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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1 online resource (12 pages)


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University of South Florida -- Newspapers ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )


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

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University of South Florida
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University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00014 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.14 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Low turnout may be SG demi se By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer Student Senate candidates are running unopposed in five of the seven colley;es and although competition is heavy in the p r es id en ti a 1 and vice presidential races, the recent trend in SG elections may jeopardize the future of SG at USF. In the colleges of Social Sci en c e Edu c a t i o n Engineering, Fine Arts and ca ndidates will be elected simply by virtue of having filed. Unless strong write-in campaigns are waged by tomorrow's election, 19 senators will take office next quarter without facing any contest. FOUR SEATS in the new senate will be vacant because no one filed to run for them. Under the SG Constitution the SG president must appoint students to these seats-and this after a tuesday's (analysis] campaign in which presidential and vice presidential candidates condemned executive usurpation of SG in the present student administration. The 'only college with contests in all its districts will be the College of Business Administration where seven candidates are running for four students in majors in the seats. particular district. One senator The College of Natural is elected for every 500 students Science has generated the most enrolled. The College of competition in its Senate Education has the largest elections with eight candidates enrollment on campu s (3,340 running for four seats. Yet in students) with seven senators. Natural Science's Distri ct 4 a candidate is running unopposed. EACH COLLEGE is divided into districts which include various majors. The number of senate seats in each district is determined by the number of SG voter turnout has been declinging steadily in the last three years. In 1970 presidential race, six split 3,827 votes -the greatest number of Con_linued on page 12 theORACLf January 30, 1973 Vol. 7 No. 105 12 pages USF deficit declining By Bill Nottingham Oracle Staff Writer A university resQ .urces by Chancellor Robertr Mautz has promptea USF Pres. Mackey to release 'oV'er $100,000 previously held irr ; ianticipation of USF's projected budget deficit. Mautz based his reallocation on actual enrollment figures from the State University Systel}l, determining USF's deficit was not as severe as estimated last Fall. IN A SPECIAL report issued Nov. 22 of last year, Mackey projected USF's total cash President Mackey deficit would be approximately $1,435.000. In the Jan. 19 issue of Intercom after Mautz.'s re allocation announcement, Albert Hartley Mackey said, "While some budgetary uncertainties still exist, the University's financial condition is somewhat brighter than it was at the time of my Fal! Dr. Carl Riggs report to members of the faculty and staff." Academic Affairs will reallocate about $75,000 in funds that were being Safil1rday classes approved By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer Saturday classes in all departments have been approved for Qtr. 4 and tenative sdiedules for colleges were completed yesterday. In a Dec. 20 memorandum to those concerned with university class schedules, Acting Registrar, D.B. MacCullough, asked for schedules, indicating a minimum of five per cent of the department's offerings mi'ist include Saturday classes. THIS PLAN was approved in a Jan. 4 document from Vice Chancellor Allan Tucker, apparently as an interpretation (Abortion: new By Celeste Chapowski Oracle Staff Writer A woman can now get an abortion for just about any reason The only stipulation is that she find a licensed physician to perform it. Robert Shevin, Florida Attorney General, said a rec e nt Supreme Court d ecis ion left nothing in th e state law e nfor cea ble in the early stages of pregnancy except th e lice nsing requirem e nt. NOW THAT th e laws have b ee n uprhited some _,r the m yste r y s hould b e cleared. Poir;t s lu eun:;id e11;,J a rt : (opinion) where to go, who will perform the operation and wha t form of psychological rehabilitation is offered. The most important factor, according to Sean Gunning, director of Florida Family Planning (FFP), is th e t e rm of pregnancy and th e t y p e of abortion n ecess ary. SINCE a physi c ian i s not required to p erfor m th e s u e t ion c ur e ttage op e rati on inn ho s pita l of Board of Regents policy that all quarters should have the same number of class days. Reaction from facultoy and students has been mostly unfavorable or, at best, skeptical. "If counting the number of hours a building is being used is considered the measure of a clinics l virtually anyone can set up a clinic for this purpose. How can one evaluate an individual-oriented clinic from an assembly line clinic? Perhaps, in this case, a qualified clini c that has been functioning effectively, before the national law was changed, is desirable. .FLORIDA FAMILY Planning In c (FFP) o f Miami, has plac ed ov e r 1,500 Florida women for abortion s in 1 972. About 900 h:i vf' liPen p e rform e d in Florida. (:ontinu<'d ou pagt 12 good university, you're confusing quality with quantity -you have to think of the quality of the classroom experience you're aiming for," said Dr. Irving Deer, of the local American Federation of Teachers chapter. "IT SOUNDS amazing that they would consider it without some kind of faculty consultation, but this is typical .. of the way things are run here," said Jack Moore, president of the American Association of University Professors chapter here. Student reaction was mostly negative: "I don't think it would be a good idea," said Dawn Thomas, 1 DUS IT'S unheard of, why have classes on the Sabbath?" said Marilyn Buzoli c h, l EDU. "I wouldn't tak e any," Lynne Lamb e th 2 JNR. "If I wer e going t o sc hool in th e s umm e r. I wouldn t want Saturday c lasses. Pam Kuminski 3 SOC. held in reserve. Vice Pres. for Academic Affairs Dr. Carl Riggs said yesterday the University always holds some fiu ; 1 ds in reserve, "but this year ,,. -..! ..,. ....... a little to We wanted to see what the deficit was going to look like." MACKEY also asked Vice Pres. for Administrative Affajrs Albert Hartley to reallocate about $9,400 in OPS (other personnel services) and $8,030 in Pxpense funds. Student Affairs will also have approximately $2,500 in OPS and $7, 700 in expense funds reallocated. Doug MacCullough "Sure, it's fine with me., .. I rehearse every day Rob Besserer 4 DAN. insidt Campus news 1,3,5,12 W-orld, state news ... 2 Editorials, letters ... 4 Entertainment . . 6, 7 TV Highlites . . . 7 ............ 8,9 Sports Briefs ....... 9 Bulletin Board ..... 10 Classified Ads ..... 11 Doonesh11ry ..... .. 12


2 THE ORACLE JANUARY 30, 1973 Peace fighting lei/ls American SAIGON (UPl)--A U.S. Army helicopter pilot wounded by Communist gunfire Sunday after the cease-fire became effective died Monday and became the first American casualty of the Vietnam peace. Id news briefs Fighting continued all across South Vietnam Monday for the second consecutive day since the cease-fire, and its pace was greater than at any single period of the war. Perpetual bombing. (UPl)-American warplanes--including B-52' s-bombed both Cambodia. weather-; Overall forecast--fair and cold. With warnings in effect, low 'temperatures will be in the upper 20s With a high near .60. and Laos Sunday and continued the bombing in Laos Monday, the Defense Department said. No word on 56 WASHINGTON (UPl)--The Pentagon reported Monday that 56 Americans it definitely considers prisoners of war have not been acknowledged by the Communists; There was little hope a list of POW s held in Laos expected to be received soon would contain many of their names. NATO talks BRUSSELS (UPI) The Western military powers officially announced Monday that long-sought exploratory talks with the Soviet bloc would begin Vienna Wednesday on troop reductions in Central Europe, Letter bombs AVIV (UPl)--Eight deadly letter bombs were discovered and dismantled in Israel Monday, the largest incidence of booby-trapped mail here in more than four months, police said. Nixon budget WASHINGTON (UPl)--President Nixon Monday Ed ,ucation Board flunks TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-The chairman of Gov. Reubin Askew's Education Task Force Monday gave the State Cabinet failing grades in its performance as state education hoard and urged creati _on of a new appointive board to "fill the void." Police academy TALLAHASSE_E (UPl)-Firm offers of sites in Seminole, Highlands, Jackson, Gadsden and Leon counties for a proposed state police academy wete submitted to a locil"tion committee Monday along with one reco mmendation that it not he built at all. Boycott ends PENSACQLA (UPl)-Black ended their boycott of :,.l(J) :JJl:u: ... , High Scho.ol and white studen!s, complying with a Federal Court injunction stopped Confederate and the nickname The air pollution index in Tampa was 34- '. Pollution Index Scaltl : . i t : 20:39 moderate -tQ-59 heavy 60 79 .. Very hea,y -80-99 extremel_ y heavy acute SQ, uret>: i; ..._Agen<>y f lorida ntws I britfs "Rebels' for their athletics teams. Primary switch TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-Secretary of State Richard Stone Monday urged the Florida Legislature to ask Congress to replace all individual state presidential primaries with a national or regional primary system. Consent required TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-Even though the Supreme Court knocked out most state restrictions on abortions in the early stages of pregnancy, Florida physicians should keep on getting the consent of a husband or parent if the womah is m;i.rried or ; single and 0 age, Attorney> General Robert Shevin said Monday. Clark speaks TALLAHASSEE (UPI)Former U.S. Supreme Court Justice Tom C. a seminar on nominating candidates for j ;U:dgeships, Florida Bar annq.iinced Monday 'The') rtieetirig o'f Judical Nominating Commission members from across Florida Will be sponsored Thursday and Friday by_ the Bar; the Governc>r;s Office ,and the 'Slate Ubiveisity Law School. tl\e offidal of the U11jyersity of South Florida anil is published four linies Tuesday through p.t>riod September through mid-June; twit petiod mid-June-through by the of Soiitl) -l-20;.? fowler Aw., Tampa Fla. 33620. Opinion The ', l e are thosf' h,[the of the writ

The Pause That Refreshes After a long day of avoiding bicyclists, autos and other that pop up in a normal dog's life USF, this poor fella takes a break at the Administration building's reflection pool to recover. The shallow pool provides a shady recluse for man's best friend to refresh himself to continue his daily romp. THE ORACLE JANUARY 30, 1973 -3 2--S c a r d h1olders status is dtlubtful By Lenora Lake Oracle Staff Writer Draft inductions into the military service have stopped but registration, classification and possibly physical examinations will continue. "Upon graduation from college, students who now hold student deferments wm be reclassified and possibly become eligible for induction, if needed, and the law is -continued," Mary Weinzierl, Executive Secretary of the Local Boards, said. "STUDENTS, who lose their 2-S deferrment, because of graduation or are not returning to school, should check with their local draft boards for information," she said. The current draft law expires on June 30 but Defense Secretary Melvin Laird signed an order Saturday thatended the draft. Approximately 2,000 students at USF still hold student deferments and the Registrars Office will continue to send students' reports to the Selective Service boards until advis e d differently. "WE HA VE received no official word at this time, Lucy Fields of the USF Registar's Office said. "Eventually we phase out the process but expect to send reports for at least two more years unless a bill is passed eliminating all students deferments." No new deferments were given for students who were not attending college before June 1970, according to Weinzierl. A lottery this spring will determine how men born in 1954 will rank in the 197 4 draft, if is ever revived. All men still must register on their eighteenth birthday. Peacefete offers wide. op1n1on range By Marilyn Evon Oracle Staff ,Writer Approximately 100 people gathered yesterday, in the UC ballroom, to their feelings about peace in Southeast Asia "FOR THEM it is finished," Heywood sajd, "It is not finished for us. It. can not be finished while there are homeless people, orphans, a divided country, and missing soldiers, both American and Vietnamese. May God have Mercy on our warlike mentalities." Roxanne aids the aged Members of the Universityy religious and student community voiced a wide range of reactions to peace and war. DR GRAHAM Solomons of the USF Chemistry department reminded the audience of the prophets of war and our debt to Tirri representing Vietnam Veterans Against the War, spoke of and of killing the people. By Andrea Harris Oracle Feature Edilor Perky Roxanne Brackett took old Mr. Kamis' hand in both of hers and shbuted cheerful! y, "How are you today?" There's no generation gap between this 21-year-old University Volunteer and the 101-year-old Greek that a little patience and a bit of good natured hollaring cant bridge. ADD THE cheerful disposition and voice to blonde, covergirl good looks and you have Rocky Brackett, head of the Adopted <;;i;and,Parents Program of the l,J:n,i.ver,sity Volunteer Services 'chief charmer of patients at the University Park Convalescent Home. "We missed you, Rocky," sang out Mr. Kelly, a one-legged Florida cracker who's not too old for girl watching. A button on the back of his wheelchair proclaims, "bald is beautiful, and Rocky said he likes to steal kisses from-nurses and volunteers alike. "There's more interaction here than you can see in just one visit," said Rocky as sh e served hot coffee to the patients in the TV lounge. Fueds, friendships and romances flourish, and Rocky said some of the women have told her about "the same problems with their roommates that I have with mine." UNIVERSITY PARK looks like a hospital on the inside: bare walls, plain rooms, nurses and wheelchairs And people like 90year-old Mrs. Trotter who said, "When you get in a place like this, it's like you're lost to the earth." The bright spots in most of her days come when Rocky visits and later at 12:30 when Search for Tomorrow comes on. "They're thinking, loving people," said Rocky. "The y hav e the same needs that people have: the need to be loved, to lov e someone Rocky, a senior, is majoring in child education and minoring In gerontology. She's been volunteer work in mental hospitals since she was a sophomore and has only recently become involved with the nursing homes. "IT TAKES a lot of patience," she said. "They're human beings and they need to talk. You can't help but iearn from it. Especially since I don't have to be here. It means something to an awful lot of people if I get myself up and go." Rocky got herself up and went every morning at 9:30 last quarter. She likes to go in the mornings, because then most of the people are awake and alert. This quarter morning classes prohibit daily visits. Rocky said the Adopted Grandparents Program urges volunteers to do just that : adopt a This means visiting him, writing to him. "One piece of stationery with a couple of paragraphs on it--that 's really something to them," she said. "They like young people," she said. "It makes them reme!llber." They' re people just like everybody else, and need to be treated as such. "It seems to me that a lot of people our age don't have a full perspective in looking at people in general. They classify them. They don't interact with people as if they were human beings," she said. Not so with Rocky. The old folks at University Park beg Rocky to return fust as enthusiastically as they greeted her. Rocky with all course. who? Why, the one the grandparents, of them. He spoke of the two congressmen who voted against the Gulf of Tonkin resolution,. the journalists who struggled to report the truth, Dr. Benjamin Spock, Dr. Martin Luther King, Daniel Ellsburg, the returning veterans who banded together to protest the war and of the veterans who pushed themselves in their wheelchairs to the capital to return their medals. Father Fenton Muldoon delivered an address of thanks to the martyrs and a prayer that, "this will be the peace that heals". Rev. Bob Heywood asked the listeners to remember the two and one-third million dead in Indochina . "The. struggle gQ!!S on with our r ax dollars. So,tith Vietnam now has the third largest Air Force in the world: We gave them that Air Force and as long as it destroys we are responsible he said . STUDENTS Betsy Wiggins and Mary Diana and Elizabith Wrancher _of the Music department led the audience in singing. folksongs about peace and war, between the speeches. Father Kevin Stanley read a statement by President Cecil Mackey who was unable to attend. Mackey commended all those who planned and participated in the celebration of peace. "I join with you in' an expression of thanksgiving for the peace we celebrate today. Let us pray it is a Mackey wrote. HEY, STUDENTS!!!! Cruise on the t/ s Flavia to Nassau. superb continental cuisine, pools, enioy on : Swim in 3 ; outside board entertainmen_ t plus many other extras. All this for only $95.00 plus taxes* For complete details contact: AMERICAN OVERSEAS TRAVEL CORP YOUR ON CAMPUS TRAVEL AGENCY ADM. 102, Ph. 974-2695 based on a group of 15 P. S. Ask us about a "Free-Bee"


4 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 30, 1973 This one just may matter Tomorrow's Student Government election is not expected to be met with a great' deal of frenzied excitement. If a very small percentage of eligible voters exercise their right, it would be in keeping with past election responses. Peopl e just don't get aroused over SG elections. One reason is certainly because students do not feel the election is of great consequence. It is a maxim of political science that response to an election is in direct proportion to its importance. BUT THE actions of SG can and often do have a significant effect on the operations of this sprawling and -ORACLE------------- I it I DOONESBURY ll./f!Ui 1 GUe"55 llU GOOP -rHIN65 t1V5T C011Fro !1N C/V(}/.. EJVT, Nett-, :r tufiNT you /O KNOW I'll /HOR0ll6HtY /30Hf31N6 f?.VN we:'l/F-Ft,,OWN -ro6ErHER! I More SG 'election Editor: !'would like to take this opportunity to encourage all students to consider going to the polls on Wednesday, Jan. 31. To elect students to responsible positioi;is within the community is an opportunity for involvement for more students. ' -_5tudent Government_ has designed an election process which should minimize inconvenience for students to cast their b.allots. I-e J courage all studerits to cast an inforn{ed vote on Wednesday, Jan. 31. Joe A. Howell vice Student Affairs I'd to take issbe with Beatrice Harmoh's complaints against Mr. Robert and his misguided (and misquoted) cohorts. Sechen did : have, as 1Kurt Spitzer truthfully stated (Jan. 17), a bit more invested in the parking lot protest than a "(ree standing campaign . poster. I It is quite true, as Beatrice said, that it was the Gamma residents who braved the (letters) cold and tfactors. We were out there from 8 a.m.-3 p.m. (Jan 9) collecting signatures against the destruction of that green space. And I say "we" onlybecause hoo am a Gamma resident who cared and got involved. But I wasn't out by the parking lot the whole six hours any more than Sechen and Spitzer were. The administration of USF was th; only force that could put a complete 1 nd to the bulldozing, not a small band of students working under the watchful eyes of Chief Prehle's scouts. The administration -:.: I wasn t gomg to come to us, so we went to them. Largely of the resear-ch of Spitzer and the Editor Wirt Editor Advertising Manager .\\l>Hl:_ \ H.\HHIS (;.,\H \ 1'.\UI EH LEO ST\L\.\h.EH w .:: .. ,


THEORACLE JANUARY 30, 1973 5 Sewage funds held up Prof. Tom Sanders ... speaks at Writers' Conference. Writers :advised . 1don't give up' By Darrell Hefte Do it. Don't give up This was the recurring advice during the Florida Suncoast Writer's Conferience, held Jan 26 arid 27, at the USF Bayfront Campus . Ed. Note: Funds for Tampa's sewage treatment plant are still being processed. This final article in the series shows where the funds : are held up and how much money can be _expected. By Jack Carlisle Oracle Staff Writer Funds for Tampa's $136 million sewage treatment plant scheduled to be built by 1975 are running through state red tape right now. The federal governrrtent has given grant monies to states for disbursement to cities. Tampa is slated to receive 75 per cent ($90 million) of its project s funding over a three-year period through this U.S. grant program. HOWEVER, according to Dale Twachtmann, Tampa's city water resources, director, confirmation for only $67.8 million of the $90 .million has been received "The rest of the money for the plant," Twachtmann said, "is coming from a long-term loan program from the state." "We are making arrangements to borrow $78 million, but we hope to only have to borrow $60 million," he said. "If you write, you have to get at it," said Jesse Stuart, Kentucky's Chronicler Poet, who key-noted the conference speaking to CONSTRUCTION on the approximate 200 pers'ons in the bayfornt audilorium. plant is hoped to start "before A WRITER rriust write, he said. Reminiscing mostly about his -March." Twachtmann said he school days, he said at one time all 23 themes turned in by students in hopes to get $40 million of the his high school English class wer e written by him. He didn't mind total in 1973 to "really get a start helping the others out. .. he wanted to write, he said. on the plant." The corollary of writing is having the writing published, said Because Tampa already had .Stuart. "If you write you want to see your name in print," he said.-. plans for sewer improvement, it Theessential thing is not to give up, he stressed. is said to have "first priority" in As to sending manuscripts to publi s hers, he "Kee p them on getting state funds the road," somwhere they are b o und to hit." Florida will only receive $72.5 HE HAS some special w01: ds he uses when he re c eiv e s his milliun in federal clean water manuscript returned with a rejection slip. grants in 1973 It was slated to Smiling, he said, "I mutter; to hell with you, and then send the get $280 m illion before manuscript to another publisher the very same day." 'Tve had 75 President Nixon s November mariuscripts on the road at one time," he added. These included cutback of water pollution poem.s and short stories, he explained. cont r o 1 funds a 1 ready Echoing Stuarfs,advice in the 1st follow up workshop s essi o n, Lee appropriated by Congress. Wyndham, who wr;ites for children, said "Think about your proje c t VINCE Patton, dire c tor of in terms you can cope,. .. then begin state pollution control, s aid the The conference was capped with a busine s s of writing p a nel, cutback will cause a "drastic presided over by USF professor Dr. Ed Hirshberg The pan e l slowdown in c onstru c tion of presented various tricks of-the-trad e whi c h would help the writ e rs to new facilities. write and not give up. "It's going to hurt like hell if UN denies for US lndia11s By Andrea Harris Oracle Staff Writer you want a blunt answer," Patton said after being informed in November of the cutback. On NBC's "Meet the Press" Sunday, Dec. 3 William D. Ruckelhaus, U.S. En vi ronmen ta! Protection Agency head, said nationally set standards of clean are going to be impossible to achieve by the deadline set. HE SAID even if all the money allocated by Congress (before Nixon's cutback), were used water would not be clean by 1977. "Just because Congress says it will be done by 1977, doesn't mean it's going to be done," he saict He said he was ignored by Congress when he testified against the 1977 goal when the Clean Waters Act was being drawn up. . wE CAN have clean water in 10 years, but not by 1977," he told Nixon's $3.75 billion cutback from the Clean Act in November means thousands sewage treatment porjects will be without monies. The President's move blasted by Florida Democratic Senator Lawton Chiles and Representative Sam Gibbons, and by Republican Senator Edward J. Gurney. BESIDES waiting for federal funds, Florida has planned two state loan funds from which cities can get aid. The one Tampa has applied for is a long-term loan fund. Gov. Reubin Askew has also set up a "revolving loan fund;" that is short-term monies, from which cities can draw. . . The "revolving fond" works'. this way. Local gqvernments can borrow at 2 5 per cent _the first year and at 5 cent .. each year thereafter. When cities receive thier expected federal government grants, they can repay the state. BUT: IN late David Scott, director of. the planning div!dion of. the pollution control department,said the state iinproveinerit are stillin the preparat()ry stage. "I know -nothing about a definite date forimplem1mtation ofloim: funds," he said. . STU_DENTS-UNITE! Wh? .. Y Because separately we are robbed and tyra_ nized by the state of Florida. You have no whatever in the workings of your university 'and. consequently you have no outdoor electric music; no refrigerators in your dormitories, a free. speech podium is repressed, and you pay $10.85 for a 116 page textbook. You can't even watch Reefer anymore because too many ofyou wanted to do that. Your Student Government is an Jneffedual joke because the state of created it to be just that . Whoever yov elect to the office of SG President and Vice-President -will have ho more success in those fine you're. hearing these days than anyone else who has held those offices before than if they thlnk they can do so through the constitution of Studert Government as it now exists. The choice seems fairly simple to us: Either go on with the same loud talking Student (Sandbox) Governl"'lent we have always had (that's about all you can do in Student Government today: talk loud) or dare to create an institution ourselves which can bring real power to Florida Students. It's up to you For Union TIM MOORE VOTE: DEN TISE PEARCE'Y President P A ID POLITI CAL AllVE HTl ,;t:Mt:1'T Vice-Pres. Representatives of the North American Indians have b e en denied a seat in the G e n e ral Assembly of the model Unit e d Nations (UN) sponsored by th e World Afairs Council. a member of a country that is already represente d," Casanueva said Casanueva denied h e h a d told Horn h.e didn't have a country, but added he had s aid the country Horn w ante d to represent was not r e pr ese nt e d in the United Nations. NEW. ARRIVALS! fti,./e DENIM BLAZERS $19.99 Gabriel Horn, an On o d aga, said he was denied a seat b y UN Se c r etary Gene ral D arry l Casanueva becau s e Casa nu e v a said "the American Indi a n doe sn't have a country. "HE WANTS to repr ese nt s o m ething that 1 s n o l r e pr e s e nt e d," Casanu eva said in a m ee ting Friday with H o m his Ch e rok ee wife Linda and o l h e r r e pr es ent a tiv es of th e m o d ( ; UN. "To be a membe r in 1h1; Gen e ral A s s e mbly you havt' l u l w "THIS LAND th a t you a re on right now b e l o ng s l e g ally to the five civiliz e d trib e s," Horn told Casanue v a To t ell the American Indian th a t h e d oes n t have a country 1 s t o tally absurd." "We have every right l o d eal with that as w e w a11t to," 1l1P Sec r e tar y G e n e r a l s a id. Tlw only thing I ca n offer y ou in our UN i s t o h e a n o h s e r v 1 r. The model U N plann e d a s a r i e du c ati o n a l cxpc rit 'llct'. will lw Feb. 1 5 -lfl. BAGGIES SOLIDS, PLAIDS, STRIPES JEANS & DRESS STYLES $7. 99 to $10. 99 ... :. fl_ . I I ; !;, I. REDUCED KNIT TOPS OPEN l 0 8 I ;I TWO LOCATIONS IN TAMPA 10024 N. 30th St. IN BRANDON 946 W. BRANDON BLVD.


6-THE ORACLE -JANUARY 30, 1973 Sean O'Casey production relates boyhood nostaglia By Marsha Oracle Staff Writer -----------------------------------------Sean O'Casey's "/ Knock al the Door," a Chamber Theatre "I Knock at the Door", the first Literature Hour of Qtr, 2, will be presented Wednesday : and again February 7, at 2 p.m . in LAN 103. presentation adapted and directed by R.]. Schneider, will be presented Wednesday and Feb. 7 at 2 p.m. in LAN 103. Admission to the production from O'Casey's ori!(inal autobiwaph-y is free. -------------------*---.... -------------Adapted and directed by R.J. Schneider as a Chamber Theatre presentation, "I Knock at the Door" is from the original autobiography by Sean O'Casey. Anima, tion seizes . .Fre. e Film Forum 'By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor Documeri _tary Film lecturer Robert Carr will speak 1 on education$! cartoons when Free Film Forum takes on three .bf the most effective aiiimated teaching films ever made. I . .. --Carr, who as director of.educational Walt for four years; said tw'Q of the cartoons are amcnig the s finest and -: .. . .set th1i s:' week (filmsl one is C'fa new cartoon never before seen on campus." Carr said the subject of the forum will be the new field towarc;ls fine arts in these cartoons--The painter movie inaker of tomorrow." .. Carr, who helped to make than 40 famous educational animated films, would no. t reveal the titles of the "IF YOU invite dinner, I don't you what you will be serv ing1: he, said. "This is a free foruni Offering free discussion." '\Vitl;i only : one .-setback--a eari will present three bOinba'rdinent of extremely rate and startling films involving puppets and WUSF, SEAC, and Educational three-dimensional models, atthe Feb. 6 Free Film Forum. Resources selected the semithe .UC Song ,Fest. "This is a largely undeveloped F field,!' he said. our:teen . winners were selected out of 54 Although Carr said Free Film d.. r d f d , Forum is conducted primarily THE SHORT play relates the nostalgic memories of the elder O'Casey as a boy in Dublin, Ireland, according to Janice Bond, assistant director. Ron Fischer portrays O'Casey and Mark Sarni plays Johnny .Casside, O'Casey as a youth: Because of his had eyesight, Johnny is reluctant to go to school, Bond said. Urged by Rev. Hunter, played by Jerry Coff, he. attends school and is befriended by Georgie Middleton, played by Frank Mondelo. MR. SLOGAN,_ played by Jim F1emings, threatens to punish Johnny with a severe caning when fails to see him while being the lookout for some schoolyard gambling. After Johnny is rescued from becoming an enslaved pupil by his strong mother, portrayed by Robin Gatlin, he begins to study at home, aided by his sister Ella, played by House. j :r .. ., Barbara Con: eia plays Jenny Clithercie, a girl of Johriny's romantic inspirations, and the mother's alter ego. THIS DUAL role enables us to gain further insight into the decisions Mrs. Cassi de has to / make, Bond said. Admission is free. Oracle Photo .by Randy Lovely ,One-man show Visiual arts student Bill Willis is exhibiting a one-man show through Feb. 4 in the UC Gallery. The piece pict1;1red isa paint can--no title .. The gallery is open daily from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. \ Tickets to" Neil Young completely sold out 'Fickets to the FeQ. 3; Neil Young show are sold out, a6cording to Gulf Artists _,.. The last 25 tickets were dropped off at Liheration Music Monday afternoon promoter Marge Sexton said. said Bayfront Center has been numerous telephone calls and threats from additional people wanting to cQine to the show. but tickets were sold out. : Tim ()'Malley, Bayfront Center H li'.ouse manag-er , : 1 : H assistant, said there will he ample security the night of the show to keep all persons without tickets off the center grounds. . The doors will ope!). early the day of show to avoid any hassles with non-ticket holders, O'Malley unng 1our ays o au itions. W for the faculty and IN the acoustic c,a, tegory : are O:V. Carol administration, students are also SEAC ANNOUNCES Alan Armstrong; urged to attend. Charlotte Wilson and and ''THE BEST of reaching : Glen." j / the faculty is through the The folk-rock wijl b.e students,"_' he said. represented by Friends and Carr said he wants to generate Neighhots, Lee Ahli n and "Arin student P?Wer to play a creative 7 Program Associate Positions Now Available up to $300 per qtr. Applications may be-'pic,ked up Now with February 5th .. Chair Back Porch role evolution. Dale' imd and -All will be shown at 4 SEAC, Office CTR 159 or Phone 2637 . rm: PJ l.15. . category winners VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE .inclu_Qe the Lutz < ; -q. . / . P;ubhc Band Crystal Run and' O PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT O .Yggdrasm. n:. Fellow,: Students: > .. f!artidpant s arpear < . . Thursday at 7:30 p m 'in the 0 We have taiked with some of you the past month about what we 'Consider to be a yital 0 TAT Admissi6n issue STUDENT SE.RVICES. Student Government can be a real, viable, and working body if we > A bonsisting of < all join together in voting tomorrow. Naturally we want you to vote for Sechen-Levine. (We w represent0ativlls from WUSF O O.,_ Odando: station WOIU, an RCA -1 wouldn't b e we didn't believ. e that we could provide the best leadership for you.) B u t > m an and promin en t m more important -the future of Student Government is at stake. In the past SG has.. beeri an .folk -rriu"sic ian Vince Martin w ill < ineffective, se!f -co m:erned organization. We propose an SG based on Student S,ervices. Housing choo se the Saturday at 9 !'ransportoiion LegCJi Advice Academi.: Affair s, etc., cue all areas in which Government 7 :.) p .m in T Nf. -m should and indeed m us t becom e invo lved ': i s ,SO cents. w ..... 0 > w to > w .... 0 > W .... 0 > GIVE A DAMN VOTE! VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE GRADUATE STUDIES CENTER a d ivision of The Minetiar t Corp. P.O. Box 386 New York, N.Y. 10011


.THE O,RACLE JANUARY 30, 1973. 7 Pat Alger mixes variety of styles,'songs By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer Mixing original material in a variety of styles and adding some traditional songs, Pat Alger put on a good performance at the Apocalypse Coffeehouse Friday night. When he started playing, it was his own arrangement of the traditional "Worried Blues," later a Gene Autry song-Leo Kotke-type instrumental of his own called "They're Blowing Up The Henry Grady Hotel Breakdown," ending with a gentle song he wrote about living in the mountains. ALGER 0PLA YEO some short,' fun compositions of his own, as "I Want To Smell You For A While" (he claimed it was his ecology song) and an instrumental tribute to the 50 urinals at the Fox Theater in Atlanta. "To Say Goodbye," a realiy mellow love song he sang often when he waswithMilkweed, was the real highlight to his second set, which included more musical variety than the first. Opening up with "Deep River Blues," a 1920's kind of jazz blues, Alger got into boogie woogie with "Saturday Night" and progressed into "Someday Soon," a Judy Collins hit written by Ian Tyson, and his own arrangement of "Streets of Heaven." Both hits guitar work and h is vocals were solid and his performance showed an ability to many .types of material, from traditional sounding ba.llads to boogie and even some good instrumentals, and su pp, l y crea't i ve arrangements. . On stage, Pat Alger likes the audience as close as possible and rapped a couple of times about people talking while he 1s playing. "I only catch eight out of ten words, so l get frustrated and feel like I'm missing out on something," he quipped. SINCE leaving Milkweed, Alger has been pla,ying all over the Southeast, having just (music) album last summer, while he was stillwith them, but it hasn't been prepared for release appearance here since last July when he was in a gfOllP called The Dixie Hummers, a group which, unfortunately, without performing again. He was trying some new material, including some soul, but his vocals weren't as solid finished a gig with the Earl Scruggs Review in Atlanta. He has also been doing some back up work for people. like Jonathan Edwards. He said Milkweed cut an Christopher Horrell played two sets in between Alger's performances and was his usual insane self, commenting between songs about Brazilian friends, strange women and qualudes in his milk. there. His work, however, first was consistently good'. THIS WAS Horrell's \ Hollies distinct s ;ound By Viviitn Muley Entertainment Editor The Hollies have always falter on the album is the first song on side two-: "Slow Down." The Hollies are not the hard, group they try to portray in this remained one .of tho se groups old rock and roll song. with a very establishingfaetor-.. DEL;\ WARE Titggett and their distinctive sound. the Outlaw Boys," the second Any Hollies fan could always song on side two, combines some recognize that quaint .. very good harmonies with a and lyrics coupled with bassy beat. ''Jesus was a high-pitched harmonies . They Crossmaker" opens with a remained one of the best chorus that sounds like a church examples of British quality, psalm but develops into a originality and talent. harmonizing Simon and AFTER A somewhat "quiet Garfunkel type song. period" the Hollies recorded "Romany;" the title song and Light," but it is with definitely the best on the album, develops into a harder, song. It i s very the album cover-the qui-et fragileness of a forest at the ; beginn'ing of springtime. The perfect' harmony arid the quiet harmonica and guitar fading at the end establish this song as one where all the best. . i "Blue in the Morning" and "Courage of Your .. Convictions" wind out the album in Hollies style "Romany" conies on a collaberation of tfllent in its unique form and the Hollie8 at 'TU highlites' ... their latest attempt on Epic starts out rather melancholy but Records-"Romany" --that they their best. i. o -c will establish themselves once again as a major group. The Hollies high pitched and lyrics are still thete. MUFFLER. S f TODAY 8 p.mi;(;Ch. 8--Movie Leonard Nimoy a race driver with ESP and Hampshire an expert on the occ.ilt in "Baffled:" 7:30 Ch. 10--Movie--Robert Culp an'd i. Eli Wallach as two scientists trapped in a snow-bound research station by an unknown source in "A Cold Night's Death," with an electronic background score by Gil Melle of" Andromeda Strain." 9:30 p.m., Ch. 3--Black JournalBenjamin. Hooks, the FCC's only black commissioner, analyzes network coverage of black news. 9:30 p.m., Ch. 13--1\fovi _e--David Jansen stars as an air traffic reporter drawn into an aerial duel with a gang 'of bankrobbers in "Birds of Prey." 10 p.m., Ch. 8--NBC Reports. "The Billion Dollar Air-craft Carrier CVN 170--Do We Need IT?" is discussed in the second of two reports on the American military. WEDNESDAY 7 and 9 p.m.; Ch. 3 -Eye-to-Eye-"Stopping Time," traces traditional efforts lo capture reality on canvas until the invention of the .camera came on the scene. 7 p.m., Ch. 16--Emphasis 8 p.m. Ch. trying to changt the system. 8 p.m.. Ch. I f>--Film--" l l Togetlu"' a Search for dean er air," a look itt th<' pollution prohlems faced h)' i111h1'try. p.m., Ch. 11--Madigan-Hidrnrd \Virlmark .;tars '" :'1ndigan i11 thi:--,;lafia d r:un a a!:nnl lwroin trnde D .nd a rl< porkd g_a -ngster who \;dn:thl<' in rt'lurn for p:-::-:-, Jo" Donn fl11.k1r und Charlc-, C :ioffi. JI ::rn p.m .. ( :11. J .. MucM111Ta,, Man .\lairin and Hobert Prc>slon iu York TllLHSIJA Y 7:;{0 p.m., Ch. lh--Fii111--"Hum', Wid<" World: Arthur 111111 Sen. Barry featured in \.\ study of "ham" radio operators. 8 p.m., 3--Advocates--the social security tax. 8 p.m., Ch. '44--NHL HockeyMinnesota North Stars vs. Atlanta Flames. 9 p.m., Ch. 10--Kung Fu,--David Carri din as Kung Fu "\"ith Pat Hingle as a sheriff faCing death in tonight's episode--"The Soul is the Warrior." 9 p.m., Ch . 13--Movie--Walter Matthau, Tony Randall and Robert Preston in "Island of Love," abm1t a con man scheming to create a phony tourist attraction. 11: 30 p.m., Ch. 10--Times--a look inside television. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 13--American Rcvolution--Peter Ustinov stars as England's King George III in the first.of a series of interviews with the men who helped bring about the Amei:ican Revolution. 12:30 p.m .. Ch. 13--CBS Reports--. "\Vhat are w e doing to our children," an examination of the problems of troubled youths growing up in Arncrieu. Mikael Rickfors, the new lead vocal man, has replaced Allan Clarke's high-pitched vocals and although his voice is not as high he is backed by the other Hollies high harmonies. "Magic Woman Touch," opens the album on side one. It's a frisky, country-folk type song with Hollies flavor.' ''TOUCH," song two on side one, combines some very fine lead and rhythm guitars in a very-quiet song similar to the America-type sound. The superb Hollies. harmonies backing up Rickfors' deep vocals make for a very eery sound in "Words Don't Come Easy "Wont' We Feel Good, a catchy tune, and "Down River" are very reminiscent of the old Hollies sound The only song that s e ems to CAN A STUDENTS' UNION WORK? 1. In Massachusetts, Michigan, -and Ohio there are student unions or associations which have had positive effects in the area of student rights (the Wisconsin Student Association has been responsible for landmark federal court decisions in the battle to bring constitutional rights to campus.) 2. At the University o f Florida last year ther e was a student union fo: me d as a c;:im pu' organization w i th no program and little p repor a tion, ye t Nithin the cne quarter it was in exist e n ce had ove1 i w o ihousand d ues-oaving members. I 3. T im fv\oore has bc,o;n to the majo r sto1'e u niversities during the summer t o loy the s1roundwo r k for o Florida Stu d ents Union ond crt Flo r ick, f:lorido Stole F l orida A & M and Flo 1 i dc1 Atl cint i c was m e t ,vith e nt husios;11 and promise s of suppor t frorri s i ude:;t newspaper editors, siudent government offi(ers and mall)' in d ividual s tudents. Local labor union officio l s and org c ;;iz e r s have ogreed to help with organizational experi ise A Florida Students Union is now. a very real possibility. Tim Moore and Dentise Pearcey will go on to work for a Union whether they are elected to SG offices or not. If you want to help, vote for TIM MOORE and DENTISE PEARCEY in tomorrow's election. !',\Ill l'lll.ITlt:.-11. Alli LIFETIME ALL. ONE PRICE ANY IN NO UPS OUR STOCK COMPLETE EXHAUST SYSTEM SERVICE $99 LONG AS YOU OWN, YOUR CAR PARTS AND TUNE-UP LABOR MORgE 5 WHILE $16 g s .. HlW TUNGSTEN TfPl MATCHED POINTS NIW MIAVY OUTY CONDIMSIR Y OU e ADJUST TIMING ADJUST CUIURITOI WAIT VI ALIGN DISTlllUTOI COIRCT DWHL O CYL. WITli CHECK OUTl'UT AND SYS1 EM AD 1 B R A KE s ALL FOUR WHEELS LININGS AND LABOR 18 YOU OWN YOUR CAR U.S. CARS HEAVY DUTY LABOR HOCKS .LIFntME GUARANTEED GUARANTEED AS LONG AS YOU OWN YOUR CAR OUR !EST: NO SWITCHING YOU TO HIGHER PRICES FULL'/," ROD E XTRA LOAD F RONTS OR REARS \:::, ... . PREM WMTiITTS-DEALER PRICES-,DIRECT TO Y O U SUPER WIDE 6 0 s RAI S E D L ETTERS POLYESTER-FIBERG LASS BELTED G601 4 3.18 F .E. TAX s28. 50 G60 1 5 -3.17 F.E. 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8 THE ORACLE JANUARY 30, 1973 FSU dwarfs Brahmans, 95-53 By Dave Moormann -Orade Sports Editor USF was ahead 12-10 in last night's 95-53 drubbing at the hands of Florida State University but at that point it was as good as over for the Brahman cagers. _That's when Coach Hugh Durham sent sparkplug guard Otto Petty into the game who put the score back into persepctive. But Petty wasn't the only reason for 'the worst pofnt deficit suffered by Coach Don Williams' basketball squad this season; it was-. the superior height advantage in 6-10 Reggie Royals, 6-li Larry McCray and 6-9 freshman Greg Grady which allowed the Seminoles to totally control the game's tempo after their brief lapse. 10 points respectively. P e tty hit for 12 and Otis Cole and Larry Gay completed the Seminoles double figure scoring with 10 points each. Only Brahmans managed to score over 6 points, John Kiser who totaled 12 and Jack James with 14. FORTUNATELY for USF, another big gun for FSU, Benny Clyde of St. Petersburg, did not suit for the game because of suspension. The junior college transfer who is averaging 14. l pdints a game was handed an indefinite suspension by Dur ham for punching an opponent in the Seminoles 7873 victory over Southern Illinois Saturday. then FSU reeled off 14 consecutive points to grab a comfortable 30-18 lead. USF closed out the first half scoring with just five more baskets and the Seminoles had a huge 46-28 advantage at the start of the second period. THE PATTERN of play didn't change any as FSU, last year's NCAA runnerups to UCLA but this season at 14-4, continued to run, rebound and shoot with abandon. FSU, stretching the point spread higher and higher, closed out the game's scoring with the final four points as the Seminoles began USF's three game road trip with a crushing blow. The Brahmans are m Tallahassee again tonight as they face Florida A&M in a 7:30 p.m. contest. The quick Rattlers should make Old Dominion look slow said Assistant Coach Bob Shiver and the Monarchs with an excellent fast break were the ninth rated small college before being upset by the Brahmans. USF closes the trip Friday with a game against West Florida. Galkin, Fellows top bowling league action Karen Fellows, secretary of the USF Bowling League, has totally dominated play the last two weeks, winning every honor in the women's division. And Jay Galkin rolled the highest three game series to date as he swept the men's division two weeks ago. Fellows' 504 series and 179 singles gave her the number one spot in both categories and her 497 series and 194 singles won her the same honors last week. Galkin won the men's singles with a blistering 258 and his record high series of 646 won him the top spot in that contest. Last week Carl Frerichs won both men's categories with a637 series and a 228 singles. \; .. ; times the big men slapped away Brahman _shots aqd .the three easily an __ in with USFs tallest man in 6-9 Fred But -the loss of Clyde didn't seem to affect FSU's in the least as the Tallahassee school rolled up the second largest score against USF this year. North Carolina State, second in the natio n, scored 125 poirHs against USF in the fourth game of the seasori. Womencagers drop first intercollegiate game !-=-.: alse contributed to a : large or' FSU' s offensive punch as 1_lQya!s leaa'all scorers 22 poi'nts and Grady and McCray with 17 and USF, 10-7 afte r the loss, hung on for awhile -after Petty's entrance into the game and led for the last time at 18-16. But Atter:_weelcend Win over O/d_Do.minion . -' By Ray Wolf Oracle Staff Writer ,I ... l!SF played 33 minutes of a 4o "basketball game night, but -hung on to -win 97-84 over number nine r an k e d 0 I d D o m i n i o n . -' --r. .; . .. The; Wo. college division teams '.-b oth ebs played in the pivot All-American candidate out him : 18-16, 'out rebounding him i3-7 bloc'king five to eopeland's,'one_. ,out-ran and out-shot visitors. fro m -voTE Virginia, most importantly, out-rebounded them, 62-47 SK.IP MILLER. and John Kiser tied for high scorer with 20 a piece. -The Brahmans' zone defense kept Old Dominion outside, with only inside shots coming on fast breaks, with Ricky Michaelson getting 19 points on the night, mostly inside. With clock showing 11:32 left,, USF led 70-47, but the visitors began to move and score, as they began getting offensive rebounds, and hitting the close sh_ ots, bringing the score to 9183 with r 43 left. The ..full -court of Old Dominion then gave Miller two foul shots, Gibbs two foul shots Miller another two shots putting the game out of reach 97-84. Coach Williams called the victory a total effort saying; "Our (ast break won it-for us : :., Participating in the West Coast League, one of five separate leagues in the Florida Intercollegiate Athletics for Women, USF has 10 games remaining. Brahman league members are University of Tampa,, St. Petersburg Junior College, Manatee Junior College, Eckerd College, St. Leo College, Florida Southern and Hillsborough Community College, although HCC is.not actively organized as yet. In addition to league play the women will compete against Rollins, Florida Tech and Florida: with a JuniorSenior Championship at the end of the season. The squad returns to action Saturday at 1 p.m. in a home contest against Florida._USF's first women's intercollegiate basketball team didn't find the going too nice last week as it '_dropped a 45-34 Sqccer lef]gue game cancelled 'Sunday's Florida W es t Coast Soccer League gam ,e_ USFSoccer Club and WFLA-TV was cancelled. The Soc ce r Club ,r#uths to action next Sunday in an away contest aga .inst Clearwater Athletic Club whil e WFLA-TV is hoihe against Sararpta Athletic .Club TOMORROW I' Tl:iis is th $ st half of my Oracle advertising. If you took the trouble to read it today, take the time to vote tomorrow. Thanks. c Q) E t RICHARD MERRICK STUDENT GOV'T-'.-., I 1 1 ,-1 ;/'1';.,{r' . ;11 VICE PRES' Q) > -0 <( 0 :" 0 a.. -0 0 a.. contest to Rollins College. Coach Jane Cheatham's squad which consists of five freshman, one sophomore and four juniors was led by 5"9 substitute forward. iamie Wise. Wise connected for 10 points, eight from the floor and two free throws Another bright sJ:Jot on the squad was Irene Meier who scored eight points, playing-only the last quarter. UNIV,ERSITY_ BICYCLE CENTER / f / H i / I ________ --/,, Jraiichised Dealer SALES and SERVICE J220 E. Fletcher Ave. Open 8:00. am 6:00 pm PHONE 971-2277 2;re:Jg.s Winter Haven Mall Winter Haven, Fla. Floriland, Mall Tampa, Fla. Lake Parker Mall Lakeland, Fla. The Arca1:fe Lake Wales, Fla. Cutier Ridge Center Miami, Fla.


Fighting. Fred Gibbs muscles Joei 'copeland out of a play in Brahmans 97-84 win over Old Dominion THE ORACLE JANUARY 30, 1973 -9 Watchout UCLA!! By Ray Ora..Ie Staff Write r Although they haven't won 61 in a row, and don't threaten to, the USF Golden Brahmans are playing a pretty good brand of ball lately. Whether Coach Don Williams has found a new book of verse for inspiring pep talks, or what, the Brahmans of late are clearly out of the league that the early season Brahmans toiled in. WITH A fast break, that now has speed, rebounding strength with new muscle, and shooters that now know the range, USF basketball is exciting and fun to watch Alas the team has everything, except large crowds. Fred Gibbs has found that defense is something to play, not for fans to chantin vain about. Using both brain and braun, Gibbs has nbeen both out thinking, and out-wr es tling opponents. With nin e blo c k e d shots in two games Gibbs clear! y has found that po s ition is a big part of a centers job. Jack James, pla y ing e very minute of the last two games ha s been the man in the right s pot all the time. Loose balls s ee m to roll this way, and tipped rebound s fall into his hands, whil e hi s passing and defense have be e n the spark behind the Brahmans. JOHN KISER has discovered the pass, and as a result has been scoring more himself, rebounding better, and in the process, causing the opposition to turn the ball over as much as the Brahmans used to. Skip Miller, does not look, or move like a basketball play e r, but ask anyone who has had to guard him, and they will tell you he definitely shoots lik e one. Perhaps the fastest man on the court, and without a doubt the best ball handler, Miller has developed an outside shot, that pulls defenses out, so he han pass to the open man inside. Jones after a bout with the flu is showing that h e hasn't forgotten how to shoot from the corner. While still being a little weak, and slow from the flu, he seems about to become the team l e ad e r h e once i was when picked to captain th e team As a unit, they are imporving with every outing. Currently with a 10-7 record, the chances of a playoff berth are improving and victories over Florida A&M and West Florida this week could just about clinch an invitation as Florida' s c ollege representative to the NCAA regional tournament. For the fans, Brahman basketball is something to see. With 10:08 remaining in the game against number nine ranked Old Domini 'on, John Kiser and Jack James auditioned Brahman basketball of the future, when they brought the ball upGourt against a full court press at a full run, never dribbling but passing over a befuddled defender, with Jame s finally getting the basket. While Coach Williams isn t a John Wooden, and the Brahmans aren't national c?ntenders,' the future look s bright, as the foun.dation for a basketball dynasty is being laid by .the current team . -9-cy. er Brahman -svvimm e -rs fall GLEN DUPONT, has co me. off the bench, to b e th e Brahm 'ans most productiv e scorer. He has shown th e softest shot of alL the players, and learn s more about d e fen se eve r y gam e, although hi s ball handling still l e av es something to be desired, his shot do es not. :r i } o 'L to Gree11 Wave, 62-49 f 1-t:i N r ' ct USF swim team faced another of its major university opponents Saturday and the result was its sixth loss of the season, 62-49 t6 the Tulane Green Wave. The small college Brahmans have m'et just one team i n its division, defeating Clairon State for their lone win, but the remainder of the schedule for Coach Bob Grindey and his aquamen has been laden with university powers. "ON PAPER they're the toughest we'll face this year outside of Florida," said Grinday of the Green Wave who defeated Alabama prior to their win this weekend. The Gators were seventh 1in the nation when they beat USF. "We didn't swim bad," the Brahman coach said of his swimmers who captured four firsts, "but Tulane is a really good team They have so much good personnel." Grindey said that Mike : Sheffield, John Woodward and Montero, who "have shining all year", performed well for the team as the three contributed in part to the Brahman first. SHEFFIELD, a former standout 1lt Tampa is King High, comprised half of USF's win total as he grabbed the 50 and 100 yd. freestyle in times of22.6 and 49.9 seconds respectively Montero who set a one meter diving record against Tulane but his 254.50 point total was good ORACLE sports briefs Colts wheeling and dealing BALTIMORE (UPl)--The Baltimore Colts acquired the second selection in the first round of today's player draft, a starting guard and several other draft picks yesterday by trading away veterans Bill Curry, Norm Bulaich and Billy Newsome. The Colts traded Newsome and a fourth round draft choice to New Orleans for their first round draft pick, which is the second selection just behind Houston. Oilers, Eagles may he rich NEW YORK (UPl)--The Houston Oilers and the Philadelphia Eagles, two of the National Football League's poor relations, have a chance to strike it rich today when they hold key positions in the annual college player draft. The Oilers, who finished with the worst record in the l e ague last season (1-13) and earned the No. 1 choice, can take whom they consider to be the best collegian. Then the) follow up later with the No. 14 pick. And the Eagles, whos e 2-1 lL record equalled New Orleans for second worst, will pick third and sixth. enough to give him a first in the event. The Brahmans final victory came in the 400 yd. free relay as Woodward along with Mike Peter, Tim McNulty and Mark Cummings' for a winning time of 3:36.2. Friday USF is competing against another large university as South Carolina comes to the Natatorium for a 3 p.m. meet. G.R.E. Preparation L.S.A.T. Preparation Private Tutoring in All Subjects Grades 1-12 501 S DALE MABRY 750 E WATERS AVE. '933-3, 28-879-258, OUR CARS ARE BUILT TO PASS ONE OF THE WOR_LD'S TOUGHEST SAFETY INSPECTIONS. In Sweden. where v<1lvos come from. the prcoccupa ti()n with safety bord e r s on 1 fanaticism. Annuall y a car must pass a nati o nal inspection of as man y as 2(XI components. nit flunk s it' s no go. Guvernn1cnt certified inspectors even inspect und erneath to check brak e lines and structural conditions. I A car can be grounde d for having ru s t in the wrong place.I Whi.c h should give yo u c onfid e nce when you come to us for a V,1lvo. It' s tough e r to b e a car where a Volvo comes fr o m than where you come from VOLVO OF TAMPA 7501 N. DALE When _p -?s tr .. t G r -f 'l.. f f .fr. r f t9 Cl .. ,, E .ui '!.! ,.,,, s ' f T l -f ,;fr?. .... 8:30 p.m. TAT t:.i FRIDAY, I c; t SATURDAY -'l. f Free Friday Night l q_ SATURDAY NIGHT C r ..f Sponsored by SEAC :;. T;f .. J'bilt? \. nobody's listening Experienced leadership will get us we want. Vote for the man who can! MARTY 2\li yrs. Clerk of S G. President, Young Democrats V.P. Education Council OLNO FOR V P Publicity director, Pep band Past Secretary, TAU Epsilon Phi Paid Political Ad


10 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 30, 197:3. -----ORACLE-----------'oli1 for ll11lll'li11 Board 1111"1 h<' '<'Ill lo Joann<' llnrhil'ri. Tht 8ullttin Soard Th" I ni, .. r,il' Calt'11dar will app<'ar 011 tlu llullt'liu llonrd '1'11t!-iday_ li!-ilin; tvt-11t s U\"ailahlc to tht l "ninr!-iily Private nuPting noli<'t'!'i will he rarricd on lh<' Bull..ti11 Board pagt' hul not in th<' Calendar. : Orat'I<'. 1-;-2. ..\II for IH rttei \"t tl noon ..\ 11 ;wtit't' s must lw Formerly Bulletin Board, For Your Information and Campus Calendar. Produced every Tuesday for the publication of official University notices and public events. ll<'l'Omp1111it'rifi('ntion. TUESDAY Abundant Life' The Baptist Campus Ministry will present an informal lecture by Rev. Abbot on "The Abundant Life" tonight at 6:30 in the Baptist Student Centre. Anyone interested is invited to attend. J.S.U. The Jewish Student Union will present Mrs. Adrienne Sundheim, an F.E.A. trai ned Human facilitator, who will involve you in Group and Personal Social Intercourse. Come for the experience. Open to all J.S. U. Members, tonight at 7 i 30 in SOC 145. Farmworkers Friends .Farmworkers Friends Committee willhold a work -session devoted to the defeat of House Bill 74, tonight at 7:30 in UC 204. Everybody needed. Phi Lambda Pi All married students . -. with a 3 0 or better average in upper level,-and are enrolled in 4 or more of study this quarter are asked to atteiid an organizational meeting of Phi Lambda Pi Fraternity today at 2 p.nL !n,OC 218 .'The purpose of will be to organize a colony group for the purpose of a chapter of this Honorary Social Fraternity on the JJSF campus. For further iQformatioI)., --call Mrs. A.C. Harris at 2151 or stop by ADM 166. WEDNESDAY AIESEC The A.1.E.S.E.C. will hold a membership and general meeting Jan:: 31 at 2 p.m. in UC _2ooi m nis is a good -for people who would like to .work with local businessmen, students work overseas. Photo Club Accounting Jan: Sl at 2 p.m. in BUS 107. Interested I ' , , persons are invited : OCT '001'.' i h i having\'. stud ent faculty retreat at Lake Thonotosassa Feb. 3, from 1-5 p.m. the cost is $1 which covers luncheon fee. Money must be turned in by Jan. 31 at 4 p.m. to FAO 105. Economics Club President Mackey will speak on the "Role of the Economist in Today's Society," Jan. 31 in NUS 113 at 2 p.m. All students are invited to attend. Psi Chi Psi Chi will hold a club meeting and present a speaker from the Suicide Prevention Centre, Jan. 31 at 2 p.m. in SOC 37. Anyone interested may attend. Rap Session Dr. George Johnson, director of exceptional child education, will speak at a student rap session Jan. 31 in the Kiya at 2 p.m. Hu11;1anities Club The Humanities will Q.old its first meeting Jaq, 31 in LAN at 2 p.m. Evei.i one is urged to attend. A will be presented and refreshments will be served. Veierans Awareness Council The Veterans Awareness Council will hold an orgariizationalmeeting Jan. 31 in UC 252 at 2 p m. to discuss state and national lobby effort, proposal to attain council status, plan this quarter's newsletter, and plan for early registration program. All members are urged to attend. THURSDAY Afro-American Soeiety The Afro-American Society will hold a meeting Feb. 1 in UC 25i at,, 7: 30 p.m. Ail members must attend. 1 ? Flying Club The USF Flying Club has extended the deadline to get into the private pilot and instrument/ commercial ground school until Feb. 1. The private ground school will meet at 6 p .m. and the instrument/commercial ground school at 8 p.m. in UC 200. The cost is $6 to members and $9 to non-club members. Any member interested in becoming an officer should contact Bill French as soon as possible. Women's Club Marriage and Its Alternatives is a group experience to help you explore your feelings about getting married, not getting married, or whatever you'd like to talk about.The first meeting is Feb. 1 in AOC 201. On Feb. 2 from 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Health and Sexuality for Women will have a lesson rocedure Any officers interested in attending a s eminar about rudimentary Parliamentary procedure, call Dan Beeman in Student Organizations UC 226 or call at ext. 2615. VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE .. VOTE VOTE VOTE g ROBERT SECHEN . 5 CANDIDATE S.G. PRESIDENT Robert Secheri has an unmatched record of student service at USF. Robert MARK LEVINE ROBERT SECHEN PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISIOMENT MARK LEVINE CANDIDATE -S. G. VICE-PRESIDENT Mark Levine, as President of the College Council, has worked for and with students in every part of this university. Levine lead the fight for parking revision at USF and has continually worked for students rights in all of his activities. Mark is chairman of the University Affairs Committee, a member of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity, and was a student representative to the Interim Co-ordinating Council. Levine is also a member of ODK and continues to serve all. students through his efforts at USF. > Ill .... 0 > Ill .... 0 > Ill .... 0 > Ill .... 0 > Ill .... 0 > Ill .... 0 > Ill .... 0 > Ill .... 0


Receptionist File Clerk, sophomore, 3.4 or better, part time. Hours flexible, 8728424 ask for Mrs. Comfort Legal Assistant Junior Senior. 3.0 or better, pa.rttime, mornings. Call 8728424. Men or Women wanted for permanent parttime employment taking inventory in grocery drug and variety stores. Reply RGIS Inventory Specialist 5445 Mariner St. Suite No. 208 Tampa, Florida 33609. WAN TED : Male Video Tape Operator S2. 00 an hr. begin immediately-Has to have mornings free and access to car Call Lynn 9742100, ext. 223. HIGH SCHO'OL TEACHER Tryon School will interview teachers for the. 1973-74. school, :Y. ea r. Iierviews . .: ... 11401 Davis Road, Temple . Tr yon School is an Equal Opporiuhit y Employer. J A NI T 0 RS; p AR T Tl ME, MORNING WORK 6:30 a.m.-9:30, or 6 a.m.-9 a.m. Also have opening night work 6 p.m. -9 p.m., job located Y2 mi. from USF,'call Crystal 872-2729. . Now accepting applications for summer caitip counselors at Pinewood for boys and girls in Henderson,' N.C. Conservative, clean cut sti.tdents apply to Box 4585, Normandy Branch, Miami Beach, Fla. 33l:U. Waitresses qyer 21 needed Temple Terrace Pizza Hut. Good pay, free pizza. 988-0008. f \ . . if . SEAC office needs light man for : coffeehouse! major evehts. CWSP preferred but, not essential. Ext. 2637 UC 159. Waitresses pt. or fulltime, nights 5:30 p.m. to clasiri,;(:' Must be 2L 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 Appl. 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 & furn. moderate cash bond. Call Sam; Perrone at bet ween 9 a.m. & 5 . rowing ouiig 1im' requires 4 men part time for fun type work. Flexible working hours. 2 interviews at 11 a.m & 3 p m Rm. 370 Soc. Jan. 3 1 Wed. SHEIL CAR WASH 50th & Busch Blvd. Now taking applications. Midnight 8 a.m. shift & parttime Male, female neat. Must sell-La Mancha Uos contract. Can move in Feb. or Quarter Ill. Contact Sheldon Apt. No. 45 9712052, Apartment for rent; r,iale wanted to tak e over my lease. The'leilse .expires in Mid June. The rent is $H3' per month Call Jim 9 71-5548. LaMancha Dos $75-mo (per person) incl. util. 4 bed luxury townhouses. Pools, TV, lounge, billards, pin ball, parties. Move in now or make reservations for later. One block from USF 971-0100 : I wilf pin stri pe\o' ur car $I 0 :. up. Call Bruce 988-4956. WAN TED: 2 riders to Calif., sha r e expenses and driving in a campervan. Must b e able to leav e within I week. Willing to tour with the right (011) people 97 I -2456 or 77.3 -0855 A. C. -Jos. 1970 850 Fiat Spider. New tires and top. Body Excellent Need to sell. $1100 or best offer. Call Jan Delta 313-974-6405. Get into SCCA Racing Heal y Bugeye Sprite completely race pre pared w/trailer. Will be glad to lend tech personal experience. SlOOO Allen 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. CHEV. NOVA, '68 4 cyl : economy model. Runs like NEW! MUST see to appreciate the SACRIFICE: $550 CONTACT: Tom Fontana 4-01977-5450. Must sell QUICKLY! 1972 350cc Harley Sprint Low .Mileage 971-7662. MARRIAGE AND TRADING STAMPS .. A seminar 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, 9681185. First session January 29th. RAINDRIVER to play Sunday La. Mancha Dos by pool. Free Everyone invited 2-4, BRING CUPS. NEW FRIENDS Thrlt computer dating. Why spend a limeI', ' evening ever again? Let modern )echnci logy organize yi>, u social life. We have new friends eager .to be introduced I to you. Send $3 for application and minimum of 3 new l'ri ends. Immediate results Write to New Friends P.O. 22791 Tampa 33622. Graduate student urgentl y needs quiet clean cheap (around $75) livinl( space. Will share apt. house or trailer within 15 miles of campus. Call Jim 971-5548. Are you a Jewish girl? Do you stay here alone on the weekend? Well if the answer is yes, and you want to meet a Jewish boy, Call 971-7519. 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. FREE CO CK T Al LS all evening for SINGLES 21 & over every Fri at 570 S. Mac Dill. Low admission incl free drinks, hor d'oeuvres great bands. For info 251-3030. QUARTER, the University Journal needs: staff.faculty or students essays, poetry reviews-subscribers, send 25 cents to GSU CTR459 or call Mark, ext. 2741. COMPUTER PROGHAMMli\G Also Systems Design Fast, Reasonable: 251-6390 XTRA HELPERS Temporary Personnel Serv iel' Newest Service In Towg Anne Biggs invites you to call for an appt. and discuss the possibilities of earning xtra money in your spare time working for xtra special companies. WORK A DAY-A-WK. OR MORE Never a fee. Call Anne 877 -5861, 1211 N Westshore Suite 310. Mobile home l971.12x64 Kimb e rly 2BR Form Din Rm, .Shag carpet, F/F Ref, Washer & Dryer, Furn o r Unfurn, Choice lot in rifoe park, landscaped. Info c all 886 1393 2 Story Temple Terrace Call to see thi s .. ; .. roomy, 4 br. lY, bth home, cqmplete FOUND! Bird Dog AroundCliem Bldg . w/Cent. H & A 10 closets, 23'. x 15.' LR, Conta c t lium a n e Socil)ty.: Phone 879. DR, carpeted throughout. 7138. . . nea;by : h as to sell. ; s2S,700. Call Pinil i n c ,}:erraro, Realty lpc ... ()fc FOUND! Green wallet belonging t o .. V aletie Please cal) Karen 6823 879-5700, Res : 876-0350. THF. ORACLE ANUARY 30. 1973 11 TYPING FAST. \EAt. ACCL H -\TE. All types of work. i\ina Schiro. ill IU \. 22nd St. 971-2139 Ir no at1>w1;r. 235 3261. L.S.A T. Complete Review Course. 'LAW SCHOOL ADMISSION IS HIGHLY COMPETITIVE. .BE PREPARED!! American Educational Services .Tampa 971-0997. If no answer call Miami 1-305-651-3880. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST TURABIAN, liSF, etc. Te rm papt>rs thes es, etc. IBM typewriter, elite or pira w / type changes. 5 minutes from LSF 971-6041 after 6 p.m CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla. Ave 935-78SLEyeglass RX: Sunglasses & photography; plastic or hardened lenses made Gold wire frames & fashioned framlJlllPuplicate broken lenses & repair frames. TIME-SAVER The "roughest" draft beautifully typed ; College grad with knowhow. 4-0 cents a page or $2.50 an hour. Campus pickup. 933-4814; 932-4132. Cassette with two speakers, microphones, set of head phones and 29 cassette tapes. Very good condition and a good deal. Call Debby 988-1086. . STEREO COMPONENT SETS (3) . AM/FM stereo component S99 .00 (2) 200 watt cmnponents with 3 WY 10 '" speaker system and Gerrard Professional series changer Reg. $449.00 only $289.00. United Freight Sales, 4712 N .. Armenia ... Mon-Fri. 9-9; Sat'. to 6 . This is your LEVfstore. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & BELLS Also, boots, shirts & western hats Only 10 min. from campus. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never used and are equipped to Zig Zal(, 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 lover? The best Valentine is a charcoal portrait. I do them from 10 min. photo sittings, deliver in l wk. Call Lois 974-6266. $15-$25. W aterbed pedastel and frames sanded stained and installed $80.00. Further info. call 988 after 6 p m We Are Now. A SAAB Dealer Sales, Service & Parts GARY MERRILL IMPORTS, INC. 5804 N. DALE MABRY Phone 884-8464 PHONE 986-1400. AGUILAR CYCLE SALES_. WE SPECIALIZE IN CHOPPERS i ALSO USED BARLEYS & PARTS AND OTHER MOTORCYCLES .. A UT HOR/ZED HODA KA DEALER i.o SPEED BICYCLES1 MILE WEST OF 301 ON FOWLER.AVENUE Lindell Volkswagen Presents THE MINlROLLS . . Convert your new or used to ; the clcissic Mini-Rolls," both new : ,and used now in stock, ready for delivery : ; Good Used Car>specials '69 VW BEETLE 1131, r adio. heater, $) 295 leat!>erett 1803 .......................................... .. $J29 5 '71 VOLKSWAGEN leotl 1131, radio, lath$) 59. 9 erette interior, ice cold air. # 2414................. ..... .... ..... . ,. .. ... .. ; $99 5 .. .. $3199: .. $) 79 5 NEW COMBI Travel Trailer, be pulled by $5. 99 the smallt compact, Only. .. ......... ........ .................. . Our Used .YW's Con,te Sll9hily New LINDELL VOLKSWAGEN . 3900 KENNEDY PHONE 872-4841 The Proud Lion Pub is happy to anno unce the GRAN1D OPENING of their Gourmet WINE SHOP Imported and Domestic Wine FR.EEeWine given away : Wine literature Wine tasting s. I/ 0 .. --, . .,,,_ Jom Our Wme Club .,, : Sol. '"1. For BIG Discounts/ REMEMBERThe Pub still has . . Deli-sandwiches .. Draft , ,, I Bring in this I Old English atomosphere I coupon for a I I FREE I I Draft I I 4 p.m. til closing I I valid 1-29-73 thru 2-3-73 I L------------' Game room ::,. Pub hrs: :11 AM -l 'AM Mon. ... PM -12 AM s unday. The Proud Lion '' Busch Plaza (next to I P) 407.Q Busch 1 85-20.13 .. .. ...


12 -THE ORACLE JANUARY 30, 1973 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau Abortion----HS. CAUCUS 1s f!Y PIWflY fJ C/i!KJV!Nl5T ?!(;? I / I /illlf? "" ,, Conlinu<>d from page 1 FFP 1s an abortion service Its main functions are to ease administrative strain on ho spi.tals a ccom oda ting applicants and mor e important, says Gunning, it brings warm personal service to the individual. Gunning assures women all matters are kept confidential. Abortion is available to an y one over 18 on request and parents are not notified For girls under 18, a notarized letter, a parent or guardian is necessary. DEPENDING on need, the agency arranges hospital and hotel reservation and coordinates the appointment at the patient's convenience. The busiest time for FFP is the weekend. Gunning says this is because most women are coming from college or work. Gunning outlines the operation as a reletively simple procedure. A woman calls and she is given the necessary information. She is directed to a hospital where she i s registered and given tests. She is then introduced to a counselor with about five other women Counseling is provided one hour before and one hour after the operation. The objective, Gunning says is to relax and reassure the patient. AT THIS time the patient is given medication. The time spent in the counseling room is 40 minutes. The next move is to the operating room. A physician performs the operation and is assisted by a registered nurse. According to Gunning, the patient feels no pain. When the operation is completed, the patient is taken to the recovery room until she feels strong enough to leave Refreshments are provided and encouraged. The patient is given a final exam before she is Elections------Continued from page L votes an SG election had ever totaled .. In senate elections that same year, voter partcipation dropped to 1,680 votes for 28 seats. The re were an estimated 14,5000 eligible voters. Eleven per cent voted IN 1971 turnout improved when 4,000 of 16,000 enrolled at USF voted in SG elections. But in January, 1972 the election in which the current executive branch-Mark Adams Pres. and Vice Pres. John Hogg were voted in, turnout dropp e d to 14 per cent of the enrollm e nt. Five candidates for pr e sident received 1,328 votes. In a run-off resulting trom that election between Adam s and Joe Chaitkin (a pre s id e ntial candidate this year) turnout diminished slightly more wh e n 2,144 voted. SENATE ELECTIONS last quarter strengthened the trend toward SG's loss of pow e r. Only 1,395 voted in races for 31 seats. SG has been termed in effective and unrepresentative by the Administrati o n and students alike Administration favoring of the college council sy s t e m ov e r the present SG system be c ame apparent last quarter. South Florida Volkswagen Repair 20 years experience REBUILT ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS REBUILT ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS TUNE-UPS BRAKES ALL VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR WORK I (not a service station) 1-3301 22nd Street I Fletcher Ave. & 22nd St. I Andy Mastrogiovanni Phone 971-1725 j DR. JOE Howell, vice president for Student Affairs called on the coll e ge c ouncils repeatedly for input on implementation of his plan for budgeting Student. A ctiv ity and Service Fees The. college councils are actually a provision of the Student Government Constitution. A reapportionment plan passed last May provided for a Coll e ge Association Council for each college under a College Association Constituti o n l'AllJ POLITICAL I discharged and can return for a free check up and a lecture on family pl:rnn i ng The whole procedure takes about four hours. All this depends upon the length of the term of pregnancy and whether or not the woman has a serious medical history. THREE TYPES of abortion are available They vary in necessity, location and price. A suction-curettage is given in the first three months. This takes four hours and on the ave11age costs $275 A dilation-curettage (D/C) must be performed in a hospital and takes from 6-7n hours. The average cost is $400. The final method, and the most dangerous is Salinization. FFP usually refers these cases to New York, and the woman must be admitted into the hospital over night. The cost of salinization is $550, includ ing air fare. A representative of the FFP, said this is the only clinic in Florida. She said other abortions are performed privately but they will probably be much more expensive. She estimated abortions in the Clinic are probably $200-$300 cheaper than those performed by a private physician. FFP URGES women who must terminate pregnancy to do so within the first 12 weeks At this time there is little discomfort and the operation is comparatively simple. Gunning says the major reason for the more complicated salinization process is because many inexperienced women will not acknowledge their pregnancy until it is too late for the simpler method. GUNNING SAYS the length of pregnancy is the most important factor "An early abortion is by far the safest am:I least expensive, and the chance of any complications in an abortion performed by the vacuum method under the proper conditions by a competent doctor is virually The importance of a woman determining her pregnancy at an early stage is growing because Attorney General Shevin plans to propose a prohibition of abortions in the final three months of pregnancy except to save the life or health of the expectant mother. : MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 !' OPEN 10 TO 7 EXCEPT WED. CAMPUSCYCLERY BICYCLE SALES and UEPAIRS 5224 FOWLER 988-9317 1/2 Mile .East From USF Today is Harolds birthday. This is his present. Spend a m a rvelous evening with eigh t of the boys. Mart Crow ley' s f '""TtiC IJVrS l\(....-.,(..,...,..;.r,,..!\...,, .. Hn \i ....,........;(x....,.: t',1 ...... .. ... .: .... i:..r,;, .... : a-nMart Crowley s Tt-11: i( .. ... r.:.-.t\-.,-,, .... ,-... ...,C\-.. with l.D. Sponsored by SEAC Fri. Sat. 7:30 & 10 p.m. LAN 103 Elect a V .P. committed to working on specific policy changes and services. I have the experience to put into'practice your best suggestions for our community. As V.P. I will lead the senate to work for needed changes, not to debate national ""O!i+irc ............ Elect someone to work for you.


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