchen central heat and ai. r pius inside utility .-, room-deep well and sprinkler systeni-fehced back yard-mariy other extras. Quick possession cenirally located Low 40's, Call io see Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. Tampa Realty, inc. Off. 879-5700, eve 876-0350. 2-Story-Temple Terrace. Call to see this roomy, 4 br. V/2 bth. home, complete w/Cent. H & A 10 clo&ets, 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. STEREO COMPONENT SETS (3) AM/FM stereo component $99.00 (2) 200 watt components with 3 way 10 speaker system and Gerrard Professional series changer Reg., $449.00 onl y $289.00. United Freight Sales, 4712 N. .Armenia . Mon-Fri 9-9; Sat. to 6. Stereo Components 20% to 50% off list price. All new equipment. Full Factocy Warranty. Mail order direct from distributor. Call Bob. 238-5423 Tampa. COMPuTER PROGRAMMli\C Also D esig n Fast, Reasonabl e 251-6390 TYPING FAST NEAT ACCLHATE. All types Nina Schiro ; 11110 i\. 22nd St. 971-2139 . If no a11sw
PAGE 12

12. THE ORACLE JANUARY 23, 1973 Students favor lowering majority age By Lenora Lake Oracle Staff Writer Only about 25 people attended the state senate hearing at the UC yesterday which would lower the majority age to 18 The bill would allow for full rights and responsibilities including contracts, credit, jury duty, consumption of alcoholic beverages and attendance at race tracks. If passed and signed by the governor, the law would become effective July 31, 1973. ABOUT 15 students and 10 non-students, mostly newsmen, aft ended ihe judicial hearing but only about eight expressed thei r opinions, in favor of lowering of the age. No one opposed the proposal. "It's a paradox that w e ca n vote, defend our country and ye t in Florida, not be able to s ign a contract," S'aid one 19-year old David McClain, R-Tampa and committee member said, "I am ODK polls Circles on women By Marilyn Evon Oracle Staff Writer In an effort to effec t a constitutional change allowing recognition of women, the executive council of Om_icron Delta Kappa is putting the question of female membership to individual ODK circles. According to Warren Harris, newly elected president of the USF circle of ODK, USF was instrumental in bringing the issue of female membership to national prominence with its admission of Roxane Dow during Qtr. 3 last year. "USF was the first to initiate a woman in direct violation of the ODK constitution," Harris said. "I stand behind the circle's decision and personally favor the admission of qualified women." An attempt to change the constitution proposed by the University of Alabama during die last national 0-DK Convention was narrowly defeated. "We have reason to believe that this time the question of women members will be approved, in this individu a 1 balloting of the circles by mail," admitted Harris. Several other ODK circles around the nation have followed USFs lead and have admitted women into their ranks while withholding national membership pending a constitutional change ODK circles at some schools have gone inactive rather than pperating on a basis which they feel is discriminatory; Harris said. A three-fourths vote is needed to change the constitution to allow the entrance of women in ODK. The balloting is expected to be completed by June 1973. If the proposed change fails, it will not be resubmitted until the next ODK convention in 1974. for full rights of those 18 and older. There is a definite la c k of public transportation s o young adults need to purchase ca rs and this legislation would allow them to do so, without signature of parents." DON Scarborough, chairman of the committee, said the bill would also allow additional credit ratings since a person under 21 making hi s own car payments currently does not receive a credit for the Students air majority views ... as Sen. David M c Clain and Sen. Don Scarborough {left to right) listen to varying opinions at yesterday's hearing on the issue of lowering the m a iority agefrom 18 to 21. Orad<' photo hy Bill Phillips payments Scarborough sa id, he would file the bill next wee k in th e Senate and added he hoped a similar bill would be introduced in the House. He explained the Senate bill would first come to his committee and he expected passage. "I have a strong suspi c i o n tha t the attitude of the 73 l egis l ature i s diff erent from the 72 l egis l ature," Scarborough said. IN THE 1972 sess ion th e House of Repr ese ntative s pa ssed a similar bill and sent it to the Senate, which never considered it. Charles W es t, vice president for Student Affairs at th e University of Tampa, said Thi s legislation would remed y a situation where parenta l perm1ss10n is required for treatment of injuries." H e said 86 p e r ce nt of their students come from more than 500 mile s away and it was often difficult to rea c h par ents m cases of emergencies. SENIORS AND MASTERS CANDIDATES GRADUATING DURING QTRS. II, Ill, IV. FREE PORTRAIT SITTINGS FOR Senior Year Book LAST e r .. os CHANCE R0 bt 0 t;>-\> o'\ '\O '"),'">;, "\ co ,o q IT'S NOT TOO LA TE TO ORDER YOUR COPY'OF THE -. .... Books may be in-LAN 472 8 a.m. -5 p.m.


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