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
Holding Location:
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 )
O12-00012 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.12 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Cease fire pact set WASHINGTON (UPl)-President the full support of President Nguyen Van Thieu and the government of South Vietnam." Nixon announced Tuesday night that agreement has been reached with North Vietnam to end the Indochina War "with honor" and provide a release of U.S. prisoners .of BUT -HE WARNED that the terms of the agreement "must be scrtJpulously adhered to." He said the United States will abide by the terms and expects North Vietnam to do the same. He said the agreement recognizes the Thieu government "as the sole legitimate of South Vietnam." The United States, the President declared, will continue to aid that govern1!1ent militarily. "All the conditions that I laid down then have been met," Nixon said., NIXON SAID the agreement was initialed in Paris earlier Tuesday by Henry A. his chief Vietnam negotiator, and Hanoi's Le Due Tho. He said it would go into effect at 7 p.m. EST Saturday. ENDING THE WAR is only the first step toward building the peace," he declared. Nixon said that "within i)() days from the time the cease-fire takes effect all Americans held as prisoners of war throughout Indochina will be Continued on page 12 Nixon said the agreement would "end the war and bring peace with honor in Southeast Asia." Nixon sal.d the agreement "meets the goals and wtdntsday's Vol. 7 No. 103 theORACLf January 24, 1973 12 pages Hearing planned on tuition suit I By Bill Nottingham Oracle Staff Writer The State Attorney General's office will file a motion declaring the state was improperly named as defendant in the out-of-state tuition suit filed by a USF student. Assistant Attorney General Jerry Oxner said the motion will be made at a Tallahassee hearing March 3 and while the motion could dismiss the suit entirely, he said this was unlikely. Citing section 240.05 of the Florida Statutes, which states Florida residents should pay the lowest tuition rates possible, Weitzel is asking the court to order a refund of her higher rate. OXNER said Weitzel could easily amend her suit to name the BOR without affecting the actual content of her case against out-of-state fees it could set a precedent for other actions "but may not eliminate out:ofstate fees entirely There could still be instances where out-of state fees are applicable." Removal o.f residency requirements, he said, protects voting rights and "things of that nature," but may not need to be extended to tuition rates. "After all, the court is going to have to draw the line somewhere," he said. Oracle photo by Laurel Teverbaugh More of the_ same Today's 60 percent rain prediction will play a key role in the dampening many students spirits' not to mention their feet. This student is braving the weather with no more protection than an umbrella and a will to survive. OXNER, yesterday said the! state has no control over university tuition rates and should not have been named in the suit. While not wanting to appear to be advising the Weitzel attorneys; he said suit should have named the Board of Regents as a defendant. "If that happens," he said, "the Attorney office will no longer be involved, unless the BOR specifically asks us to enter the case on their behalf." If the BOR named in the suit and Weitz H's charges are upheld by Leob County Circuit Judge May Walker, the state stands to lose about $4 million in out-of-state fees. Parking plans limbo 1n The suit, filed by Susan Weitzel, challenges out-of-state tuition rates, claiming they are discriminatory and unconstitutional. The reasoning in the suit is that since the U.S Supreme Court struck down voting residency requirements, the same should apply to residency requirements for in state tuition. CURRENT tuition for Florida residents is $190 per quarter, while out of-state students pay $540 per quarter. Ed. Note: Parking has been a constant irritant for students, faculty and administrators. Much rhetoric has been tossed about but little action has _been taken. This article examins the status of various proposals which have been made on the parking problem. Several suits questioning the concept of out-of-state tuition have been filed in other states, with a case from Connecticut currently before the Supreme Court. By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer Parking improvements expected in the last three quarters have not been carried Oxner said if the court rules No classes tomorrow Thursday has been designated an official day of mourning for former President Lyndon B. Johnson, closing the University and many state offices. Both Gov. Reubin Ask e w and Pres. Richard Nixon proclaimed Thursday as a day of mourning for the 36th President who died of a heart attack Monday. IN ADDITION to the c ancellation of classes, all University administrative offi ce s will be closed. The University bookstor e both the textbook center and the UC bookstor e will not be open. The Career Planning and Pla c ement Center announced no definite plans have yet been made. Don Colby, director, said NASA recruiters scheduled to conduct interviews on Thursday have made no announcements contradictory to their original plans. STUDENTS who have appointments scheduled for that day, however, should check with our receptionist late.r today," Colby said. "We hope to have a definite answer by this time." The library will remain open from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. All federal offices, except those involved with national security, and all Florida city and county offices will be closed. There will be no Oracle Thursday (analysis) out because of dissatisfaction complications procedures. in student and planning One hundred and forty faculty and administration parking spaces were offered to commuters Qtr. 3, 1973 but were not accepted by student leaders. Albert Hartley, vice president for Affairs, said he proposed alloting 140spaces of the parking lot south of the library and adjacent to the Administration Building for student use on a lottery system Under the system, students would have submitted their names to Student Government which would have chosen 200 students at random who would be allowed to use the spaces. Another plan, one of colo; parking lots with signs and road striping, has not been implemented. Hartley said last April the coding would be done last summer quarter. WE'RE. PROCEEDING with it now," Hartley said last week adding preliminary studies have been made of a color coding system and he expects it to be implemented this summer quarter. Parking and traffic regulations and planning are formulated in _part on recommendations of the Parking and Traffic Committee, a University committee consisting of two faculty members, two career service employes and three students. Ben Johnson, SG secretary of Academic Affairs and Robert Sec hen, secretary of Finance are the "last and I or current" student members on -the committee, said Charles Butler, chairman. A PROPOSAL for more equitable parking was submitted to the administration last June by Johnson but never acted upon. Johnson's proposal providing parking according to an indivisual's "tastes and preferences" was brought before the Parking and Traffic Committee and tabled. Continued on page 12


2 THE ORACLE -JANUARY 24, 1973 Consumer Price Index rises again WASHINGTON (UPl)--The government said Tuesday sharp increases for eggs, fresh vegetables new cars, rent, property taxes and home insurance pushed consumer prices up 0.3 per cent increase in the cost of living for the year. Big switch WASHINGTON (UPI)--President Nixon's campaign managers, fearful of violence and bodily harm to high Republicans, testified that Nixon ordered the site of last summer's GOP National Convention switched from San Diego to Miami Beach as a of estimates of the number of anti-war demonstrators expected at San Diego. Weather Cl9udy, wet, and cool. Probability of rain 60%. Low temperatures will be in the mid 50s with the near 70. Winds will be northeasterly 15-20 mph. Id news briefs Fighting ahead SAIGON (UPl)--Sou th Vietnam's armed forces braced for an expected Communist onslaught Wednesday morning as reports grew that a truce is imminent. U.S. warplanes pounded Communist positions with the largest number of raids in the south in five months. Mideast settles MIDEAST (UPl)--Syria has ordered Palestinian commandos to withdraw from areas near the Israeli border and reimposed restrictions on Palestinian operations from Syria, the Beirut newspaper L'Orient Le four said Tuesday. The French language newspaper, quoting well informed Syrian sources in Damascus, s aid Syria had taken the steps because of the violence of recent Israeli air raids on Syria. Abortion ('victory' ATLANTA (UPl)--The Georgia Women's Abortion Coalition Tuesday hailed the Supreme Court decision striking down most state abortion laws as "a significant victory for the abortion rights movement" and for women throughout the country. Permissiveness WASHINGTON (UPl)--A House subcommittee concluded Thursday that a climate of "permissiveness" and a possible breakdown of discipline--not discrimination-contributed to the serious racial incidents aboard the aircraft carriers Kitty Hawk and Constellation last year. May never know TOPEKA, Kan. (UPl)--Police said Tuesday they may never know why Ronald G. Jordan, "an ordinary kind of guy," rampaged through his dingy waterfront neighborhood killing five persons with shot-gun blasts. "Everybody who knew him well is dead or possibly dying," said detective Lt. Milton Johnson. LBJ honored AUSTIN Tex. (UPI)--The people who knew former President Lyndon B. Johnson best--his family, friends and neighbors--came to the LBJ Library Tuesday to honor and mourn him. A band played "The Eyes of Texas Are Upon You" and Lady Bird Johnson smiled through her tears Cuban holiday MIAMI (UPl)--The Cuban government declared Tuesday a day of official mourning for slain African Nationalist leader Amilcar Cabral, according to a Cuban radio broadcast monitored here. Troops stoned BELFAST (UPI) gunmen fired on an army post on the border between Northern Ireland and the Irish Republic Tuesday and a gang of youths stoned an army patrol in a Catholic section of Londonderry, the army said. ('Kid' dies HONOLULU (UPl)--Edward "Kid" Ory, legendary trombonist of Dixieland jazz who composed "Muskrat Ramble" and "Savoy Blues," died Tuesday at the age of 86. "His heart just gave out," said his wife, Barbara. Ory had been hospitalized for two weeks with pneumonia. Onassis' son dies ATHENS (UPl)--Alexandros Onassis, only son and heir of shipping magnate Aristotle Onassis, died Tuesday evening from multiple head injuries he received during. a plane crash Monday, a spokesman at KAT hospital said. He was 23. Heart dominates NAACP' s statewide boycott flops WASHINGTON (UPl)--President Nixon's concern for combatting heart diseases and cancer has resulted in their domination of federally sponsored research for the first time, an evaluation of National Institutes -of Health records revealed Tuesday. TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-A statewide school boycott proposed by the NAACP Tuesday was a flop, the State department of Education reported. A telephone poll of is big, medium-sized and small counties In all sections of st ate found "school attenda_ nce is normal throughout the state," the Department said. No closed doors TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-Public governing boards cannot go behind closed doors to formulate a rebuttal to the findings of the state Auditor General, Attorney General Robert Shevin said Tuesday. Such discussions, including any corrective action to be taken with respect to adverse findings, must takeplace openly and publicly, Shevin said. Campaigning out TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-Rejectiilg an argument that it was abridging the rights of government workers, the State Supreme Court has upheld the concept of prohibiting campaigning by public employes. The 5-1 ruling, released late Monday, upheld the suspension of James Russell Swinney III, an Escambia County Sheriffs Deputy ousted for his political work on behalf of Alabama Gov. George C. Wallace's presidential candidacy in the Florida primary last March 14. Passing the buck TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-Utility companies generally ar e opposing the Public Servic e Commission's proposed rule to limit their ability to pass their corporate profits taxes on to consumers, records in the PSC office showed Tuesday. Those in favor of the rule r florid a news briefs include Gov. Reubin Askew, Attorney General Robert Shevin, and a legal corporation representing poor people. Tuitions maintained TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-Gov. Reuhin i\.skew's Education Commission decided not to recommend any tuition increases for state colleges an_ d universities Tuesday. Smoking TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-An attorney for a conservation group says he is ready to "smoke out" some of Gov. Reubin Askew's aides whom he accused of "political meddling" in a controversial marco island dredge-fill application. because, he said, it was used last year to exploit-people's fears emotions on the busing issue. Quiet work TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-State prison authorities are quietly working on procedures to a court-ordered "Bill of Rights" for inmates which might have to go into effect February 1. The ruling by U.S. District Judge Charles Scott--requiring "due process" for inmates given disciplinary confinemer;: or lost gain time as punishment--was to have taken effect Tuesday. But the Federal Appeals Court in New Orleans granted a stay until Feb. 1 to allow the state to present appeal arguments. Relief in sight TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-Three facilities, including two at military installations, are being opposed Secretary of State Richard Stone's proposal to make all cities hold their elections in the fall of oddnumbered years. ('Point' of debate TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-The North Florida District Court of Appeals confirmed Tuesday a previous decision that the Daytona Beach "Space Needle" must be torn down but said the issue was of such burning public interest that the Supreme Court should decide if its ruling is the right one. r Pollution The air pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 38. moderate. Air Pollution Index Scale 0-19 light 20-39 moderate 40-59 heavy 6079 \'ery heavy 80-99 extremely hea\'y 100-plus acute Source: Hillsborough County Environmental Protection "-Agenty PLUS-"HOW TO SEDUCE A PLAYBOY" Coastal protection TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-State Rep. Guy Spicola, D-Tampa, Monday filed a bill that he said would provide for both development and protection of C.QJlStal aonsidered as branch prisons to CONTINUOUS relieve overcrowding that has Exploiting voters reached .the boiling point, State Corrections Director Louie "'" Wainwright disclosed Tuesday. 4r}3'. t t)rn t' f tt_ TALLAHASSEE (UPl) Education Commissioner Floyd Christian T ,uesda y recommended abolishing Florida's presidential primary Minimize apathy ,.}) '' !: TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-The Th OU t-1 i) Florida League of Cities Tuesday Jli! 1J "'-Tiii' Orath is the official shtdcnt-editcd newspaper of the lJnivcrsih of I South Florida and is pnblislwd four times Tuesday durin the al'ademil' period Septcmher through mid-June; lwie durin the aeademi<}'ear period mid-June throuh August, b) the I of South Florida, 1 -202 Fowltr Avt'., Tampa Fla. 3:J620. Opinions .-xpressed in The Oracle arc those of the editors or of the writcr and not those of the Univcrsitv of South Florida. A

THE ORACLE. JANUARY 24, 19733 DOONESBURY /JefJI<, YOU UJOK IJNVStJflU,f HfJPPY !HIS HORIVING! by Garry Trudeau !IS 1?1/lT P!3!W's /,,.IS'!; HIJR/f,,Of// you C/lN'r /('NO/)) HOW RVITIJ?IV/l/6 USF hit by flu virus I .. ,; I I I \ It IS TO /INOtAl -rHhT [ HY ONly' SON ISN'T [ II (OHPUTc Je,elr:! I By Da_rrel Hefte Oracle Staff Writer An increase in influenaz and other respiratory illness has doubled the number of students treated at this point last year by the Health Cente r. The Health Center is treating an average of 200 people a day according to Ann Winch, head nurse. The Center is 2,000 visits ahead of last year's total at this time. WINCH SAID the physicians treated about 50 cases of flu and 100 upper respiratory ailments. Winch said the Center's facilities were strained but added they were "not beyond. ability to cope, so long as students cooperate." Winch explained students will have to wait half hour to an hour before they are examined. Program to aid graduates By Laida Palma Oracle Staff Writer Students graduating from a number of disciplines are experiencing difficulties in obtaining employment in their fields of specialization. According to representatives from the College of Engineering, the reason for this is simple-they have nothing "extra" to offer the perspective employer. DR. HARVEY Glass and Dr. Louis Doty, USF professors of systems engineering, have developed a Career Supplement Program to remedy the situation. Law Inc. needs volunteers Law Inc. of Hillsborough County, a law service for the poor established by federal grants, 'will be on campus today to recruit volunteers for their four areas of service. Students are needed as volunteer investigators to work with staff attorneys to search for public records and witnesses. Pre-law students are prefered in this area. A second need is for group activity volunteers to survey areas and determine willingness to engage in group-collective action. Social Science, Business Administration majors and those interested in organized labor are needed Community education organizers need Mass Communication and Art majors to produce posters and pamplets to inform the poor of the legal services of Law Inc. Patti Hayes, director of University Volnteer Services, said Malory B. Frier, Law Inc. chief consel, will be in SOC 148 at 2 p.m. Hayes said those students who cannot attend the meeting may sign up in SOC 376 between 10 a.m.-4 p.m. for the program. The program provides students with the opportunity to supplement their knowledge in their field of specialization with the career-oriented studies in computers. "The dual expertise in their field of specialization and in the field of computers opens the doors to many employment opportunities," said Assistant Prof. Charles F. Bean. THE PROGRAM which Glass and Doty have developed includes a number of new courses m the area of computerization which are available to all interested students. "The only prerequisite -for participation in this program is completion of the course ESC 301-lntroduction to Computers I," said Bean. ''ALTHOUGH the program will aid students mainly interested in computer science, studeQ.ts going into business will also profit from it," added Bean. This course can be taken by independent study using the available self-study motion picture films offered by the department. The computer courses will explore general problems related to computer design, data processing and programming. To provide the undergraduate student with the opportunity to specialize in the field of computers, a baccalaureate area of concentration leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Engineering Science has been established. FREE Speech Hour 2 -3 p.m. Wednesday Jan. 24 Between Sociology & Business Bldgs. FREE REFRESHMENTS HEAR THE CANDIDA TES For S.G. Elections Sponsored by Social Science & Business Advisory Council CROSS-LODE BOOKSHOP 2702 E. BUSCH BLVD 932-4030 OPEN 10 THRU 9 1 )"BELOVED PROPHET" GIBRAN 2)"DOME BOOK II" 3) FULL LINE OF CLIFF NOTES 4) 143 SCIENCE FICTION TITLES S)"MOTHER EARTH NEWS" 6) KAMA SUTRA OIL, REG.$5.NOW$4.50 7) 3,000 TITLES IN STOCK 8) FASTEST SINGLE ORDER IN TAMPA WITH 90% RELIABILITY 9) 3 BLOCKS WEST OF BUSCH GARDENS 10) IF YOU DON'T DROP BY YOU WEREN'T INVITED! The symptoms of the bug are "probably everything you can think of: fever, cough, diarreha and headache." "WE RUN it on a first come, first serve basis," she said. She added that someone needing immediate attention will receive it. At least one of the local cases has been identified as caused by the London flu virus. Winch said the probably other cases were caused by other get medically checked out, just to be sure, Winch said. Then the student should remove himself from circulation as much as possible and rest. Winch also stressed the importance of drinking plenty of liquids to avoid dehydration. Winch emphasized the importance of staying out of circulation to avoid reirifection and to build up resistance. She said this meant not going to class if necessary. WINCH SAID "people shouldn't expect to be able to put out as much energy as normal." strains. Those who rest will be less The symptoms of the bug are likely to have a prolonged "probably everything you can illness, she said. think Of' she said, Hf ever' 1 The Health Center staff1 cough, nausea, diarreah and consists of three part-time headache-.,; physicians and one part-time IF A student thinks he has the physician who works on Tuesday flu, the first thing he should do is and Thrsday. PASOLINL .. SACRED AND PROFANE -Ribaldry! Rakes and libertines. Raised skirts and lowered lashes._ A blush o n every cheek. Pasolini. Filming The Decameron. Bringing life to art ... and artto life. AN ALBERTO GRIMALDI PRODUCTION "GfilE (Awarded THE SILVER BEAR) as Special Jury Award Ji Berlin Film Based on "The Decameron" by Boccaccio A Film By Pier Paolo Paso/ini X No one under 17 admitted UNITED ARTISTS Wednesday, Jan. 24 Tliursday Jan. 25 7 & 9:30 P.M. LAN 103 FILM ART SERIES FLA. CENTER FOR THE ARTS


4 THE ORACLE JANUARY 24, 1973 -ORACLE------------ I I I The tragedy and greatness of LBJ It would be impossible to remember the contributions of Lyndon Baines Johnson without also remembering the tragedy of Vietnam. It is thegreat flaw in the historic career of a distin11;uished and noble man. Johnson was thrust into the Presidency he had so desparately wanted by the violence of Dallas and in the end it the violence of the war which banished him from it. HE,. AS practically everyone else at the time of his early years in the White House, had no idea where our Vietnam involvement was headed. He viewed it as a small thorn .Whfoh had to be 1'emoved-so the country could push on with the great social programs he envisioned. But even the crushing events of Vietnam cannot completely overshawdow his magnificent legislative record as a U.S. and 36th President. One qf his most notable achievements was in securirig passage of the first civil rights bill to pass the Senate in 82 years. It was symbolic .Of LBJ the political genius, master of compromise and persuasion ; As President, he wanted to eradicate the social ills the country was with and he primed the pump of goxe ,rnment l).ad since Franklin Roosevelt. J;.egi11lation_ to pr9mtite voting rights, education, medical 'Careand many other progressive measures were a part of the -rision of his Great Society. IT WAS said of Vietnam and LBJ that it is "the nightmare from which Lyridonr Johnson cannot awake." Maybe now he will have the peace of mind he sought when he retired to his -ranchin Texas Hisfory hlli! not yet passed judgement on the full effect of LBJ's at. social the man's desire that become a truly just and compassionate land will never be questioned. So tha -t's .how they. The results of a recent British survey might possibly offer s ome insighi into the methods and objeCtivity of advertising in . .. . c onclusion of the poll wa:s that men who wear are more sexually attractive to women. But 'before 'ieapingto any condusiqns you might first consider who was being polled: The sour'ce was 200 of them . Pethaps 1t1ore Importantly, consider_ the sponf?Or of the inanufactUrer of wedding bands. So much fQr builtin bias. Thispublic at an 'annual cost of _$14 7 ,208.4_2,, or 9 per copy' tO disseminate news. to the students, staff and / .. :f'actiltyQfthe UniversiiyofSouthFIOrida. (Forty per' of the per ii;isue cost is offs 'et _by advertising revenue.) ANPA PACEMAKER A WARD 1967, 1969 ACP ALL-AMERICAN SINCE 1967 '\sHoq SHOO/ J:IEAT IT'' Productivity story letters Editor: The table and story concerning student quarter hours produced, etc., has disturbed many of my colleagues, particularly in the context of an article on "reallocation" of faculty positions . The number in the first three columns were provided by the Office of Academic Planning and Analysis from public information and In response to questions from Mr. Ray Wolf. The computation of productivity per FTE faculty was not done by us and cannot be made legitimately from the data provided Abalysis of faculty productivity is a complex matter, and requires consideration of such factor!? as level of instruction, courses taught outside of home departments, and assigned non-teaching duties. Therefore, no inferences about prodqctivity should be made from The Oracle story. I r!'gret any distress and erroneous interpretation caused by the publication of these data. E.P. Martin J?iiector Academic Services More This letter refers to your arti cle printed i n the Friday, Jan. 19 issue of The Oracle entitled Faculty Faces 'Reallocation' and the accompanying chart on page 5 I use only the College of Business figures since I know these well. It seems that the purpose of the report was to . give a productivity comparison among various disciplines without the of explanation to_ 'why. The chart on page 5 contains accurate figures incorrectly used and hence reflects a productivity column completely inaccurate. If the College of Business had been treated as a totaientity as was Education and Engineering, and had you added up all of the various departments of other colleges, and done the same for them, it would show that the College of Business had the highest productivity per teaching FTE of any. college. However, this may n.Ot be true since the raw data was incorrectly used. Column 1 of the chart reflects Tampa FTE and Column 3 SQH reflects the entire University involving the St . Pete. Campus production This could give a higher productivity for everyone than they are entitled to; however, that' is not always true since some disciplines may not have produced any St. Pete SQH's. In the of Business you say that 4,398 SWH's of GBA were om.mitted from the chart. 'Tis true, but the faculty that provided these SQH are contained in Column 1. The consequence is a reduced productiVity for those departments producing th0se GBA SQH's. On the other hand! the St. Pete faculty is not included while their SQH's are, so why don't you just say: "It's all a big mistake and we're sorry that we it." Kenneth W. Davey, Director of Advising, College of Bus. Our side Editor's note: Dr. Martin is quite correct in saying that his office did not do the division to arrive at the average faculty work load published. However, in a subsequent discussion with Dr. Martin, he termed the figures, "a fair estimate." The key word here is estimate, and exact figure could only be arrived at by compiling the of each professor within the University, and then adding them together. It should also be noted that the letters of dismissal were not a product of this survey, but this survey a product of faculty reallocation. AS TO Mr. Davey's letter, it was noted in the article that some of the Business hours weren't listed, this was because the Office of Academic Planning and Analysis did not know which faculty members taught those hours. The other discrepancies noted are variables that apply to most in the University . Perhaps it should be noted that these figures should not considered gospel, but to provide a comparison on a University-wide basis of approximate work loads. The article is not a big mistake, quite the contrary, it provides a valid view of facuity work loads, and we are not sorry we p rinted it. (letters policy] The Oracle welcomes lettertos to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and number. Names will be withheld upon request. UEAULINES: (;<'lll'ral 1wws, p rn. daily for day issue, Adertising, (witl_i prout) Thursday noon fur Tut,tla, i"'"' Frida, 110011 for W 't>dn .. sdaY i'""''-\londay noon for Thursday i ssue, Tuesday noon for FridaL l),.;11llin<'' t'xltn;letl orw daY without proof. Classified ath wili be 111ke n 8 a.m. lo noon two lH'for; puhlil'ation. in person or hy ;nail w ith paynwnt e11tlosed. Ad, crtisi111-1 rates on r equest, phone 9 '-i through II a.m. lo. )


THE ORACLE JANUARY 24, 1973 5 1Reefer Madness' showing canceled "Reefer Madness" has been barred from being shown again at USF by the Administration because of problems involved in policing the last showing, Sept. 30. Last September's showing was aimed at initiating the Florida Marijuana Initiative for 1974 (FMI 7 4) and featured several drug-related films including "Reefer Madness", a 1936 anti marijuana government film. w albolt, assistant vice president for Student over the amount of illegal behavior, mainly smoking, in requesting another show. In a letter to W albolt, PURE offered to supply 20. marshalls during each of the two proposed shows in the Gyin to illegal"behavior. Walbolt replied in a letter to Standing on the corner Oracle photo by Bill Phillips Sixteen engineering students started a model will he attempted, said Dr. John People's Uniqn for Rational Existence (PURE) had the show, but had run into difficulties with Dan David Elman, one of PlJRE's founders, after confer\ing with Jaqk Preble, Unive,:sit}r Police chief, he had decided survey last Friday of traffic turning Franques, who teaches the Transportation there would be no to the show, : thereby making it impossible to show camps. These .'film presentation;, the of movements at every inter.section on I class! Left to right are Fred Platow, Dr. campus. A complete analysis and traffic Franques, Reed Thursby and Tom Brown. For further information contact Student Career and Employment Center, AOC 105. Jan. 25 U.S. Navy-Capitol Personnel Serv Off BS-EC, EE, SYST, SMF. ; U.S. Air Force -BA all maj-pilots & navigators . Peace us for complete info N.A.S.A.-Contact us for complete info. Jan. 26 Owens Corning-Contact us for complete info. Jan. 29 Prudential Ins. Co.-BA All majors sales positions. Comptroller of the Currency-BA MA Bus Ad-Asst Nat Bk exam. Educ Comm of Southern Baptist Conv.-Contact us for complete info. Martin Marietta-BS-EC,EE-BA in English:Positions. Jan 30 Martin Marietta-open not indicated us. (if frrst day fills only). Kansas City Life lns.-BA Bus or any interested major-probably sales Jan. 31 Arthur Young-Contact us for complete info. job mart . / support for FMI 74 and all Florida to enlist support through petition sigfiatures,: ptibliciJy and money Kansas City Life Ins.-(if first day fills only). Sears, Roebuck & Co.-BA Bus. Ad esp. mkt for mgmt trainee. Feb. l North Carolina National Bank Contlict us for complete info. Torn wall, Lang and Lee,Contact us for complete info. Westinghouse Corporation-Contact us for complete info. State Farm Insurance-BA, Mgmt, mkt, bus ad, math, lib. arts, econ--field claims, acct underwriting Lybrand, Ross Bros and Montgomery BA,MA acct for staff accountants. Feb.2 Shell Companies, contact SCEC. TV A, contact SCEC. Feb. 5 Grand Union, BA, Mgt, Mkt, Econ., Mgmt. Trainees for grocery store lllllllllgers. Maas Brothers, BA, MA, -All maj. Exec. Devel. Prog. Maytag-BA Bus AD-mkt & Sales Super position. drum teacher clerical 3 bank teller sales 7 Off-Campus Part time night bellman janitor 3 .-yard help 2 sales and stock work live-in babysitter cook lab technician sales person secretary 2 legal assistant credit cashier millers helper 2 girl ftiday 2 filing 5 shipping clerk work 2 delivery various jobs 3 waitress 2 factory laborer bus boy 2 cleaning house diswasher 2 clinical lab assistant typist ward clerk key puncher 3 diet aides warehouse work 3 drivers renewal clerk bell man apartment help grill man night loader 2 counter help paper route salesman Clerk microfiling clerk bookeeper 2 tru. ck loader balancer carpenters 7 aide surgical prop orderly clerical food service worker 2 OnCampua' ground work typist 8 clerical 7 recreation 3 CWSP student night patrol 6 projectionist 'I researcher 1 lab assistant (student) 1 Special CWSP errand runner 2 clerical 11 ushers 4 up 3 (general) accounting student switchoard operator work in stat-lab work in sculpture lab 2 assistant in costume shope 2 statistic aide 1 music aide key puncher in putout clerk (computer) l OPS projectionist 1 lab 1 clerical l typist 1 to sustain the movement. Bruce Elder, who worJced on FMI 72, hire(ifoll time to travel the state to obtain for thP. r .. ..: '"'Bign . LUTZ. PAINT & BODY. SHOP. The place to have yo ar 907 129th Ave 971-1115: -l(uppn .&igmn FRATERNITY Since 1400 A way for students to meet on common ground ... to sort out your life on your terms If you are consi -dering Rushing a Fraternity, consider ... KAPPA SIGMA JOIN OVER 300,000 people worldwide Join KAPPA SIGMA, Uniyersity of South Florida RUSH SMOKER, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2 4, 1973 UNIVERSITY CENTER 251


6. THE ORACLE. JANUARY 24, 1973 Presidential candidates President Tom Aplin : Let's make Student Government into something more than a joke. Through working with for students' nOOds instead of ilivol ved in national politics / or personal ego-trips, Student" Government can be what. its name implie& .a means for students to R<>vern themselves. I'd. like to ee a non-profit student boobtore ancU will donate half mY to obtain it. I'd. also like to see more rock concerts, more .. ,. .. . : '... student use of facilities, such as the sWimmfuR'l>ool, and will work io\varo the of these l don't pt0mise to be a one man if l can get your support, I believe, we' can dr&stiCally improve ijfe. .. Toni Aplin President Art Bullard If you believe that: There should be an exposing of the Amplification Policy; The present parking system is unjust and in great need of revision; A division of married students be established; There should be a campus transit system; Veteran programing and veteran oriented services come into being as a daily occurance here at USF; The present rule that prohibits a student organization from keeping surplus monies earned from a service be ameliorated; The present dorm contract and policies be revised; A division of Student Services be established; A new system of Student Academic Redress be initiated; and greater voice arid participation m; given to students in their daily affairs here at USF. Then you.believe in Art Bullard. These are just a few of the many emandations that drastically need to occur on this campus. There is no doubt in mind that these things can be done, but it is going to take both you and me : Art Bullard President Joe Chaitkin In addition to a student Senate which has proven ineffective, (not even attracting enough students to run for Senators), a strong and new form of representation called the College Councils has been formed in each college, and is becoming effective for all students. I feel thai the councils, unified by the Council of Presidents, would be a more effective way for students to air their voice and see results. Rather than with what we have now, I ask for your help and your vote to give honest representation back to the students. A vote for me is a vote for your councils, and yourself. Joe Chaitkin platforms ,.Tim Moore : . _' The of USF Student Union ,to establish through . democratic unity, a bargaining position with the of Florida, to . student !lnd prdV'ide st-iident Its power will grow cor t esponditiglr, with its membership. The Union positions are: democratic _decision making at. Florida universities; a "real" student court system; student control of the Student Service and Activity Fee Budget; student organizations allowed to collect funds; no tuition increase without consultation. Union priorities will be: Off campus co-op housing; free legal aid; a "student" music program, a free kitchen and a co-op book store A Florida Students Union is the only answer. Tim Moore Viee Preaident Pearcey 'Tim Moore and I propose establishing a Florida Students Union. If this union is formed students <:an establish real bargaining power with the state of Florida. Within the union also there w.ill be a grievance council. Students will be able to confront the council with any problems or injustices that have been imposed upon them. I am concerned with all the injustices being done to students especially black students because I know from personal experiences that blacks experience injustices that other students do not. If elected I will show all students that I am not only concerned about the problems and injustices done them but I will do something about them. Dentise Pearcey Prewident Robert .Sechen the hassles with Marjo Apartments? Remember when the College Councils meant little or. nothing? Robert Sechen and Mark Levine have addressed these problems and have brought significant results. They are equipped with the knowledge necessary to bring real services to you. Robert Sechen and Mark Levine can and will answer the wants and needs of students with a Student Government which has as its main purposeproviding student services These services include: Legal Advice-making available a lawyer to discuss problems with students; Academic Services-making available a booklet containing professor evaluations; Bill Davis Student Government has doubled as a stepping stone for junior politicians and a soapbox for alienating "New Leftish" rhetoric. It can be so much more. It should be a communit. r organization providing community services: a non-profit book store, parent controlled child care, legaJ aid, bicycle paths on 13lst Street, outdoor music. SG must be inore than the well paid ($40,000) service club it pretends to be; more than a vehicle for those with grandoise schemes and cure-all programs: I offer an alternative: an SG willing fo stand up . to the administration or the if need be; an energized, sensitized SG working toward a self-sustaining community spirit at USF that will command the respect Qf the administration, and make our life at USF a much more enriching experience. Bill Davis Vfoe President Mark Levine Commuter-Resident Servicesmaking available a bus service, serving the dorms, local shopping areas, and local apartment complexes; and Off-Campus Housing-making available a revised Off-Campus Housing Booklet and co ntinuing to address the problems discussed therein. Robert Sechen and Mark Levine are not, however, stressing these problems alone. Their platform is one based on making Student Government a student oriented body concerned with all phases ofstudent services. Robert Sechen, Mark Levine


THE ORACLE JANUARY 24, 1973 7 Vice Presidential candidates Until people believe SG cares about them, they won't care about it. The first step, then, is to make SG more personal and less politcial, by performing small, humane services, and by opening all meetings concerning students to students. The next steps should involve acting on student input (not on personal whim) to provde new services (like a non-profit bookstore), and to combat unfair policies (like amplified music). I don't believe any "cure-alls" exist for SG. It can, however, work to create a "University Community" where none exists, but only if it's based on people, not politics. Richard Merrick SG should initiate specific projects, in policies, and establish services Services such as a student bank, day care center, and off-campus housing referral will effect us in the University community; As V.P., l will use my experience (three years as legislator) to work with the Senate to put into practice the ideas that you consider most important. To do this I pledge to regularly consult numerous students after taking office; not just during the campaign. As members of the University community we should jointly make decisions that will effect us all. As V.P. I will work to formalize students' decision making powers in Vice President ;,ej Richard Merrick Vice President Rodney Presley such issues as location .of parking lots, expenditure of student activities fees, and elimination of arbitrary administrative policies on amplification. Please let me know your ideas to improve our University. Rodney Presley Marty Zolno, candidate for Student Government vice president, failed to turn in a platform to The Oracle by yesterday and many attempts to reach him last night were unsuccessful. : Marty Zolno Six candidates vie for top SG Office. Six candidates are running the $800 a quarter .iob of Student Government president. Arthur Bullard, Jr., William H. D,avis, Joe Chaitkin, Charles Aplin, Robert Sechen, and Tim Moore are contending for the office. In the vice presidential race the candidates are Dentise Peareercy, Jeanine Richard Greene, Jeff Criman, and Elain Carlyle College of Fine Arts--No candidates College of Language Literature--William Weaver, Larry Flegle; Dori and Sandi Crosby More financial aid available to students Thirty-two candidates are running for 27 Senate seats. The Senate has not determined apportionment for the number of candidates who will actually compete for the seats is unknown. College of Michael Crew MacPherson Engineeringand Douglas College of ScienceCathy Murphy, John S". Flemirig, V aniter, Peter Holland and. W.C. Hanshumaker By Laid.a Palma Oracle Staff Writer In the of a series of letters written by President Cecil Mackey to parents of USF students, the President stated the University was able to fully meet the financial needs of 85 per cent of those students who demonstrated a need and applied for financial assistance. The total value of financial aid for the 1972-73 academic year resulted in an excess of $3,500,000. IN ADDITION to students directly under financial aid, more than 3,000 students were employed on-campus, over $1,200,000 in salaries. The University provides financial assistance basically in two ways: by providing loans and scholarships, and by securing part-time employment to supplement other sources of income. Over 1,400' USF students secured off-campus positions in the Tampa Bay Area where they earned more than $500,000. MACKEY encouraged students requmng financial aid for th e upcomin11: academic year ('73-'74) to Library hours Hours in Tuesday's Oracle for the Library referred to the Reserve Reading Room Th e other areas of th e Library ar e closed by 11 p.m Sunday Thursday. submit the proper forms to the Office of Financial Aids by the first of the calendar year. The Senate tabled Despite problems caused by many recent changes in federal financial aid guidelines, Mackey said, it appears the situation is stabilizing and anticipated any student meeting t he deadline would receive the needed assistance. reapportionment bill Thursday and was scheduled to meet in a special session Monday . The Senate failed to attain a quorum and did not act on the bill. Quorum is 15 senators. College of Business Charles, Jeff Davis, Edgar Ralston, Steve Downing, Michael Einstein, and Fredrick Jacobi. ORACLE muckraker Q: As a member of the consumer populace here on campus, I find it quite disturbing to find that the odds are about five to three on getting a cup of coffee from the vending machines on campus. Losing an average of a dime a day doesn't bother me nearly as much as the inconsiderate treatment I received when registering a complaint. Could you find out what can be done to alleviate the problem. Pete Dicks A: WILLY Williams, of Campu s S e rvices, says this is the first time he has heard the complaint of less than satisfactory treatment given by employees of Automatic Merchandising, Inc. (AMI), contractors of the vending service at USF. Since the vending company offers a servic e as well as a product, it depends heavily on student and faculty feedback to insure that the machines are in proper working order. When notified, AMI answers any and every complaint immediatel y Williams said. Weath e r is the d e termining fac tor in c off e e and canned drink sale s, the company's numb e r o n e c oncession Naturally on cold er days th e c off ee machines a r e likely to run o ut, but C ampu s S e rvi c es ca nn o t r efill th e m ac h i n e until it know s it i s e mpty. If you do lose money in a machine, refunds can be obtained in the building in which you had the trouble. The exact location should be printed either on the machine or nearby. It is usually in the building's main office. Williams regrets any inconvenience and gives his assurances in seeing that it doesn't happen again. If in the future you have any problem, give Campus Services a call at 974-2385. Q: After walking across a hundred yards or more of grass and crossing a busy street without a light or crosswalk, I wandered around the bookstore and spent over $40 for assorted books. One paperback, "Human Sexuality," cost $9. 95 while another about the same size, .. Values in Conflict" cost $5.95. Why the $4 difference? What happened-to the old $1. 95 and $2. 95 paperbacks? A: FOR THE answer to that you will have to ask the publisher in vol cl. Tom Berr y of th e bookstore says many things determin the p r ice of a book including th e amount of r esearch need e d s upply and d e mand, and how muc h the author and p bli s h e r want to mak e from th e d eal.


1T -he Decameron' spirits dirtiness By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor The somewhat uninhibited earthiness of early Renaissance Italy will be enhanced in Pier f>aolo Pasolini's "The Decameron," today and Thursday at 7 and 9:30 p.m. in LAN 103. (films) indeed in hell it is not for his excessive lovemaking. A from Pier Paolo's "The Decameron" to be shown today and Thursday at 7 and 9:30 in LAN 103. The controversial film, winner of the top "Silver Bear" award at the Berlin Film Fest,ival, is a lively, yet "dirty" collection of Boccaccio's bawdy tales adapted and interpreted by Pasolini into a ribald survey of mankind's unchanging and playfulness. THE FILM entwines a number of hilarious episodes in a number of peoples' lives in 14th century Naples. The New York Times referred to the film as "Pasolini consciously recreating a world that is as strange and bizarre as that of the pre-Christian 'Fellini Satyricon,' which this film recalls in its pagan beauty and its concern with life as art ... it is as uninhibited and joyful as anything Pasolini's ever done." Tickets to the film, rescheduled after it was dropped last quarter because of technical difficulties, are $1. Pat Alger opens coffeehouse In, on. e story, a woman pretending to be Andreuccio Di Perugia's long lost sister, robs him of his money, forcing him to join two thieves in robbing a cardinal's tomb only to be into the crypt by his treacherous cohorts. By Marsha Bluestein Oracle Staff Writer' Pat folk guitarist, will . be the. first scheduled guest of 1973 at the Coffee }louse. He will appear in the Empty Keg Friday and Saturday from 9 p.m. to midnight. . r . Alger, formerly of "Hanson and Alger" plays primarily his own compositions. BORN AND raised in New York City, Alger got his first banjo and guitar when he was 15. He began playing at high schools around the area and gained most of his style and experience. In 1969, he joined Paul Hanson and the pair toured local coffee houses on a professional basis. When a priest visits the tomb UFA plans animation program the next morning he is, much to Documentary Film lecturer . Famous pianist to play v\iith .Gulf $ymphony . Alger also played with "Milkweed" while they were touring the "Flick" in Miami and the "Bistro" and "12th Gate" in Atlanta . AFTER PLAYING with "Milkweed", he decided to do what he likes best: write his own songs and run a strictly one-man his surprise, bitten on the leg Robert Carr, former director of and Andreuccio saunters off educational research for -Walt with the cardinal's ring. Disney produetions, will IN ANOTHER such episode, on "Animation: The wave of the a young girl, Caterina, played by Future," Wednesday, at 2 p.m., Elizabetta Davoli, is caught by in LAN 116-117, as a part of the her parents sleeping with her University Film lover. But she cleverly explaines (UFA) Film Careers Seminar that he is the Duke of Mantua program. Garrick Ohllson, the only American winner ofthe coveted lnternational conipetitiOn, will pefo'rm in concert with the Flotida Gulf SJnipho:0y, Thursday at 8:30 at Tampa's McKay Auditorium. The' pian:ist will Brahni's "Symphony -.No. and Schubert' s "Symphony No: 9." Other composJIO'n8 for the orchestra, Wider ilie directiori of Irwin Hoffman; Will include s "Nocturnes;" "Oouds and Festivals" and Beethoven's "Seventh .. OHLLSON, WHO begari piano at the age of became the frst American .. . .... I to win the. prestigous Chopin International Piano Coinpetitionin 1970 in Warsaw; .. . : Jie .. has toured across the world \ giving recitals and performed with such Yoga e'.xpert \tp .conduct lre. e .shovv :A:ii: internationally-known e:![pert from India will give (ree demonstration in "The Power of Hatha Yoga" Thursday 'at 7'. .in the Tampa Public Auditoribm downtown. : Bala credited With introducing yoga to the Soviet Union, combines postures with rhythmic breathing to release energy. \ He has instructed such celebrities as Gloria Swanson, Vincent Price and Aldous Huxley. He.. is author of "Essence of Yoga for Everlasting Youth." symphonies as the P hiladelphia Orchestra, the Minnesota Orchestra and the New Yo;k Philharmonic. His all Chopin discs;, released by the Connoiseur Recording Society, quickly' became one 'or the limited selections offei:ed by the Book of the Month STUDE NTS WISHING to attend the concert may purchase student coupons for $1 from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. or 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. at th_ e .USF Theatre Box Office. coupons may be act. The coffee house sponsored by SEAC. Admission is 75 cents with a student ID. Ac.cess tonight Access will be aired tonight at 6:30 on Special guests Dr. Maxine MacKay, Ms. Phyllis Hamm and Dr. Ellen Kimmel. Questions can be called in at 974-2215. / and her parents embrace their Carr, who worked on more future son-in-law. than 12 of Disney's teaching A young man's best friend has films, including "Fantasia," recently died and gone to hell "Peter Pan," and "Donald Duck because of his excessive sexual in Mathmagic Land," will screen appitite. Because he fears he a short animated film--"Boundry might see the same fate he Lir}es" and explain how such a immediately cuts 'off all film could be produced with relations. His friend, however, USF's film facilities. comes to him in a dream and All interested are assures him that while he is invited to attend. turned in the day of the show for depending upon the availability of.seats. S tudents are All girls . ask'ed t

THE ORACLE. JANUARY 24, 1973 9 Barton's FSU film--a striking compliment By Gary Palmer Oracle Slaff Writer Attempting to show a between students, faculty and the university, Peter Barton's film "Florida State University" brings professional grace to a neglected area of film art--the public relations educational film. Seldom is a film of this nature complimi::nt to a director or the industry. But the young Tallahassee filmmaker shows creativity in area lacking-such talent. ACCOMPANIED WITH a sparse, yet adequate, dose of the pace and beauty of (films] the film emerge quickly Such techniques as still photos and a collage of images present FSU in a light that not even those who attend see. A comb i nation of artificial and natural light paint beautiful shades of people and add warmth. It entertains as well as informs. Is that too much for a film of this sort? Not really. Barton set out to show that "the students relate to FSU" and that there is a certain "comradeship" among the universit community there. Oracle photo by Chris Malone ''Dance-an expression of joy" Dance Instructor Carol Turoff takes her Advanced Modern Dance class outdoors to do their exercises. Turoff will have a chance to show off her students and her skills as a choreographer Friday and Saturday at 8: 30 in T ATwhen she introduces "Noise: The Effect of electro-magnetic waves on the inhabitants of Tampa," at the first dance concert of the quarter. Reserved tickets are $2, $1 for students, at the Theatre Box Office. film fart Because Thursday is a holiday and !here will nol he ari Oracle printed, Film Fare _is being printed today. AUSTIN--The Getaway--1:30, 3:35, 5:40, 7:50, 10 BRANDON TWINS-I. Whal's Up Doc, 9 2. Up the Sandhox, 9 BRITTON--The sword and the Slone-:20, 1:44, 4:04, 6:24, 8:.44 .. FLORIDA-Douhle FeatureJoe Kidd-:30, 6:40, 9:55 and Play Misty For Me--1:45, 4:45, 8:10 (slarls Friday--Everylhing You Always Wanled to Know About Sex) FLORILAND CINEMA 2 1. Deliverance--1: 15, 3: 15, 5:20, 7:20, 9:20. 2. Double Fealure-The French Conneelion--1, 4:45, 8: 30 and Mash -2:45, 6:30, 10 HILLSBORO 1--Wilderness Journey 1:30, 3:35, 5:40, 7:50, 9:55 HOHIZON PAHK 4--1. The Poseidon Advenlure-: :iO 7:45, 9:55 2 The Poseidon Advenlure-6:30, H : 1 1 5 Fiddler on the Hoof--6:: H) L I: p llw '."iu111lhox--(1,8 IO PA LACE--Ddin-rt1111'.<' I : lO. :1: a.o . '>: 1 .0. 7:1-0, 9: TAMPA-Douhle Feature Blacula-1:30, 4:45, 8:05 and Slaughter-: 10, 6:30, 9:45 (starts FridayShaft and Shaft's Big Score) TODD-Double FeatureSchool Girls Gr:owing Up and How to Seduce a Playhoyconlinuous showings from 11:45 a.m. (starts Friday The Greal Massage Parlor Bust and Her, She, and Him) TRANS-LUX (Town and Country)Everything You Always Wanled to Know About Sex-, 9 TWIN BAYS4 1. The Poseidon 8:45 2. The Poseidon Advenlure-6:30, 9 :15 3. Lady Sings lhc Blues-:30, 9:15 4. BaronBlood--6: 15, 8 ON CAMPUS FILM ART SERIES-The Decnmeron--loday and Tlmrsduy--7, 9:30 in LAN 103. (The H cllslrom Chronicle--Friday, Snlurdny, and Sunday 7,9, 11 in ENA) l J C FEATUHE--Will11rdFrid11y nnd Snturday-, 10 in the norlh dining room of the Andros C11fctcri11 ST. PETE CAMPUS--Butch Cu"sidy nml tlw S111ulu11e l\.id-Friduy--8 in lire u11di1ori11111 in lh<' ABuil

lO THE ORACLE JANUARY 24, 1973 Cagers up against tough Moes By Dave Oracle Sports Editor According to logic, Florida Southern should beat USF. That's if the Moccasins' drubbing of Connecticut who pr-eviously whipped the Brahmans means anything. But often, figuring a winner on past games proves nothing and Coach Don Williams hopes that's the case tonight when he takes his Brahmans to Curtis Hixon to face the 11-4 Moccasins in an 8 p.m. game. 'I'VE SEEN them about three times," Williams said of tonight's opponents, "and I'd have to list them as one of the top four teams we've played." That's a pretty big statement Down we go Brevard Comll\unity College's Richard Clark (white uniform) seems to have the best of Richard Ford, USF Wrestling Club captain, hut Ford managed to come hack to take the match. Unfortunately .for the Brahmans, they didn't follow sllit and dropped their opening home contest of the year. coming from a basketball coach who's faced national power Memphis State and number two ranked North Carolina State. But in light of what they've done, !ie may be right. In the Moccasins last win, over New Hampshire who had a 7-2 center, Williams said the Lakeland school displayed a great deal of quickness as well as jumping ability. ''THEY'VE got a lot of good material," the Brahman coach noted, "and they're so quick that we're going to have to keep the hall from penetrating inside. But they have such good balance and shooting that that's going to bea tough _job." Offensively the 8-6 Brahmans will "try to maintain our composure" and execute the fine ball handling they showed in defeating St. John's Saturday, 77 -61. "They'll probably try a few different defenses against sports britf -ID Anyone interested in playing rugby for USF is asked to attend practices Tuesday 7 -9 p.m. and Thrusday 8-10 p.m. For further information phone Eric after 6 p.m. at 935-0366. -*** Today is the final day to register for coed volleyball. Forms are available in PED 100. USF still playing soccer The name is different;WFLA TV Soccer Club, but the team is the same one which advanced to the second round of the NCAA College Division soccer tou,mey; USF Golden Brahmans. And Coach Dan Holcomb's entry into this year's Florida West Coast League (FWCSL) proved it Sunday in battering MacDill Air Force, 131. Six players figured in the scoring for the Brahmans with freshman Larry Byrne's four goals pacing the attack. George Unantie and Greg McElroy scored three and Jack Windish, . intramurals Men's Basketball Lambda Chi Alpha .fa, Delta Tau Delta 19 Beta 3 West 77, Beta l East 47 Pi Kappa Alpha 106, Tau Kappa Epsilon 31 Warhawks 36, Black 24 Alpha Phi Alpha 59, Omega Psi i hi 38 Beta 2 West 71, Beta 1 East 55 Beta 4 East 63, Beta 4 West 44 Slab-Allstars 44, La Mancha Dos 42 \nything Will Be Good 49, Superflys 39. Frank Bono and John Cossaboon tallied one a piece to complete the scoring. The school's other league representative, USF Socc er Club, had a rougher time of it tying Panhellenic of Tarpon Springs, 2-2. One of USF's two teams will be at home the season ending March 25, All games begin Sunday at 2 p.m. 'C.J THE EMPTY KEG PRiSENTS .PAT ti CHRIS Sponsored by SEAC us," Williams said, "so we'll be ready for the zone and man-to" man. But USF may have to play without the services of John Kiser, leading scorer in Saturday's game with 21 points and nine rebounds, who "_just got out of bed with a touch of the . virus. IF HE is unable to see action Glenn DuPont, who is healthy now but has the last three contests because of the flu, will take over his forward spot. opposite Arthur Jones who was felled by the flu bug earlier this year. Williams said yesterday's practice would determine Kiser's fate tonight but the second year head coach was sure that Jones, Ike Robinson, Jack James and Skip Miller would open against the Moccasins. Golfers in year's first tournament The USF golf team will open its 1973 golf season today when the team tees off in the First Annual Lake Placid Invitational tournament, at Lake Placid, Fla. Under the coaching of Wes Berner, the team will aim to improve on its second place national showing last year in the college division. Although qualifying is still continuing and will not end until after the coming match Berner knows three of his starters, team captain Vince Head, Brian 7:30& 10:00 p.m 1SUNDAY 7:30 p.m. SOe' with USF ID Lan 103 Hawke and Pat Lindsey. Thirteen players are still vying for the three remaining spots. The seasons schedule will have the team playing in five invitational tournalJ!ents and three five-way matches. Two exhibition matches against University of Florida, one here one there, have also been scheduled. A five-way match has been tentatively scheduled to be played at USF starting April 10, opponents have yet to be named.


THE ORACLE JANUARY 24, 1973 11 ( t: 1 .. A S S 1 ll 11 A It S ) Attention: PHOTOGRAPHY STUDENTS See us for equipment and supplies needed in your course. STEREO COMPONENT SETS (3) AM/FM stereo component $99.00 (2) 200 watt components with 3 way 10 speaker system and Gerrard Professional series chang e r Reg. $449.00 only $289.00. United Freight Sales, 4712 N. Armenia. _ M_on-Fri. 9-9 ; Sat. to 6. Stereo Components 20% to 50% off lis: price. All new equipment. Full Factory Warranty. Mail order direct from distributor. Call Bob. 238-5423 Tampa Sansui Receiver 100 watts 3 2RMS per channel push four 80 watt speak e r s AM/FM multiplex tuner. Will handl e 2 tape decks and 2 turn tables 1 yr. old 932-2734. La Mancha Dos $75-mo. (per person) including util. 4 bed luxury townhous es. Pool, rec room. TV lounge, parties. Mov e in now or reserve a place F eb. or Sprin h quarter. 1 blk from USF 971-0100. Must sell-La Mancha Dos contract. Can move in Feb. or Quarter Ill. Contact Sheldon Apt. No. 45 971Would like to sublet 4 br. La Mancha Dos Apt. All 4 rooms vacant 1st of Feb. Call aft e r 5:00 971-7830. Would like nice girl to share a 2br Apt. Wall-to-wall carpeting, within walking distance of USF. Own room and privacy. Colby Apts. Call Carole at 971-7224. Male Roommate needed! My roommate split & I need someone to share luxury 1-BR Apt. near campus. Rent $75 mo Plus utilities. PH. 9717289 after 6 p .m. Male or Female. 0 wn a room in at wo bdr. mobile home. Central air & heat, wall-to-wall shag carpeting. Available Feb.1st. 3mi. from USF. CallJoe971-8808. 1970 850 Fiat Spider. New tires and top. Body Excellent. Need to sell. SllOO or best offer. Call Jan Delta 313-974-6405 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. G e t into SCCA Racing Healy Bugeye Sprite complete[ y rac e prepared. w/_trailer. Will be glad to lend tech. personal experience. S !000 Alle n Adderley 988-7958. '66 VW Bug New engine! Runs GREAT, FM radio, "Alice" needs good owner. Only $600 Call 226-. 7342 after 6 p.m. ask for Chris or Bruce. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped fo Zig Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only $49 95 at: United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Armenia Mon thru Sat. 9-7 Do youyou have a lov er? The best Valentine i s a charcoal portrait. I do th em from 10 min. photo sitlings, deliver in wk. Call Lois 97'1--626(>. $15-$25. FHEE CO CKTAILS all evening for SINGLES 21 & over every Fri. al 570 S. MacDill. Low admi5'ion incl free drinks, hor d oeuvres grna l bands. For info 251 C,lliAHTEH, !he Univcrsi l y .lo11rnal needs: s laff -fac11l1y or stu d e nts <:ssays, poetry, send 2S cents lo CSU C TH459 or call Mark, 1xl. 2741. MARRIAGE AND TRADING STAMPS ... A seminar designed to enable young marrieds to put it together Insights and options on fulfilling the marital contract. Meets Mondays 7:30-9:30 P.M Call Bill Lipp, University Chapel Fellowship, 988-ll85. First session January 29th RAINDRIVEH to play Sunday La Mancha Dos by pool. Free Beer. Everyone invited 2-4, BRING CUPS. NEW FRIENDS Thru computer dating. Why spend a lonely evening ever again? Let modern lechnology organize you social life. We have new friends eager to b e introduced to you. Send $3 for application and minimum of 3 new friends. Immediate results. Write to New Friends P.O. Box 22791 Tampa 33622. COMPUTER PROGRAMMING Also Systems Design. Fast, Heasonabl e 251-6390 TYPING FAST, NEAT, ACCUHATE. All types of work. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If n o 235-3261. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST TURABIAN, USF, etc. Term papers, theses, etc. IBM typ e writer, e lit e or pica w / type 5 minute s from USF. 971-6041 after 6 P :m. L.S.A .T. Complete Review Course. LAW SCHOOL ADMISSION IS HIGHLY COMPETITIVE. BE PHEPARED!! American Educational Services Tampa 971-0997. 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 possibili.ties of earning xtra money in your spare time working for xtra special c o mpanies. WORK A DAY-A-WK. OR MORE Never a fee. Call Anne 877-5861, 1211 N. Westshore Suite 310. Owner says, "Sell!" A lovely, custom built 3 bdrm, 2 bath home with formal dining room, large living room, eat-in kitchen central heat and air plus inside utility room-deep well and sprinkler syst e m-fenced back yard-many oth er extras. Quick possessioncentrally, located Low 40 's Call to see Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. Tampa Realty inc. Off. 879-5700, eve 876-0350. 2-Story-Temple Terrace. Call to see this roomy, 4 br. 1\/2 bth. home, complete w/Cent. H & A 10 closets, 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 "' ,, . -; ": _;"'ltltP W .f\NTED \t;--t;-,,; < '' -, .. ,, POSITION AVAILABLE Partially paralyzed male student living in own home adjacent to campus with one other student in residence needs an able odied student, male or female, to help present attendent. Privat e room, board, tuition, and small salary provided. For further information call 988-4985 JANITORS, PART-TIME, MORNING WOHK 6:30 a.m.-9:30 a.m or 6 a.m.-9 a.m. Also have opening night work 6 p.m. -9 p.m ., j o b locat ed Y2 mi. from US F r:all Crystal Cleaning 872-2729. WAN TED Male Video Tape Operator $2.00 an hr. begin irnm cd ialcly-Has l o have mornings free and acce ss 1 0 c:ar Call L y nn 97 1 .. 2100, e xt. 223.. HI C H SCH 001. Tl::ACllEH Tr yon School will in!Pr vicw lc:adier s f ur th<: 19 7:1.7.-1 sc:huo l Y""'" Int er views Monday-Friday. 11'1 Davis Hoad, T e mpl e Terra ce. Tr yon School i s an Equa l Opporl1111i1 y Emplo ycr. Receptionist File Clerk, sophomore, 3.4 or better, parttime. Hours flexible, 8728424 ask for Mrs. Comfort Men or Women wanted for permanent parttime employment taking inventory in grocery drug and variety stores Repl y RGIS Inventory Specialist 5445 Mariner St. Suite No. 208 Tampa, Florida 33609 Guards start $1.80 all shifts full or parttime. All equipment supplied. 2231561 after 10 A.M. Waitresses pt. or fulltime, nights 5:30 p.m. to closing. Must be 21. Apply in person. 8426 N Florida Avenue. Phone Interviewers Part Time $1.65 plus Bonus Work from our office during hours 9 1 or 5-9 (flexible) for Appt. phone 877-9583 8 a.m.-noon. Part-time work for students as carrier for afternoon delivery of the Tampa Times motor route, 6 days a wk. No Sundays. Must have reliable transportation & furn. moderate cash bond. Call Sam Perrone at 224-7748 between 9 a.m. & 5 p.m. Mon thru Sat. COMPARE OUR PRICES AL'S CAMERA SHOP 1537 SO. DALE MABRY TAMPA, FLORIDA 33609 PHONE 253-5781 YOU TOO, CAN ENJOY THE HIGHEST ST AND ARD OF QUALITY COUNT ON .SPOTLESS TO DELIVER THE BEST CRAFTMANSHIP AT COMPETITIVE PRICES SPECIAL: a .lbs. of budget $ 3 DRY CLEANING for. (Good only at University Plaza Plant) Sam tone Legal Assistant Junior Senior 3 0 or better, parttime, mornings. Call 8728424. 21 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS WAN TED: 2 riders to Calif. s hare expenses and driving in a camp e rvan Must be able to leave within l week. Willing to tour with the right (on) people 971-2456 or 773-0855 A.C. 305. *Imported wines,beer and steak* *Unusual Sandwiches Would lik e to form car pool from Clearwater-Dunedin area. Must be on campus M-F, 10-6. Call Joe 784-2129. and Dinners* Monday Thursday 20/ooff U.S .F. Student and Faculty with l.D. WE DO NOT USE GROUND ROUND OUR MEAT IS SELECTED U.S. CHOICE SIRLOIN, CHOPPED FRESH DAILY 202 S. DALE MABRY 879-9288 Hecaust wt an "'stc.nt sudt tits," tslnhli s htd for llw h of our own mtmht rship. wt. art ofltn aaused of ht.ini: ditist l\nd i solatiunisl. It i s a fart that wt han sou,l!ht out tht most outstandini.: students of SC'hular sh i p. ltadt.r!'hip. and talent. Throui.:h tht. our mt.'mhtrs hnq_ nindt impnssin rt.fords both on the t;mtpus and as pro duetiH 1.'ili7.tns in sntieh. Wt l.'annul help l>t. ini.: proud. of lhtw mt.mhers. Smm han htt.n attral.'lt>d to tht. frnlernil)' htt'aust ftlt that mt.mht.r s hi1, in ii would i:ilt tlum instant sndal status ;tnd important't. Thal lll''' tr wnrk('(l. :\ltn who joilll'd our fralt.'rnity htraust. lmtw nncl ;idrnirt'd undtq,:-radualt and alum ni mtmllt.'rs and \\ artlt.'(I In l t arn from lhtm. h ; 1n dorH' s o Tht st:itus stkt r hns httn no fritnd lo 1.amhcln ( hi .\lpha. Durin).! lht Onml of st111ll'1tl ..; tn t nll<'J.!t' and uniHrsity camp11s1s aftt.r World War II, frat1rnilits \\tt fon-tcl In tslahlis h ar tilidal mrmhtrshi1) st. ltttinn prott lhra11s1 !ht s int its IH'g-innin)!' has ht huill 1111 :i smallJ,!ruup Ii' i11i..:ll'an1i11J.! frat1 r11ili1scu11ld 1101 1 x1ia nti .-ap idly to tal\t all s l11il1nl s ''ho\\ anhd l o juin d'h1 l\\ 1 nl.' lal"J!T S I n1 ll q.::t' :1111111 atld1d l."1:!:1 d1apkrs i n lhi..; lll'l"iod I. I 11 :rn tffurt lo dums1 tl1ti1 111a11, \ diaphrs 1stah. I i s llt'd a.-l1i I rar.' aud u nf.ii r cri I 1ria. flund h1is knlltgt. tnrnllnwnt is txptt'ttd to in C'rtust. hy uni) om-hoilf of ont 1wr nnl this ;rnd frnhrnifits an nu lnnj!t r tht in lhini: lo do." tht) n uw han an ln lw mm h nrnrt dinrsifit. d and altraC't thost. mt.n who stt tht>ir ,nlut. itnd w11nt ln ht nlt.'mlwrs. Tht. faC'I tha t tnrlays undtrf,!rnduutt-memhtr is an indi\'idual who jnint d lhl fraltrnity IH'rnust of its nul nth1t. of its suptrfitial social status wt ha,t a tlt.'tltr This n,.,, frahrnity mnn is makini.: 111t d1d 1.'htnKt's within I ht Ont of !ht most imporlanl d1anJ.!t 'S which hns lutn m : ult has IHtn tht aholilion uf llH' "!t.." In additiun to doinJ,! 11ith !ht ltrm r>ltdJ.!" and slalus in i.:tntr;il, '' ,., t dt\ tl111ud ;a Ill'" 1rui.:r;1m l'u1 1u omuli111! llu crn1\ lh of lht incli\'idual. In I his proJ.!1n111 I\ t\t triPd In slnss the I r:1ditional \':lluts uf uur fraltrnit': l'l'itiul ship, smallJ.!l'oup Ii\ atmosplwrt. a St'l\Sl' nf lll'loni.:ini.:. indi\'idual J.!nm lh. anc\ "orthwhil1 hum:rn tx1writ. t s. \\'t 11ff1 a 1mjll"th1siq oritnlalion In our frat1>1nity and ii..; prui..:r;nll s \1:td-1rship d1qlop111tt. a l!l'autiful aml ins piriui.: ri't11aJi.:ti1 t''.l.p1ri-1c... ;111d a eonti1111i11i: human dt\tlo1mwnt p roi:: 1:1m ;as a fr;111t m1 mlH' r l'rinr lo th1 1i111al. :111 i 111lnid11al i:-; l\IW\\ 11 as an \ltlll'r. This lh1 pPriod of tillh' wlw11 his td11ta!i1111 i:-; 11111"1 inlt nsifit.d. lns.h'ad nr IH"ini: lahd into a s1par11lt class. how. t\ "t.r. ht. is hrnuJ,?hl fully into tht. nnlm ur at(j\ t mt. mht.r shi1><1lhnrlini: 1.'hnphr mtt lings. ntinJ.!. 1nm1nittt.t mtmhtrship, and htlpin).! In run tht orJ.!anizalion. :\htny lhini:s. tSptdall) lht su1>trliti:1I nnts. h;i,t l'htinJ! lo nnd w1 dunr plan lo slop now, Our purpnst is ;ind ;ilways has httn In J!Uich-mt n lo":trd imprun nwnl :ii-: incli,-idu: 1ls lhrcnKh in \ olnmt nl wilh ullwri-:. lloms l fri1nds.hips h;l\ t rtsulttd. Titut' has prm ,11 lh:al 1uoplt I\ ho lt:1rn lo ht hnrwsl frit'IHI ... "ithin sm:lll J.!Tnups s11d1 frah'rnilits "ill alsu Ill' lwlltr In ;111 ll1tir : 1sso1ialts. II lw thal hait ruis untltl'sloud !ht' alut and p11rpn .. 1 of If \\:llll to u11dtr:-;t;rnti lwt11 r ''t'0\t' h1 an inttl!ral parl nf hii.:lur 1th11a lion in '\'nnh .\111tric1 fnr l\\o h1111drcI \tar-.. tall. In :1 1111'111 h1 r of l.:1111l1tia < h i .\lph;1. lh lw-li1 ... in'' ha! lw ... d11it1l!. Rick Rexrode Rush Chairman Ph. 884-1840 Ph. 9 71-9806 LAMBDA CH I ALPHAthe Fmtemil!J o/f lonest Friends/zip.


Pressure needed for more vet benefits By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer After meeting with members of the Interim Committee on Veterans Affairs in Orlando, Saturday, Bruce Daniell, veterans advisor, said veterans will have to apply pressure on legislators to get any kind of state benefits. Free tuition and active recruitment of veterans to universities and vocational schools are two items Daniell said he feels veterans should press for. On the members national level, of the Veterans concerned enough to do something, their pocketbooks will he said. Ce. ase fire Awareness Council will be manning a table in the UC from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. today to get signatures for a telegram to President Nixon requesting the release of impounded funds for veterans educational benefits in a bill passed l ast year by Congress. Daniell said many veterans are paying more than twice the tuition they would have paid had their education not been interrupted by the service. Daniell said USF has the only service-oriented group on any of Florida's campuses, adding it is imperative to get some kind of state-wide organization started. "If we can't get the ball rolling here, it probably won't get started," he concluded. Continued from page 1 released." The President recalled that he had outlined conditions for such a cease-fire during his speech last May 5. "LET.US BE PROUD that America did not settle for a peace that would have betrayed our Nixon said. ''Let us be proud that America did not settle for a peace that would have abandoned our prisoners." The. defended his refusal to discuss his war and policy during the closing months of. 'the four -year-old 'He said too much talk could : have wrecked the aweei.nent. IMPORT ANT tfung was not to talk about peace but ":io get peace," Nixon said: ha've done ; Nixpn = addressed himself directly tq the' people and "'' . I government of South Vietnam. cou:RAG:F;,hy your sacrifice_," 'he: said; "you have won the precious right to determine your own future." He said was strong enough to i!self in the futur-e . He :t_hen addresse'd .the leaders of North Vietnam-. : .LET US NOW build a peace of he said, adding th;-t . the United States prepared to make "a ma ior effort" .. to ach. (eve a reconciliatfon ; ,,. . ... --'.Continuef1 from page 1 .;The' would have e parking t? pro ximlty -io buildings and ihe typ e ofi Reserved sp aces in ,:tiny i:lesired area would have h een \p,rice'd" af $120 year; closesl a nd bildings at $30; medium --dista'ric e from ihese .at $8; spaces far1thest from classroom buildings at no charge;,!cl6sest to dormitories ss; ,. at $2 bicycles ; JN : A miieting fo . 'the proposal, it Hattley would .-not the plan ; Johnson He added he and Sechen to pUrsue the plan l;iecase it appeared ... w _. .... Both Johnson and Sechen said they h(lve no notice pf meetings or of committee plans since October. Sechen said he did not attend the October meeting .. because he was not nofifi ed. l'HE Co, mmittee has not met since October according to its chairman, Charles Butler, director of Physical Plant. He said there has been nothi. ng on the agenda for c f by the committee_. \ Nixon said Kissinger and Tho initialed the agreement at 12:30 p.m. Paris time, 6:30 a m. EST Tuesday, just before Kissinger returned to Washington to report to the President. Nixon said the nation should be proud of the two and a half million Americans who served with honor in one of the most selfless endeavors in history so "that the people of South Vietnam could live in peace." He paid special tribute to the wives and families of American prisoners, saying they had stood steadfastly behind him in seeking a lasting peace. .. NOTHING MEANS more to me than the fact that your long vigil is coming to an end," he said . Nixon said, "to the otlier major powers that have been involved, indirectly, now is the time for use of restraint so peace can last." . "When I went to school in 1964-65, tuition was $240 a year, but. it's $570 .now," he concluded. "If veterans are not Daniell urged veterans to get their families involved and to spread the word into their home communities. "If other states can do something, Florida can too," he said. MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-l743 OPEN 1 () TO 7 EXCEPT WED. SENIORS AND MASTERS GRADUATING DURING QTRS. 11, Ill, IV. FREE" PORTRAIT SITTINGS FOR Senior Year Book LAST CHANCE IT'S, NOT TOO LA TE TO ORDER YOUR COPY OF Books may be purchased in LAN 472 8 a.m. -5 p.m.


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