The Oracle


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The Oracle

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Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Fiallo, Robert ( Editor )
Teverbaugh, Laurel ( Managing editor )
Kopf, Bill ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)

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

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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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Source Institution:
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 )
O12-00016 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.16 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

thursday's February 1, 1973 heORACLf Vol. 7 No. 107 12 pages Top SG jobs 1n run -off The SG presidential race narrowed to two candidates, Robert Sechen and Bill Davis according to vote tallies late last night in a disputed election. Sechen was leading with 709 votes to 628 for Davis with only the College of Business left to be counted. SECHEN TOOK the College of Business in a last miriute report before deadline but not by enough votes to avoid the run off Feb. 7 with Davis Student Court of Review (SCR) Justice Daniel Rosen said last night no votes would be considered final until all complaints had been heard. Numerous discrepancies had been reported informally to ERC members last night (See related story p. 5) SG Attorney General Howard Sypher said no action would be taken until had been formally filed. SECHEN captured the colleges of Education, Social Science, Engineering, Language Literature, Natural Science and Business. Davis took Fine Arts, Humanities and the UC vote. Davis picked up 227 votes in Candidates Sechen (left) and Davis (right) seek win for presidenc y in run-off next Wednesday the heavy UC turnout while the vice presidential race. Mark Sechen received only 151. Levine finished with a A run-off will also be held in lead over Dentise Pearcey, who I finished strong because of UC vote support. Richard Merrick, who was second most of the evening, finished third with 530 votes. Center made publicity effort LEVINE took all col_leges except for the College of Fine Arts in which he tied with Merrick. By Laida Palma Oracle Staff Writer A spokesman for the Career Planning and Placement Center yesterday said con centrated efforts had been made to publicize the center's services. "We would like to inform students of the work we do here at the center," said Glenda Lentz, assistant director of the Center, "and urge their participation in our job program." "SIGNS telling of the center are posted throughout the campus," Lentz said. In addition, she said representatives from the center give presentations to classes informing students of our program. The center, which was loc ated on the fifth floor of the University library, moved to new offices in the Andro s C la ss room Building at the beginning of Qtr. 'l. THE CO-OP offi ce and Placement Center c on so lidated Schedules Qtr. 3 class sch e dul es may be pic k e d up al ADM 264 o r in th e UC. Earl y r egis trati o n will b e F eb. 27 through M a r c h 2. Senio r s will r egis t e r o n F eb. 27 b y a ppointm ent a n J th e remaining s tud e nt s may rP.gi s lP.r th ro u g hout llw w1 .. k Glenda Lentz to alleviate expansion needs and better serve the students, said Lentz. "Some students mentioned that the career center did nothing to help them This is not so," she said. "We provide employment for the student seeking summe r jobs, internships or work for stud e nts on a long-range program. She said job pla ce m e nt s a r e made for 'students through video-taping. Compan i es whi c h cannot send repres entative s to recruit students on c ampu s ar e s e nt taped int e rvi e w s of s tud e nt s intere st e d in job s and who m ee t r e quired qualifi c ation s AFTER r evie wing th e tap e and th e a cc omp a ni e d r es um es', th e e mployer ca n d e t ermim: th e b es t po ssible a ppli can t for the j o b, L e nt z s aid. The ce nt e r i s a l s o e quipp e d with a librar y o f it. s own. With p a mphl e t s fro m nt1nwro11s corn p anic s t pl al'1 11w n t "lli1 e n ables l o l ea rn w lial i s available in the areas business, commerce, education and technology. Students need only to register to participate in any activities provided by the center. "THE STUDENT is then assigned a program coordinator who will guide him in his career," Lentz said After registering, the student is given the services of a fully staffed office which will keep his records and resumes' on hand for immediate release to any company. "Students should consid .er the benefits the program offers," she said "Any questions concerning placement can easily be answered by phoning our center or stopping by the office for a few minutes. It doesn t take long and the results could prove wortl;iwhile," Lentz said Other presidential candidates were Joe Chaikin, who came in third; Tim Moore, fourth; and Art Bullard and Tom Aplin who placed a distant fifth and sixth. College of Business District 1-2 seats E.W. Ralston, 87 votes; Jeff Davis, 121 votes. 2-2 seats Barry Levine, 100 votes;, Mike Continued on page 5 Indian professor Blatt compares life styles By Celeste Chla_powski Oracle Staff Writer "I have a very long sanskrit name but my friends caJI m e Laljee," said Dr. L.J. Bhatt, visiting profes sor from Baroda, India. Dr. Bhatt is a small man, with a gentle voic e and a r e lax e d manner. He speaks Engli s h beautifully, slightly rolling hi s r's and swi s hing his s's. THOUGH physi c ally s m a ll, this world-trav e l e d man i s non e th e l e s s imposing. H e ha s a qui e t dignit y ju s tifi e d b y a man who h as acco mpli s h e d and achieve d a s mu c h a s h e ha s As a matt e r o f introducti o n Prof. Bhatt i s t e a c hing clas s e s in Int e rn atio n a l S tudi es at Hi> h a s s p e nt a b out two yea r s in tlu : U S and offe r e d s o m e comparisons of life and customs in India and the U.S. Contrasting Indian students to American students, Dr. Bhatt said Indian students are younger. They have to be 17 through 21. Bhatt said sometimes you will find a few men who are a littl e older, but not often. HE SAID India follows the Briti s h educational system Professors teach for 5 to 7 years and then earn on e y ear' s leav e for e nri c hment. "If a p e rson didn't tak e a year o ff h e would v e g e t a t e or s tagnat e Dr. Bha tt said. "The s tud e nt s o f India are a se l ec t group Th e p olicy i s not on e o f ma ss ra ng e e du eat i o n as it i s in th e U S ., Bhatt s aid. H e e x pla n e d th e r e a r e only 8 0 universities and several affiliated colleges in India. The students are selected to make maximum use of the limited facilities. EDUCATION in India is not expensive by American standards but high by Indian standards since incomes are much lower. Bhatt said the student/teacher relationship is very close. He added teachers are respected in India. As an example of their respe c t, Bhatt said a student wouldn t s mok e in cla s s DR. BHAIT ob se rv e d that mor e Indian g irls are g o ing t o sc hool in r ece nt ye ars. H e r e mark e d th ey d o n't hav e to p ay for sec ondar y e du catio n but th e Co11ti11 1ud 011 page 12

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2 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 1, 1973 Missing Laos POW list expected soon WASHINGTON (UPI)-Defense Department sources reported Wednesday U.S. diplomats in Paris have received indications Communists will Henry to Hanoi WASHINGTON (UPI)--President Nixon announced Wednesday that Henry Kissinger will visit Hanoi next week to begin planning Indochina's postwar reconstruction, and that Nixon would meet at San Clememte, Calif., this spring with South Vie'tnamese President Nguyen Van Thieu. news Id .W 0 r briers million has been stolen from the Police Department. Smoke-filled rooms WASHINGTON (UPI)-soon hand over a missing list of American prisoners of war held in Laos. No amnesty -w ASHINGTON (UPl)-President Nixon said he is against blanket amnesty for Vietnam draft dodgers and deserters and said they must pay a criminal penalty for violating federal laws Teachers strike MrDwEST (UPI)-went on against' t4e Cleveland s _cho,ol Wedil.e sday and most of city's 6,00o teachers refused to classes. Left and right CAIRO (UPI)--President Anwar Sadat blamed the "adventurist left" and "reactionary right" elements Wednesday for the continued I unrest among university students since last January when they demonstrated against the no-peace no-war situation in the Middle East. Fighting lessens SAIGON (UPl)--Clashes between Communist and South Vietnamese troops Wednesday, dropped to about half the number reported in the first day of the Vietnam cease-fire. Political bickering kept cease fire supervisory teams from monitoring reported violations. Laos negotiations VIENTIANE, Laos (UPl)Private negotiations on a cease fire in Laos opened Wednesday between government and Communist Pathet Laos negotiators for the first time since October. Stennis: critical WASHINGTON (UPl)--Sen. John C. Stennis, D-Miss., shot twice during a holdup in front of his home, rested in critical condition at Walter Reed Army Medical Center Wednesday after nearly seven hours of surgery that disclosed no apparent permanent damage. NYPD heist NEW YORK (UPl)--An inventory of drugs confiscated in a decade of raids revealed Wednesday that 398 pounds of heroin and cocaine with an estimated street value of $73Medical reports that being in a smoke-filled room can be harmful spurred a House member Wednesday to renew his efforts to protect non smoking passengers on airlines, planes and buses. Mexico spared MEXICO CITY (UPl)Mexico Wednesday appeared to have been spared major damage and casualties from an earthquake that shook a large section of the country with a force greater than _that which destroyed Managua, Nicaragua, six weeks ago. Executions Fig/lting breaks out at Escambia ,__ . -, BELFAST Northern Ireland bodies oftw:o Roman Catholic teen-agers were fdund in Belfast Wednesday each with a single in the head: execution style--raising the .toll: in Northern Ireland's latest flare-up of killings to five in 36 hours. PENSACOLA (UPl)-Fighting 'ou_t among blacks and at Escambia High Scho -ol were charged who tried : up the : melee. f lorida news briefs Pririeipa.LSidney Nelson said he senLthe students home "a little __ : early" to quell the distua1imce that out in a: breezeway the cafeteria who charged he was being dismissed of hfa stands against pesticides and foresdand management, be kept at the Univers'ity because of his "valuable contributions m teaching ; research and service." restrict development on an ''unlimited amount" of inland and coastal wetlands. '(J:f pro"f Shoup scandal HOUSTON (UPI)-A Federal Judge said Wednesday he expects to set a sentencing date Protection policy within two weeks for a former GAINESVILLE ; (UPl}c A committee recominended w ednesday that of Professor of Ecology Dt. TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-. Harr(s County Commjssioner Saying it should be "'public convicted of bribery and policy" to protect Florida's conspiracy . Gov. Reubl.n Askew V.V . "Red" Ramsey, 59, was W proposed a law to '. convicted last Saturday of e .. Fl. Qrida Viet toll I ., the kin have riot been November by adding the 31 dead Florida leads an eight state area re1,1ched . _In addition, there are announced since then. ili (the total. number of combai .. still more th. iui 1,200 men listed and; death; of as missiAg, 1nost oCwhom will :in be.; declared Southeast Asian war. dead." in future mon ths. ; through the THE' HOME states are those >: excluding a > Jew listed by the serviceman when he for which joined the military . Petttagon has not_ yet released The II.st was ccimpilei;I. by UPI, because . which updated the official "Hostile" deaths are those that from combat, including those rrien killed aboard : a U.S. ship when their own shell exploded in t_!ieir hands and others who died when allied artillery incorrectly fired on them. .. NON-HOSTILE" deaths Pentagon figures of last include losses from illnesses, :.--' . . \ u s F cop s win accidents homicides, suicides and other causes not associated with the fighti ,ng. ;:Georgi a meet State Hostile Non-Hostile Alabama 963 214 1 '. :. ...:. ; ,. .' ... '(earn Zache(y Teichwonfo'st place in the ij'ed Clay 'Classic. Tournament af West College in Carrolton, Ga.; last Teich won first place out of 26 competitors. The ,USF team :, won 17 rounds of debate at the tQuri.lament, which lasted from Wednesday, Jan. 24 through Sunday,Jari. 29: USF is hosting a debate tournament Gasparilla weekend, llccordirig toMark Knobel, spokesm an for the group. He said at least 25 schools from throughout the country will be represented, He also debate team hopes to to the U.S. Tournament in April to be held .. "either m Louisville; or Chicago." Florida Georgia Miss. N.C. s.c. Tenn. Va. 1525 357 1252 254 498 128 1265 289 717 155 1038 218 979 276 Thi Orad1 tlu; official student-editt>d nt>wspaper of the University of South t'lorida and is published four timt>s ,.-et>kly, Tuesday through Friday tlw arademic year period September through twic tlw acult>mie year period mid-Junt> thr_ough August, by the l'ninrsity of South l<'lorida, -1-202 Fowler Ave., Tampa Fla. 33620. Opinions tx11ressl'fi in The Oracle are those of _the editors or of the wrihr and not thos1-.of the University of S<>uth Florida. Address eorl't'spondence to The Oracle, Lan 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Tht> Orade is en-tered as Second CllHls matter at the United States Post Offict at Tampa, Fla., and printed by Peerless Printers, Inc., Tampa. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Subscription-rate is 87 per year or 82 for Qtri;; 1, 2, 3; 81 forQtr. 4, accepting a $3,500 bribe from the Shoup Voting Machine Corp. of Philadelphia in c_onnection with sale of voting machines. He also was convicted of mail fraud and conspiracy and facesa maximum sentence of 15 years in prison and a $21,000 fine. Fire permits TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-A simplified procedure for obtaining permits to set land clearing fires was announced jointly Wednesday by the Department of Pollution Control and the Division of Forestry. 'Newsmen's immunity TALLAHASSEE (lJPl)Senate President Mallory Horne said Wednesday he could support a law that would give newsmen "absolute -imnmnity" from being forced to disclose any source of information involving wrong-doing by government officials. IT'S Unequal OKLAHOMA CITY (UPI) The Oklahoma .House Wednesday to ,ratify th:e proposed 'equal rights amendment to the US> Constitution because male legislators said, among ot her reasons, it defied the teachings of the Bible and because women "are not the same as we are.' ,The vote against ra tification was6345. P roponents said the amendment is needed to help eliminate sex involving men as well as women : The backers said the bHl means "women are human beings and we to treat them and that it should be "in the name cif justice.'' "CELEBRATION -WEEK" AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH HELP us ... "C E L B R A T E .L I F E" "C E LE B Ri T E J 0 Y" "C E L E B R A TE L 0 U" "C E L E B R A T E C H R I S T" co M E CELEBRATE AT: HEAR: FIRST MPTIST CHURCH 1CXXJ2 56IB STREET IDPt..E lERM(l, FLORIDA JIM WILSOO FOUNDER OF lliE II f!.GAPE" 1-0USE IN DRlANoo SFAK ON FEBRl.ll\RY L 2, & 3 AT 7:30 P.M. AND SUNDAY, FEBR!WlY 4 AT 11:00 A.M. JIM Wll.SOO IS A GRADUATE OF SotmiERN SEMINARY, HAS lJRl
PAGE 3

Students take a stand .. .for the of 42nd Street, at LaMancha Dos. THE ORACLE -FE,BRUARY 1, 1973 3 Grievance committee being 1brushed-up' By Jack Carlisle Johnson "th,e following Oracle Staff Writer points should be incorporated The final draft for a student into your (Riggs') final decision: acad e mic grievance committee is "USF needs a formal being brushed up by Dr. Carl Academic Grievanc_ e Riggs, vice president for Committee; Academic Affairs. ..STUDENTS should qave Riggs said yesterday he is the option of taking a grievance working to set up guidelines for a to an instructor; department committee in each college dean.v'or "composed of half students and perscms; half faculty; probably two and "Tl.Iese ; slfouici two or three and three. accept all grievances -of: -;,an\ .. IF A student feels he got a academic nature so grade he didn't deserve, he can are : flied in faith : by:: a appeal it through the stm;lent. They should_ have no' committee," Riggs said Ben .Johnson righC io reject -wievatice The Council .of Deans Mcmday because it is unimportant;_ discussed the committee idea. HE SAID the Student "The committee should Riggs said he is draw.ing up a Academic Grievance Committeereport directly to the > Vice final draft for the council's proposal was suggested by Ben President for. consideration at its next Johnson, SG \ secr .etary .of Affairs;" with an: ORliC?n meeting. Academic Affairs. copies of the. reporqo be sent to : "After the \:!Ouncil makes any ,In a to Riggs Jai:i. 19, thec_dean. changes on the proposal and approves it, it will be sent io Pres. Mackey for his approval for implementation," Riggs said. MENARD PAWN & 'GIFT SHQP -. 14oaa : N FLciR1riA_ AVE.: . BUY SELL TRADE PH 935-71'43 OPENlO TO 7 EXCEPl' WED. Paving conditions outlined for -LaMancha entra\nce _, II ART PRINT SALE U.C. MALL I I By Lenora Lake Oracle Staff Writer. Hillsborough' County Commissioners ruled yesterday 42n_ d Street would be paved if the owner of La Mancha Dos Apartments would help pay the cost. Ah.out 14 residents gathere d the apartment complex before attending the 9 a.m. meeting of the commissioners at the C:ourity Courthouse. -THE commissioners voted the County would supply the money for underpaving if La Mancha Dos would donate the 'land and contribute $1,500 to cover the cost of the paving 42nd St. is the only road entering the apartment. It's currently pitted with pot holes and have complained it washes out after a rain. George Haseman, manager of the apartments, said, "I will get in touch with the owner and ask him to call the commissioners I am sure they will do whatever is fair." HASEMAN did say he thought it was unusual for the owner to to give the land and pay part of the cost. Joseph Fain, spokesman for the 14 residents who attended the meeting, told the commissioners there were about 439 cars at the complex whi c h traveled the road 4 or 5 time s a day. Residents had complain e d about the effects of the road on their car. One student said he had to have his car realligned 3 times during the two years he had lived at the apartments. FAIN SAID he was happy with the agreement and was sure that more people would be in support of the proj e ct," now that we have found out s omething can be done He said the small turno ut yesterday was b ec aus e of th e cold weather, early hour, classes and work schedules. Fain told the commissioners he had tried to find out if something could be done about the road and was "given the runaround" so he decided to come before the commissioners. DAYNE Piercefield, in charge of engineering for the commissioners, said he was aware of the problem and made the paving recommendation to the commissioners. USF to recruit more veterans By Tom Palmer_ Oracle Staff Wl'iter Recruitment efforts aimed at getting at least 300 additional veterans enrolled at USF w e r e discussed and commitments made in a meeting yesterday between University officials and members of the Veterans Awareness Council. This recruitment is viewed as one of the main tasks in becoming eligible unde r Title X, .Section 420 of the Higher Education Act of 1972, which concerns Veterans' cost of instruction payments. Funds for this program 'totalling $25-million are currently under Pre sidential impoundment and members of USF's Veterans Awaren e ss Council sent a telegram to President Nixon last wee k asking for their release UNDER THE law, $300 per veteran will be given to s c hools qualifying for the program. To qualify, a school must have had a 10 per cent in c reas e in enrollment of v e t erans e stabli s h a Veterans Affairs Office and other veterans couns eling, run an Outreach program u s ing federally-as s isted work s tud y funds and offer tutorial programs. Dr. Chu c k H e witt, ass i s tant to the v ice pr e sid e nt for Stude nt Affairs, said it is necessary to have a proposal drafted and ready for submission when the funds are released. BOB JEIT, chairman of the Veterans Awareness Council, added recruitment was very, important and said his group would participate in any program to talk to veterans .not enrolled about problems keeping them out of school. Anticipating many early discharges in the post-Vietnam War period, Robert Levitt, assistant admissions dire c tor, said he has contacts at Ma c Dill AFB and said th e r e were possibilities of establishing contacts at other military bas e s JETT SAID during early registration and Open House, his group will be trying to acess the special needs of USF veterans. In addition, proposals from the Veterans Awareness Council, Admissions Office, the Counseling Center, University Studies and the Hillsborough Community College Articulation Committee will be submitted to Hewitt by Feb. 9 for collection and submission to Pres. Cecil Mackey in hopes of getting a public endorsement for the program. Part of the program will b e a brochure aim e d at v e t erans to accompany information pack e ts se nt o ut by the Univer s ity Picasso Degas I Dali Cezanne I I Van Gogh Wyeth -! I Remington Lautrec i Ch _agall Klee i El -I I Many More i I 10 AM -5 PM Today through Feb. 9 J I Come early, choose from full selectiort I Sponsored by Pep Bond, Young Democro ts

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4. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 1, 1973 -ORACLE--.....__ _________ I I I We need amnesty No w that the Vietnam war is sort of over the question of amnesty is sure to come up again. It was best that the subject was not taken up b e fore the United States was officially out of the war. Understandably strong emotions would have made attempts to dis c uss the issue difficult at best. One of the dire consequences of the U.S involvement in Vietnam was the discord it caused at home. In the bleakest moments it approximated a civil war. In a very real sense, brother was set against brother .. People died in the war and some died as a result of their opposition to it. TO MANY PEOPLE the war was a moral issue. Many people felt it was a young man's responsibility to go and "fight for his country." But many didn't see it that way To them it would not have been right to participate. Some feel that way about all wars, and others could envision a war in which they would fight, but saw Vietnam as a war they could not justify. In many ways the decision to leave the country and avoid Vietnam was a courageous one. In their own eyes and. those of their. friends and family they wer e not to be pitied or shamed. They simply felt it was the right thing to do Many of them feel the U.S. owes them a:n apology. The point is not who should be apologizing to whom. America has suffered deep and painful divisions because of, Vietnam. G_ranting amnesty would be a simple to begin healing the wounds. IT IS NOT being re.quested they be given a heroes welcome. But no one had a lock on what was right or truth in the Vietnam experience. Not to forgive and forget what many did out of sincere moral conscience would only serv e to intensify and continue the already tragic National Schism caused by the Vietnam war. 1Doves' made war longer? \ Now that the war is ending, four Presidents and nearly two decades after the fren c h realized the folly of colonialism in the post-war era, there is speculation that the antiwar forces, especially in Congress, be accu s ed of being the reason Richard Nixon couldn't bring peace any_ sooner It is ironic that those who opposed the war, rather than those who kept the planes flying and the bombs dropping, would be so accused, but the reactionaries (and there are a lot of them these days) contend that the "doves" kept up1 the morale of the enemy ACCEPTANCE of this ide a is plausible if you believe that the United States had a right to be there in the first place, that the domino theo ry is true that if we didn't stand and fight, the little yellow bastards would all sne ak the Pacific some moonless night and start shelling our neighborhood. Trying to argue that the N orth Vie tnamese and the Viet Cong walked around the countryside with pictures of Frank Church and J. William Fulbright in their wallets for encouragement in time of stress is absurd Without dissent, the war would not have been the issue that made LBJ call it quits after one term Without dissent, the war would have gone painfull y but quietly on, mayb e forever. thursday's the ORACLE Father feels court erred Editor : I am appalled and saddened by the recent 7 to 2 de c ision of the Supreme Court prohibiting states from interfering with a do c tors medical decision to perform an abortion during a woman's first three months of pregnancy. By what authority do we pass a d eath sentence on the unborn? By what system do we conclud e that a three month old fetus is less than human' when w e know that at eight wee ks electrocardiograms of the h e art can be made and instruments can be grasped in the palm of his or her hand. These misguided emotional advocates of women's lib e ration forfeit their right over their bodies when the rights of the inno cent third person are deprived Even in the situation wher e there is a clash of rights-I hav e the responsibility and obligation to choose the right to life of a hum an being if you decide in the cas e of the unborn fetus-a potential human being over the choice of a short term emotional, social, finan c ial or educational embarrassment of an unwanted pregnancy. Sure ly that con_cern should have been pres ent when the of becoming pregnant was freely willed and c ho s en In m y humanly limited opinion, I find it difficult to conceive of a d ec ision less inspired by God or more wrong for America. It is but one more sign of our journey to moral d ecade nc e which has happened to all so c all e d great empires and so c i e ti es eg. Roman and British. Where does the inali e n able" ROBERT FIALLO Editor ( lttttrs] right to life come from? God or the state? Read again one of the basic principles of the Declaration of Independence. I feel the Ame ri c an P e ople will one day reject this de c i s ion. They have an instinctive abhorrenc e of any denial or d estruc tion-witn e ss the agony of Viet Nam As a nation growing in civilization and sensitivity we will look back, hopefully soon, on this tragic abortion decision as a t e mporary concession to emotional rhetoric and misguided reason. God help us to promot e th e most fundamental human value we have the inalienable right to lif e -from conception until death. Father Austin Muller Catholic Chaplain UIJ.iversity of South Florida Tools lost Editor: Last Saturday the first women s auto mechanics class was held on the east side of the U niversit y Center. Myself and anoth_ e r staff member from the Co-op Garage were the instructors and about two dozen women attendet;!. W e were more than happy to giv e two hours of out time to teach thos e women about automobiles After the class as I was l e aving my tool box fell out of the r e ar of my pick-up truc k I didn t disc over the loss until I got hom e and I LAUREL TEVERBAUGH Managing Editor New s Editor MICHAEL K1u;o1rn Ft"atnrt Editor immediately turned around and retraced m y path to where it fell out. All that remained was the marks on the ground where it hit. In less than 10 minutes it was gone. THESE tools are my trade. Without them I canno_ t earn money to replace them. I used to let anyone at the garage use them for free so the lo.ss is mor e than mine alone. If you have an y information about their where-abouts please call me. Description: Brown box full of metric tools weighing about one hundred pounds valued at over 200 dollars. Also if you know of anyone who would _like to contribute any unused tools to the garage w e would greatly appreciate it. Phone 9888778. Sin cer-el y John Woods Move Editor Why don't they move three or four of the tables from the west sid e of the UC over to the east side? Half of the time the extra tables ar e not used o{i the west side Surel y having a few of them available in the bar e e ast side would be an improvem e nt. Jim Vidrine This public document wits promulgated at an annual cost of $147,208.42, or 9 per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Forty per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) BILL KOPF t Advertising Manager .\:\l>HE.\ ::: .. Entertainment Editor Vl\L\:'i Ml LEY Win Editor t;AHY l'AUIEH .::: S t E l"t I>\ \ID \IOOH'I \Y\ .\'or LEO ST-\1.:\ . \KEH : : : p o r t 1 o r .. .. t-::: ANPA PACEMAKER AW ARD 1967, 19 6 9 L>EADIS\ES: (;t'llt'ral m w s :l p.111. for foll owi11 i uc. Advertising, (with prool) Thursday noon :;;! for T11t,.dav i'>'llt Fri
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THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 1, 1973 5 Continued from page l Einstein, 78 votes. College of Fine Arts All one district-I seat Dale Broadfield, 28 votes. College of Natural Science District 1-1 seat Cathy Murphy, 36 votes. District 2-1 seat Howard Steele, 56 votes. District 3-1 seat Peter Holland, 37 votes. District 4-1 seat Kilcourse, 47 votes. Susan College Language Literature District 1-1 seat Larry Flegle, 45 votes. District 2-1 seat Paul Schreider, write-in. District 3-1 seat Dori Wind, 11 votes. College of Engineering All one district-2 seats Michael Crew, 167 votes; Doug MacPherson, 179 votes. College of Social Science District 1-2 seats Ed Schlessinger, 91 votes; Leonard Connors, 80 votes. District 2-2 seats Larry Mack, 54 votes; Bob Scribner 59 votes. District 3-1 seat Randy Sonnenberg, 58 votes. College of Education District 1-3 seats Jeanie Brasher, 49 votes; Penny Adams, 7 votes, write-in; Cathy Kirstein, 6 votes, write-in. District 2-1 seat David Wilson, 7 votes. District 3-2 seats Jeff Crisman, 50 votes. District 4-1 seat Elaine Carlyle, 12 votes. ----------*** ________ *** ----------*** __________________ Election protests expected By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer Numerous irregularities marred SG election results yesterday, and protests are expected to be filed today, according to elections officials and student court justices. Complaints began in the College of Natural Science where the poll was reportedly closed for one hour and 48 minutes. Election Rules Comniittee (ERC) members reported the poll opened at 8 a.m. as scheduled but was unmanned from 9:3011:18 a.m. ERC CHAIRMAN Jim Larkin gave no explanation for the poll being closed however the ERC ordered that poll remain open an extra hour and a half. Howard Sypher, SG attorney general, said a candidate must protest the closing of the poll in order for the Student Court of Review (SCR) to act on the validity of that college's election; Confusion also arose in Natural Science concerning the candidates in District 4. John Fleming's name appeared on the ballot in District 4 although he had previously been publicized as a candidate in District 3 against Felix Breden. SUSAN KILCOURSE was slated to run unopposed in District 4, according to a list provided to The Oracle by Larkin the day after the district filing deadline. Kilcourse was opposed by Fleming although no notice was given that Flemming would run in her district rather than District 3. "There's no problem there," said Larkin, "She '(Kilcourse) was wrong and there's nothing we can do about it." OTHER irregularities occurred in the UC polling station. The station was located inside the building rather than outside on the mall as had been announced. Larkin said the move was "due to the weather." It rained on campus early yesterday morning. NO LEDGER book was provided at the UC poll. In other polling stations, voters were required to sign a ledger with name, social security number and district. Larkin said there was no reason for the ledger not being provided. "We're not gods," Larkin said. "We're not, perfect. We all make mistakes." Informal complaints were also leveled against candidates and people sitting at the polls who allegedly told students how to vote. PRESIDENTIAL candidate Art Bullard. and vice presidential candidate Den rise Pearcey were mentioned in the informal complaints. ATTORNEY GENERAL Sypher said he knew of a number of sign violations including signs posted in classrooms (termed a "captive audience" in SG election rules) but said he would not prosecute until he receives actual complaints. "Nobody's going to file a protest until they see the results," Sypher said. Last night during ballot counting in the UC, various candidates were handling ballots and crossing the line to the area restricted to ERC members counting ballots. Bullard entered the ballot-counting area carrying a ballot box containing ballots. SENATORIAL candidate Randy Sonnenberg acted as "semi-official sergeant at arms," keeping tallies and stepping within the ballot-counting lines. Candidates are forbidden by election rules to act in any ERC capacity. Elaine Carlyle, a senator in the College of Education, reported a number of her "constituents" were greeted with the comment, "You don't want to vote for senator, do you?" She also said senate ballots were not immediately offered along with presidential and vice presidential ballots. DANIEL ROSEN, SCR justice, said the Court will meet Friday at 12:30 p.m. to hear election protests in the UC with the room to be announced. The election protest deadline according to the ERC timetable is Monday at 5 p.m. in the SG office (UC 156). No election results will be considered final until all cases have been heard, Rosen said. Many trends in 1modern' religion By Andrea Harris Oracle Staff Writer The religious mood on campus isn't what it was five years ago. Or even two years ago, according to campus religious leaders. It's not that interest m religion has diminished. It has grown. But. some say the atmosphere has changed from one of activism and involvement Rev. J. Stanley to one of introspection and placidity. REV. RONNIE Hawkins, director of the Baptist Student Center, and Rev. J. Stanley of the Episcopal University Center said this change came about in reaction to the violence of the late 1960's, such as the Kent State tragedy. "It frightened a lot of people," Rev. Stanley said. As well as being frightened, students were frustrated because their social involvement didn't really amount to much. "THEY SAW their activism didn't bring about any real change," Father Austin Mullen of the Catholic Student Center said. Rev. Bill Lipp of the University Chapel Fellowship sees nothing placid about religious attitudes at USF. Instead, he sees a lot of "pain, hurt, and uncomfortableness," existing in a general atmosphere of depression. "There is a real lack of sense of belonging on this campus," he said. "Even the drug scene has lost its advocates. I sense a real need for some religious a wakening." THAT AWAKENING may already be taking place. Three full-time faculty and ] 7 new courses have been added to the USF religious studies program, including a popular mysticism course and a class in black religious experience. ATTENDANCE at ceremonies and programs of the four campus ministries is rising, and innovations such as a Human Sexuality Forum at the University Chapel Fellowship and dialogue sermons during Mass at the Catholic Student Center arc ebing initiated. "Interest in religion is on the upswing on campus, Kev. Stanley said. "Amazing things arc happening. Students arc talking about being turned on to Jesus Christ and off drugs." The interest is growing not only in the traditional, established Christian churches, but also in Eastern religions. "WE DON'T seem to have any middle ground," Dr. James Strange of religious studies said. "The students either have old fashioned, straight-out-of-the can religious attitudes or they're attempting to make a whole new Rev. Mullen approach." Wayne Cole and Madelyn Reichman are two young people involved in a "whole new approach." Madelyn, formerly an Orthodox Jew, and Wayne, origionally a Roman Catholic, are now practicing Eastern religions. Wayne said, "When I was young I was real! y into it (Catholicism), but as I got older and I got more involved with technology and science thro11gh education, I began to sec that the Catholic religion was not a good reiigion to follow to find truth.'' HE CALLED Eastern religions "the science.ofJifc and the science of being," and said they are more humanistic than Wes tern religions. "You want to become more aware of everything around you. Before you do that you ha,ve to find the limits of your body," he said. He said Christian religions say: "be blind and follow," but in Eastern religions "right along with what they say is truth is the method by which you can check it out." MADELYN SAID Eastern religions have helped her to "know when I'm not being free. I used to think money was so important .. .! used to worry about getting in an accident. That was really stupid ... just came to the point one day where I said 'forget it all, I'm not going to worry about it."' But the change didn't happen overnight. "It's an evolution process," she said. "I'm getting more childlike. Not childish, but childlike." Tampa seems to be a breeding ground for innovative churches. There 1s a Church of Metaphysical Science, and there are rumors of a gay church, a deaf church and a church of Satan. ED\VIN SMITH, black religious studies professor, feels the recent Jesus phenomena is still alive and praising God. "There is quite a lot of it going on," he said. "It's just not as much in the spotlight as it was a year ago." REV. LIPP said one result of the Jesus movement was that people are now directing their spiritual feelings inward. "People were looking for a satisfying emotional, social and Rev. Bill Lipp religious orgasm, but with very Ii ttle sense of direction," he said. Now people are "watching their belly-buttons a little more." Students seek out the campus ministries for an end to loneliness, for a sense of belonging, and as Rev. Mullen put it, a "non-threatening environment" in which to ask questions. The environment may be non threatening, but Rev. Lipp said, "to be religious is to risk being vulnerable."

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;6 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 1, 1973 African Festival increasing cultural understanding By Vivian Muley Entertainment Edit of UCLA . speaking on : Afro-Caribbean: The Nigerian Ambassador to ilie Missin'g Link." the United States, the Honorable / J.M. Garba, will speak about the "An Evei:iing with Two 1974 World Festival of Black Nigeri;m wiO be Feb. 7. Qkogfiule Arts; Feb. 8. W a Biafrah poet, will read K wasi Badu will perform on the African drum followinu ti serie!fof his poems imortalizing ., s lecture. the. Biafran Civil War. Nkem author of the best ''Danda" Will speak on African Stories." f\ discussion on . . Relationships To .io1_ard Afro-Caribbean,, Afro\atid-Africa" : will FeD. 8. -:-, in ,aii;tly' oil the of a ieD.tity With the African culture, Dr. H. c}tlef 'o{ and Project Branc h oC lnsii.tute, of International 0 Department or H;ehlth,., Edcation and Welfare, WiU J:>resiae on pariel with Dr. I BADU ,AND Lamidi Fakeye, a traditional woodcarver, will expfain the meaning of the drum andJhe role of art in life at a session "African Tr. a ditional ,Music and. woodcarving,'' earlier that Clay. "African Contemporary Art Forms,' iriclu ding topics on ti dying and Adin kra symbols, will be and illus trated by Dr. 0 Juanita St. fohn arid Dr. I \ John Povey, both of UCLA's African Studies Center, Feb. 9. i Dr . Victor former dean of State University .1 Fes tival sched:ule All activities 'in tHe' festival ip;e free. FEB. 7, WEDNESDAY 4 : "Education'. and Culturalldentity" session in UC 252E. ,. 8 p.in. ':An with Two' Nigerian Writers" with Wonodi" and in the UC Ballroom. FEB, 8,1THURSDA Y 10 .. woodcarving" with Kwasi Badu and. I:.amldi :Fakeye uc '1. . 2 :,)>.m. Rel!'tionships .:roward Afro-Caribbean, Afro American i:and Affica1' panel' fn UC 251. 7: 30. p.m ; The Nigerian Ambassador to the United States, the Honorable J ,M, Garba, foll()wed by Kwiasi Badu, in the Business Auditorium. . fEB. 9, FRIDAY 10 a.m. -"African Conlemp'o'rary Art Forms" with Dr. Juanita St. John and Dr. John Povey, in UC 252E. 2 p.m. -Dr: Victor on "Haitian Voodoo" and Dr. Leonard Barrel on "The(Porlrail of a Jamiiican Healer: African Medical Lore in the in UC 252E. 8 p.m,' -John Akar on "CItu.-e in Africa", in the Business Auditorium. FEB. 10, SATURDAY 11 a.m. p.m. Festival al the New Place. 8 p.m. -T. Dla 'nne Anderson's "Black Sparrow" al the New Place. FEB. 11, SUNDAY 2 p.m. --A Festival of Gospel Music. All .day Gallery will speak ori "Haitian Voodoo'" and Dr. Leonard Barret of Jam;tica, will speak on "The Portrait of a Jamaican Healer: Mricah Medical Lore in the Caribbean" during a session on the Caribbean Feb. 9. JOHN AKAR, founder of the Sierraleone Dancers and former ambassador to the U. S : Canada and Jamaica, will speak on "Culture in Africa" and present a film on the Sierraleone Dancers Feb. 9 The New Place, 2811 l 7th St. in Ybor City, will take the festival outdoors Feb. 10 and 11. A variety of guests will be featured Feb. 10from11 a.m to 3 p.m. KW ASI BADU will perform the African drum. Lamidi Fa k'e y e w i ll i l l u s t rat e woodcarving. Dr. Juanita St. I John will illustrate tie dying and Adinkra syibols. Okogbule W onodi will read poetry Dr. John Povey will sh.ow slides on contempory Africati Art. black playWl'ight T Dianne And,erson, and her cast from the USF.Afro American Theatre Workshop will read "Black Sparrow" a play All activities in the festival are free. SG group to discuss pool hours Setting pool hours for Qtr .' s 2, 3 and 4 will be discussed Thursday, at 7 p.m., in UC 158, at a meeting called by the SG Resident Affairs Committee. "We can have any hours we want within budget limitations," said SG Senator Doug that up a pool budget for 1973-74will also be discussed at the meeting'. -e-.{J ct 1? 'Z ct MONOGRAMS Needlepoint Yarn & Bags d u Only one pool will be open Qtr. 2, according to Andy Honker in Phvsical Education. NGCOME'S -.L Kl TRIMMINGS Ph. 935-8168 L1615 Fla Ave c:it Fowler . CJ .,__ __ __. 66 .jb ACT NOW!purchase your 7:30 P.M. TAT FRIDAY, SATURDAY er Ji' b cJ fil j 1' 'h d Senior Yearbook Ji Free Friday Night S b SATURDAY .NIGHT i 200 LAN472

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THE'.ORACLE .FEBRUARY. I, 1973 7 Asolo Company opens 1973 season By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor The Asolo Theatre Company's group of renowned actors and actresses will perform in four of the world's most popular play during its 1973 season. ( p rt u it w l ACCORDING TO a .. Wallace, Barbara Redmond, Isa Thomas, Penelope Willis, Philip LeStrange, Corie Sims and Robert Strane also star in the Directed by Bradford Wallace, the will include portrayals by Barbara Redmond, Isa Thomas, Patrick Egan, William Leach, Barbara Reid Mcintyre, Richard Hopkins, Penelope Willis, Philip LeStrange and Corie Sims. "George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalian," Patrick Hamilton's "Angel Street," Philip Barry's "The Philadelphia Story," and Arthur spokesman at the Theatre, the players, including 13 equity actors, supp l emented by seven members of the Asolo's Graduate Company (those under the Asolo-Florida State University degree grant program), are rehearsing one part in one play in the mornings and early afternoons and another role for another play in during mid-afternoons and early evenings, with only Mondays off." Shaw's "Pygmalian" will open Feb. 15 with Bradford \ classic production. Patrick Hamilton's chilling psychological drama, "Angel Street," which recently was performed by the company in Tampa, will open Feb. 17. Individual characterization ISA THOMAS will portray Elizabeth and Patrick Egan will portray her cunning husband Jack Manningham. William Leach, Ba_rbara Reid r-1clntyre and Corie Sims round out the cast. Anyone interested in attending a performance to any of the plays should write for reserved to the Box Office, P.O. Drawer E, Sarasota, Fla. 33578. or by calling 3q5277 l: highlights drama Philip Barry's, "The Philadelphia Story," directed by Eberle Thomas, will open Feb 23 with Bradford Wallace, Barbara Redmond, Walter Rh odes and Patrick Egan. Musi c students el. igible for By Marsha Bluestein Oracle Staff Writer Individual characterization highlighted Sean O'Casey's poignantly light drama "I Knock at the Door," adapted and directed by R.J. Scbneider for the Speech Department's first Literature Hour of the quarter ;w ednesday. Mark Sarni, mastered a _remarkable Irish brogue inflection and generated a sincere depth of emotionalism as Johnny Casside, who is forced to attend school despite his bad VIS!On. MRS. CASSIDE is not swayed by an interjection of pre taped voices encouraging her to send Johnny to school. She finally submits when urged by a very inventive Jerry Coff who commendably port.rays the authoritarian figure of Rev. Hunter through effective voice variation and facial expression. Johnny perches as lookout while his classmates Georgie Middleton, played by Frank Mondello, and Massey, played by Jerry Coff, engage in some schoolyard gambling. He is (rtuitw) erroneously caned when he fails to see the approach of Mr. Slogan, played by Jim Flemings, who is slightly expressionless in his purposeful coldness. Flemings, unfortunately, lacked the necessary spontaneity to make his performance an effective one. A flashing on and off of lights intensifies Johnny' s flight from the site of his disgrace. ROBIN GATLIN, as Mrs. Casside, vividly controls her rising anger when with Rev. Hunter who is determined to punish Johnny for his behavior. Johnny regains his self confidence with the help of Ella Casside, played by Ophelia House, and Jenny Clitheroe, played by Barbara Correia. Ron Fischer portrayed narrator, Sean O'Casey. The playing of the flute by Nancy Whitehead added an Irish flavor to the introduction and ending of the play. film fart AUSTIN --The Getaway -1:30, 3:35, 5:4, 7:50, 10. BRAN. DON TWINS 1. Dumbo and the Legend of Lobo 7 :30, 9:40 with matinees on Saturday and Sunday. 2. Easy Rider 7, 9 BRITTON --Dirty Little Billy (s!8rts Friday) .. times unavailable. FLORIDA A Clockwork Orange (starts Friday) 1:50, 4: 15, 6:40, 9:05. FLORILAND CINEMA 2 "" 1. Deliverance 1:15, 3:15, 5:20, 7:20, 9:20. 2. Clockwork Orange times unavailable. HILLSBORO --Jeremiah Johnson ( starts Friday) 1:30, 3:30, 5:35, 7:35, 9:4.0. Willie Wonka and the Chocolate Factory Matinee Saturday and Sunday at J :30, 3,:rn. HOHIZON PARK 4 1. The Poseidon Adventure weekdays -' 6:4, 9; we e k ends --1 :{: L5, 5::{0 7:45, 9:.'>5. 2. Young Winston -weekdays 7; we ekends 1 3::30, 6, 9:30. The Mechanic -weekdays --.7, 9: weekends 1: 4 5 5:45, 7: 1 9:1. 4. Up the Sandbox --weekdays --7: 15, 9: .15 : weekends 2 4., 6, 8, 9:55. PA LACE --Dirty Littl e Billy ( starts Friday } -2::{0. I-: 15, 6:05, 7:55, 9:4-0. ... Friday) 2, 3:35, 5: 10, 6:45, 8 :20, 10. TODD --Zorro (starts Friday) continuous showings from 11:30 a.m. TRANS-LUX --(Town and Country) Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex --7, 9. TWIN BAYS 4 I. The Poseidon Adventure weekdays 6, 8: 15; weekends 1 3:15. 5:30, 7:45, 9:55. 2. Dumbo and Lobo weekdays 6:4.5; weekends 1:30, 4, 6:30, 9. 3. Lady Sings the Blues weekdays --7; weekends 1, 3:45, 6:30, 9. 4. The Mechanic weekdays 6, 8; weekends 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. Animal show highlights film fest Animal homes, mys teries of the ocean, unusual animals and the Grand Canyon will b e explored d u ring "An Ev e ning with Films," the Tampa Publi c Library's film festival program today at 7:30 p.m. Admission to th e program, in the a uditorium downtown, i s TAMPA Ghetto Freaks ("tarts free. SIMULTANEOUS talking by Johnny amid his classmates' prayer, not only conveyed his feelings of humiliation but was an instrumental technique as it lent reality to the scene, in which he was embarrassed in front of his peers. "I Knock at the Door" will be presented again Feb. 7 at 2 p.m. in LAN 103. Admission is free Other performers m the production include William Leach, Barbara Mcintyre, Richard Hopkins, Penelope Willis and Philip LeStrange. ARTHUR MILLER'S chilling play about witchcraft "The Crucible"--will open March 2. USF ARTIST SERIES Students, current students or those entering USF in the fall, are eligible for the M:usic Service Award Scholarships for the academic year 1973-74. The Music Department will hold auditions for instrumental arid vocal participants Feb : 11. Applicatioqs are available through the Music Department : FRIDAY & SATURDAY FEBRUARY 9 & 10 UNIVERSITY THEATRE 8:30 P.M. TICKETS: $3.00 USF FULL TIME STUDENTS $1.50 ON SALE NOW! THEATRE BOX OFFICE 1: 15-4:30 P.M. WEEKDAYS FLA. CENTER FOR THE ARTS

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8 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 1, 1973 Quickness was US F's downfall By Moormann Oracle Sports Editor USF' s basketball team, coming off an impressive win over ninth-rated college division team Old Dominion ; went to the state capitol for two gam es and suffered two defeats in as many nights as Florida State and Floirida A&M dropped USF to a 10-8 mark. "I wanted our team to play better," said Coach Don USF basketball on the air Williams yesterd ay, "but we just ran into two faster t e ams." USF BEGAN the Tallahassee trip Monday night against the Seminoles of FSU, last season s NCAA runnerup to UCLA but unranked at 14-4 this year, and With the Brahmans on the road for four of their seven remaining games, cheerleader Shirley Tagliarini displays the next best thing to watching USF in action; listing to the games on WFLA-97 radio. Brahman JV talces two straight games The Baby Brahmans have played only .500 ball in their last four contests but Coach Bob Shi ver is about the squad's six remaining games "We're hustling better on defense and hustling and getting the rebounds," Shiver said of the 5-8 jayvee squad. "We've been better in our last two outings." IN ITS two most recent USF was edged 61-60 by the Florida Southern JV last Wednesday and defeated a City League team Saturday night, 79-67. "Our last game was the best Coach Bob Shiver .. fayvee basketball head one of the season," said Shiver of Saturday's victory "We're improving our d e fen se and rebounding.'' 6-8 freshman Tim Di etz l e d all scorers in the cont e st with 24 points, while Mik e R e id, a 6-7 first year man who a l s o sees limited action with th e var s ity, tossed in 23. THOUGH SHIVER IS pleased with the improvement of the young squad, he has had players working on def e nse and board play . P. E. majors create "We're big and s low and that's a handicap in a way ," the Brahman boss said "The t e ams have been pressing and fast breaking against us and w e re not rebounding as much a s we should be We're just not controlling the boards with the size we have. The squad returns to action tomorrow night against Edison Community College in Fort Myers and Monday at 5:45 they face St. Petersburg Junior College at Curtis Hixon, a team it defeated earlier in the season. ru'ns for pleasure The USF Physical Education majors have established the Tampa loggers and scheduled nine runs for the remainder of tbe school year. The loggers stress the idea that no competition is involved in the runs, they are merely for self-satisfaction of the individual. This Saturday beginning at 10 a.m., the first run will be staged on USF's Cross Country Cuurse in .front of the school. The course for men will be two to three miles and women one to two miles . We Are Now A -SA AB Dealer Sales, Service & Parts GARY MERRILL IMPORTS, INC. 5804 N. DALE MABRY Phone 884-(;1464 came away with a 95-53 shellaking "FSU really had a good night that night," Williams said of the Seminoles "They have so many good athletes, they jump well and they play very good defense Williams said FSU may not have played defense on a par with the nation's second ranked school, North Carolina State which defeated USF 125-88 earlier this year, but the Seminoles "sure do all the other things" as well. THE BRAHMANS couldn't handle the superior height advantage of FSU as 6-10 Reggie Royals led six Seminoles in double figures with 22 points, while 6-9 freshman sensation Greg Grady pumped in 17. USF's Jack James and John Kiser were the only Brahmans to place in double figures with 14 and 12 points respectively The next night, the Brahmans faced the speedy Florida A&M Rattlers and F AMU increased its record to 10;3 at the expense of USF. "I wasn't pleased with too much in that game," Williams said. "We should have defensed them better and we had trouble Weddinf{ Trios are stopping John Andrews," who ended the game with 30 points, "and their fast break." AND A problem that plagued the team earlier in the season struck again as USF committed far to many turnovers and fouls for a team expecting to win. "Our turnovers were up again," explained Williams, "because of the other team s quickness.'' "And we got beat on free throws," as F AMU sank 24 charity tosses, one less field goal than USF WILLIAMS did find some satisfactory play from his players as he explained, "We worked the ball well against the press and had some real gutty play from John Kiser and Fred Gibbs." The pair hit for 25 and 18 points respectively. The 108 points the Brahmans allowed F AMU was second this season only to North Carolina State s 125 while USF's 95 points was the highest amount the team has scored in a cause. The end of a long three game road trip for USF comes tomorrow night with a game against West Florida m Pensacola. the per{ ect way to say "Forever yours" Ph. 932-5087 ... 9378 FLORILAND MALL L SPECIAL DISCOUNT WITH USF ID

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r ORACLE sports b f r1t ti Track Stars tabbed by NFL NEW YORK (UPI)-The National Football League dragg;: through the second day of its annual college player draft yesterd.: with the spotlight going to well known track rather than footbd stars. Most of the nation's big name collegians were grabbed up Tuesday's first seven rounds and the clubs moved to the less: known but sometimes surprising small college players in yesterda) : final 10 rounds. Two world class track stars went yesterday. Ron Milburn, ti,, world's premier hurdler from Southern University was taken by ti 1 Los Angeles Rams as a wide receiver on the 13th round. On the same round John Smith, an Olympic finalist in the quart r mile and one of the world's best at 440 yards, went to the Dall :s Cowboys, also as a wide receiver. They joined Willie McGee of Alcorn A&M, another of the world's top sprinters who was taken on the fifth round by San Diego Tuesday. Milburn and McGee played college football while Smith did not. Daytona begins qualifying DAYTONA BEACH (UPI)-Qualifying begins today for the 12th Annual 24 Hours of Daytona, beginning Saturday afternoon:; with Indianapolis 500 winner Mark Donohue rated as only a darkhorse choice. 'The opening of the World Manufacturers' Championship Series is set for a 3 p.m. starting time Saturday, and the starting field for the $50,000-plus endurance classic is open to the 75 fastest qualifiers from five different sports car categories. Donahue's qualifying record of 133.916 M.P.H. over the 3.81-mile road circuit will be at stake when timed runs are held today and Friday. The late Pedro Rodriguez and Finland's Leo Kinnunen teamed to set the 24-hour speed mark at 114.866 M.P.H. with a Porsche in 1970. Overall speed honors are expected to fall to the powerful group size sports prototype cars, "handmade" three-liter machines that can top 200 miles an hour down Daytona's long backstretch. Racing teams from Gulf, Mirage, Matra, Lola and Ferrari are expected to battle for the pole spot but endurance will be the key when the starting flag falls and former winner Donohue could produce some surprises in an untested Porsche. Donohue and George Follmer, the reigning Can-Am and Trans-Am titleholder will co-drive a new Porsche Carrera entered by Roger Penske. Ontario Speedway may he postponed DAYTONA BEACH (UPI)-Board members of the Ontario, Calif., Motor Speedway have requested a postponement of the $200,000, 500-mile race scheduled there March 4. NASCAR officials said here yesterday that Ontario City Manager Ken Hunter advised Tuesday that the Speedway Corporation will continue its efforts to continue promotion of racing events at the West Coast facility but is unable to put on the March 4 race. Lin Kuchler, director of competition for NASCAR, said yesterday that NASCAR will attempt to find another date for the Ontario Speedway when a new operating corporation there has been selected. Basketball wizards score for kids The Harlem Globetrotters have been named as Easter Seals' 1973 National Sports Team during the health agency's annual appeal, March I-April 22, Easter Sunday, to aid crippled children. Here Meadowlark Lemon spins the ball for Eddie Hampton and Patrick Boyd as Trotters Joe Cunningham, Bobby Joe Mason and Curly Neal look on. Lyle, Quarry fight to meet Foreman NEW YORK(UPI)--Just four years ago Jerry Quarry was fighting Joe Frazier for the heavyweight title, George Foreman was making his pro debut in a four-rounder on the same card, and Ron Lyle was still an amateur fresh out of the penitentiary. Oh, how things have changed. FOREMAN'S shocking knockout of Frazier last week in Kingston, Jamaica, has pumped Colorado State Penitentiary for second degree murder, has been making a new life for himself as a boxer. Next to Foreman, Lyle has been the fastest comer in the division, winning all 19 of his fights, 17 by knockout. He will put the string on the line Feb. 9 at Madison Square Garden when he faces the refunenated Quarry in a 12-rounder. THE WINNER sets himself up for a crack at Foreman and the title. This turnabout in the heavy weight division has excited boxing fans here and Garden promoter Harry Markson feels this fight should do very well at the gate. "The ticket sales are brisk" Markson said yesterday. "They have picked up despite all this cold weather. I do hope that we'll be in excess of $100,000." fresh blood into the heavy.. weight division. Quarry, who has fought just 15 times since he was chopped up by Frazier back on June 23, 1969, and put himself in and out of retirement several times since, is fighting again to get a shot at the new champion, Foreman. Lyle, who has been fighting all his life, in and out of the ring, has had a sensational professional career--similar to that of Foreman before he became champion. Lyle, a 30year-old ex-convict who served 7 and one half years in the Monday Night Movie Sci-Fi Series LAN 1 03 50 ( with ID Women athletes prepare for weel
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10. THE ORACLE J:<'EBRUAHY l, l 973 State considers bargaining rights Collective bargaining rights for public employes, including university professors, will probably be decided at the upcoming session of the State Legislature, the only question is what limits, if any, will be placed on these rights. Public employe groups seem to be pushing for a single strong piece of legislation without so c all e d ."right-to-work" provisions and which follow union collective bargaining procedures for mediation and arbitration of disputes. SUCH A bill was endorsed by 65 leaders of various public employe organizations, including firemen, policemen, nurses, teachers and transit workers, at a meeting in Tampa 15. Legislative action of some sort, however, is expected, especially in light of a Nov. 8 opinion by Chief Justice B.K. Roberts of the Florida Supreme Court stating, "this court will, in an appropriate case, have no choice biit to fashion such guidelines by judicial decree." Roberts' charge to the Legislature came in view of the fact that, although_ collective bargaining for public employes was approved by the voters in 1 %8, no action has been taken to define guidelines for its implementation. SOME ramifications of an ill defined policy among state (analysis] agencies are evident in the suit pending against Florida State University's Administration by the American Federation of Teachers (AFT) chapter over the use of FSU facilities for its organization, which Board of Regents policy now prohibits As the possibility of collective bargaining on the campus nears, there remains _the question of which organization will be the recognized collective bargaining agent. Tenative merger discussions are under way between the Florida Education Association (FEA) and AFT, but nothing definite has resulted. TWO MAJOR differences may hinder any real possibility of merger--selection of officers and unionization. The FEA appoints officers, whereas AFT elects them, and unlike the AFL CIO affiliated AFT, the FEA does not want to become a labor organization. Nevertheless, if this merger occurs, it will still leave the question of the American Association of University Professors (AAUP), which has more members at USF than AFT and FEA combined and also officially opposes unionization. job mart STUDENT CAREER AND EMPLOYMENT CENTER The following organizations will be interviewing on campus. Check with Student Career and Employment Center, AOC 105, ext. 2171 for interivew Minneapolis Public Schools, Contact SCEC for complete info. On Campus OPS clerical locations, to schedule appointments or CWSP for further information. ground work Feb. 13 Florida Power and Light Co., BS, EE Engineering positions. First at Orlando Corp., BA, Fin, Acct, Econ--mgmt. trainee. City of Tampa, Contact SCEC for complete info. Federal Reserve Bank-Atlanta, Contact SCEC for complete info. Feb. 14 Firestone Tire & Rubber Co., BA-Bus. Ad, Lib. Arts--retail sales mgmt (prefer mkt. degree) U.S. Army Material Command, BSEC, EE for engin. positions. Canning, Wells & Salzer, BA Acct. for staff accts. Mutual of New York, Contact SCEC for complete info. Xerox Corporation, BS/BA Bus. Adm., Lib Arts, Soc. Sci.-Sales Re presentatives positions. Feb. 15 Burlington Industries, BA Chem & Bus Ad. (especially mgmt.) BS Syst. Price Waterhouse, BA, MA Acct .-\udit staff acct. Continental Can, BA Mkt. Sales MBA, Mkt. and sales. MBA with EC, sales, mkt. positions. Feb. 16 Procter & Gamble, (Engineering) BS,MS, ChE, EC, design and construction positions. Procter & Gamble, (Manufacturing) BS, MS Ch, EE, Syst, SMF, Ee, MBA with tech . BS., prod. super, plant plant indus. engr. positions. Tru;t Company of Georgia, Contact SCEC for complete info. lab assistant clerical (9) projectionist recreation-off campus researcher night patrol typist (8) CWSP (special) maintenance (2) printers costuming (2) errand runner (3) ushers (4) input-output clerk stat lab keypunching accounting jcustodial sculpture lab listening lab proctor (15) Off Campus drum teacher custodian clerical (3) cocktail waitress bank teller kitchen help sales (2) receptionist babysi tier ( 6) bar maid lab technician (2) cashier secretary (3) cook credit cashier apartment help shipping clerk delivery mechanics helper telephone sales (2) accounting clerk bag boy truck loader lunchroom aids cleaning trucks icecream dipper paper route waitress general labor nursery attendant bookkeeper warehouse help machine operator pizza maker receiver and dispatcher Tired o( being rip/Jed off? Want to do somethinf{ about it? Send your consumer problems to The !Vluckraker in care o/ The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, 33620. THE 111-FASHIOll STORE WESTSHORE PLAZA DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN ST. BRITION PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER SPRING PLAIDS IT'S PLAIDS FOR SPRING FRESH STYLING IN KNITS, BRUSH DENIM, WIDE-LEGS, TROUSERS, LOW-CUTS AND HIGH-WAIST. It's easy to be fashionahle ... just charge it!

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THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 1, En3"' -11 ( A S S I H It n A It S ) SHELL CAR WASH 50th & Bus c h Blvd Now taking applications. Midnight-8 a.m. shif t & parttime. Male, fem .. neat Waitresses over 21 needed. T ell)ple Terrace Pizza Hut. Good pay, fr ee pizza. 988-0008. SEAC office needs light man for coffeehouse and major events. C WSP preferred but not essential. Ext. 2637 or UC 159 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 Sl.65 plus Bonus Work 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 transportation & furn. moderate cash bond. Call Sam Perrone at 224-7748 between 9 a m .& 5 P lfl Mon. thru Sat. Now accepting applications for s umm er camp counselors at Pinewood for boys and girls in Henderson, N. C Conservative, clean cut to Box 4585, Normandy Branch, Miami Beach, Fla 33141. NORRELL TEMPORARY SERVICE Students earn extra!!. All ski)ls needed typist, file clerks, light labor Many jobs available Flexible hours. Payday Fri. No fee 8727 865 WANTED MACHINE operators and h e lp ers. Average pay per /wk $135 incentiv e & overtime. Other positions available. 3-8hr. shifts, have openings .No e xperience necessary. Apply National Wire of Fla Inc 1314 31st St. Tampa. B S in Electrical Engineering (Power Option) for Management trainee. Location-Tampa Bay Area on Florida"s West Coast Send resume a n d photograph to P.O. Box 338 1 Tampa Fla. 33601. VACANT POSITIONS AT U.S.F. The following positions are to be filled: (4) Secretary III: $6300; *(4) Secretary Il $5556; *Clerk III-$5556; *(3) C l erk Typist Il-$504(); *Clerk Typi st Il-$5040 ; *(3) Clerk Typist I-$4320; *Clerk II-Par t Time $2400; *Teller-$4380 ; *Account Clerk Il-$5784 ; *Stati s tic a l Aide-$5993; (5) Lab Technologist Il$7371; (2) Lab Technologist Il-$ 7371; Marine Biologist Lab Helper-$ 4155; Assistant Director-$10,398 ; Personnel Technician 1-S77S8; Assistant Director of Development-$15,600-24,000; Computer Systems Analyst 1 -$9564; Computer Systems Analyst .11-$10,524; EDP Control Clerk-$5554; (2) A-V Technician-$5554; *Campus Security Police Sergeant-$8220; Animal Technician Supervisor-$6974; Safety Officer-$9166; Custodial Worker-$4155. *REQUIRE TESTING. Interested persons should contact Personnel Services 974-2530 FA0-011. THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. Apartment for rent. Male wanted t o take over my lease, The lease expires in Mid June The rent is $83 per month. Call Jim 971-5548. l.aMan cha Dos $75-mo. (per person) incl. util. 4 bed luxur y townh ouses. Pools, TV, loung e billards, pin hall, parties Move in now or make reservations for later. One block from USF 971-0100. Need to sell Fontana Hall contract for Qtr II & Ill. Call Nancy, 835-7571, 5-9. For R e nt 2-BR, bath duplex. No l ease Lots of trees & peace & quiet. $145 Call 971-3547 or 227-5461. 1970 VW convertible, R/H, Factory AC, Rebuilt engine-A rip off at $1275 .00. Call 971-6162. '66 Cutlass Olds. convertible. Excellent co ndition, w/stereo 8-track & am-fm radio. Call Ray 988-9326. Will accept best offer. 70 Green MG Midget. New C lut ch. Reworked engine. Must sell. $1600 or best offer. Call 932-7430 any time. Ask for Fred. New 10 min to USF. Walk into entrance foyer & then into a 24xl4LR & DR; from there into a very larg e fully equipped kitchen which incl. .DW, GD, self-cleaning oven Cabinets galore & a large pantry. Fam Rm is next to Kit.. & dwn hallway are 3 larg e Br's & full size B 's, W / W shag carpeting through out. Cent. H / A, oversize DBL garage. You must see! Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. Tampa Realty Inc. Ofc 879 -570 0 Res. : 876-0350. Mobile home 197112x64 Kimberly 2BR, Form Din Rm, Shag carpet, F /F Re( Washer & Dryer, Furn or Unfurn, Choice lot in nice park, landscaped. I nfo call 886-1393 '71Honda350 CB. 3,000 miles exce llent coriditioi:t. $650 best offer Call Ray 988-9326. NEW FRIENDS Thru computer dating Why spend a lonely evening ever again? Let modern technology 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 Immediat e results. Write to New Friends P O. Box 22791 Tampa 33622. Graduate student urgently needs quiet clean cheap $75) living space. Will share apt. house or trail e r within 15 miles of campus. Call Jim 971-5548 Are you a Jewish girl? Do you stay her e alone on the weekend? Well if the answer is yes, ana you want to me et a J ewish boy; Call 971-7519. Picasso, Wyeth, Van Gogh art p rin tsonly $2.25 each Today thru Feb 9, on UC Mall, (rain-UC) from 10 to 5. Get there early to select your prints. Marxist Leninist-Mao Ts e-T ung Study Center open 4-8 Sat. 2023 Platt St. Tampa Reading Rm., Study Groups forming. No Fee. P ek ing Press, other papers. Not a Book Store. QUARTER th e University Journal ne eds: staff-faculty or students essays, reviews-subscribers, send 25 cents to GSU CTR459 or 'call Mark, ext. Cassette Stereo-Recorder with two speakers microphones, set of head phon es and 29 cassette tapes. Very good condition and a good deal. Call Debby 988-1086. STEREO COMPONENT SETS (3) AM/FM stereo co mponent $99.00 (2) 200 watt components with 3 way 10 s peaker system and Gerrard Professional series changer Reg : $449 00 only $289.00 United Freight Sales, 4712 N. Armenia. M,Jn-Fri. 9-9; Sat. to 6. 19" Black and White t e l evis i on R emo t e and stand included $40.00 Call 971-7242 betwe en 5:00 an d 8:00 P M We are proud to announce the birth of a new litt er o f IRISH SElTERS out of Talydoon's Gay Mandyy Tirvelda Corrigan of Dunholm 4 handsome lads and 5 gorg eous lassies of superior quality Whelp ed Jan. 5, '73Reservations accepted. $150-175. 9491735 Do you you have a lover'? Th e best Valentine is a charcoal portrait. I do them from 10 min photo sittings. deliver in 1 wk. Call Lois 974-6266. $15-$25. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Za11;, make buttonholes, sew on buttons, mono11;ram & much more. Only $49.95 at: United Freight Sales 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9-7. Sofa Bed for .sale. Condition is halfwa y between excellent and awful. Call 9861717. Waterbed pedastel and frames sanded, stained and installed $80.00. Further info. call 988-8705 after 6 o.m Picasso, Wyeth, Van Gogh art printsonly $2.25 each! Today thru Feb. 9, on UC Mall, (rain -UC) from 10 to 5. Get there early to select your prints. '72 Honda CL 350 3,000 mi. $600 or best offer; excellent cond. warranty Horse, saddle $200; not as fast as cycle but cheaper. 933-3558. n2S-TYPING-FAST, NEAT, A-CCURATL IBM Selectric. All types of work 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, 2353261. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST TURABIAN, UsF, etc. Term papers theses; etc. IBM typewriter, elite or pica w/type changes. 5 minutes from USF. . after 6 p.m. L.S.A.T.1 Complete Review Course. LAW SCHOOL ADMISSION IS HIGHLY COMPETITIVE. BE I PREPARED!! Ameri ca n Educational Services Tampa 971-0997 If no answer call Miami 1-305-651-3880 COMPUTER PROGRAMM'lNG Also Systems D esign Fast, Reasonabl e 251-6390 XTRA HELPERS Temporary Personnel Service Newest Service In Town Anne Biggs invites you to call for an appt. to come and discuss the possibilities of earning xtra money in your spare time working. for xtra special companies.' WORK A DAY-A-WK. OR MORE Never a fee. Call Anne877-5861, 12_11 N. Westshore Suite 310. TIME-SA VER The "roughest" draft bea utifully typed. College grad with knowhow. 40 cents a page or $2.50 an hou r. Cam' pus pi_ ckup. 933-4814; 932-4132 H PING SERVICE. IBM Selectric. Termpapers, manuscripts, thesis, letters and other. 10 min. from .S.F. Call Lore Schmoll 971-2673 FOUND! Bird Dog. Around Che m Bldg. Contact Human e Society Phone 8797138. FOUND! Green wallet belonging to Valerie Please call Kar e n 2236823 LOST my wallet last week on campus. It contained papers that are ex trem ely importa'nt. I am appealing to your humanistic values. Please return it to the UC or mail it to 13111 N. 23 St. Apt. 8. Thank you, Mark Knobel. Reward IN A PICKLE?? hurry to the ORA(:LE CLASSIFIEDS Tiie Rafi en FOUNTAIN 13116 HORIDA AVE. ROOM fAMPA STANLEY J. TEL 935 1 946 MARY .A._ flJAL 11 A.M. TO 11 :30 P.M. EVERY DAY --. ----..1raternit!' .i}ouS't RAZOR cu:rs HAIR STYLING 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA Appointmn': .Availaltl= Houri .Pily 9-6" niurs : : & fri. 9-'Ji30 & '4803 BUSCH PLAZA THE OF Z -ORRO PLUS THREE WAY SPLIT MIDNIGHT SHOWS FRIDAY & .SATURDAY CONTINUO.US SHOWS FROM l 1 :45 AM, Lindell Volkswagen Presents THE Convert your new or used Volkswa .gen to the classic Mini-Rolls, both new and used now in stock, ready for delivery. Good Used Car Specials $129 s .. $129 s .. .. $1599 '66 VOLKSWAGEN Squareback 3611, radio, $99 S heater, .oir conditione-d,# 1818-2 ....... . ..................... .. .. .. $ 3199 .. . ... ...... $179 5 .. $599 Our U1ed VW's Come Sll1htly New LINDELL VOLKSWAGEN 3900 W. KENNEDY PHONE 872-4841 SEAC ANNOUNCES 7 Program Associate Positions Now Available up to $300 per qtr. Applications may be picked up Now until February 5th SEAC Office CTR 159 or Phone 2637

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12. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 1, 1973 DOONESBURY yes, HR-Af.;1'1; YB, 8UT.. .. WH11T?I.. /1 by Garry Trudeau H!lVe YOU BEf!v' Cl1U.JNG FATHcfi( R PIG,, 1 oeAR? Tenure abolishment opposed by Riggs By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer Abolition of tenure is not a good idea said Dr. Carl Riggs last night on WUSF's "Access" program, concerning a bill filed by State Sen. Richard J. Deeb, proposing just that. "I haven't had a chance to look at his bill yet, but I don't believe abolition is the solution to problems accompanying tenure," Riggs said. DEEB, A St. Petersburg Republican, has been trying to abolish tenure since 1967, but Riggs said his anti-tenure legislation did not even come close to passing during last year's session. Riggs said, however, that Deeb was given assurances by the Board of Regents that University Presidents would be encouraged to be more careful in granting tenure so that only "/ wonder if Deeb can give us one of an incompetent professor." --Dr. Jack Moore competent professors received it. "It's essential to academic freedom and I don't think he can come with a better plan," said Dr. Jesse Binford, chairman of the Faculty Senate. tenured faculty cannot be fired and warned, "If they want to encourage the union movement at the Universities, this is a good first step." Dr. Jack Moore, president of the local chapter of the American Association of University Professors, challenged Deeb's basic premise. "HE ASSUMES there ar e large numbers of tenured faculty who are lazy and incompetent, but such a notion is both inaccurate and irrational," he said. "I wonder if Deeb can give us one name of an incompetent professor," he continued adding, "As far as I can tell, this is a wild claim for publi c ity purposes." Moore said Deeb's law will not do what it is designed to do, but could eliminate professors who speak out. legislators request regents' viewpoints "TENURE is recognition that a man is a scholar, and it is a necessary protection for those who may say things or study things which are unpopular," he explained. Binford said it is untrue that "The tenure system is good because it places the burden of proof on those who would remove a professor," he concluded. JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 114 BUFFALO AVE. PHONE 232-0661 By Bill Nottingham Oracle Staff Writer Four state legislators will go be(pre the Board of Regents (BOR) next week, seeking BOR opinions on several higher education questions facing the up coming session of the r,,-legislature. The lawmakers, led by House Higher Education Committee Chairman William Conway, will appear before the Regents Feb. 9 in Jacksonville. This is the first time any members of the state legislature have requested to appear before the BOR, according to Regent Corporate Secretary Hendrix Chandler. THE REGENTS will be quized on their procedures and programs concerning career education, prevention of duplications of services, personnel needs, and new Indian---Continued from page 1 boys do, thus they take advantage of their femininity. He also said women are respected in India. "There is no double standard in the pay scale." He laughed and added quietly, "Everyone starves." Another feature of the Indian woman is she does not smoke, Dr. Bhatt, with the exception of a few laborers. DOMESTIC help is cheap because there are so many people, Bhatt said. Nothing there is as expensive as it is here. He expressed amazement at having to pay $80 for a suit Dr. Bhatt Americans as a people who take to new ideas enthusiastically and ,,-pursue them with diligence. "But in doing so they often loose objectivity," he commented. Bhatt said Americans are friendly people with a good deal ; -Rf curiosity about other people and often are not prepared to accept different ways of living and thinking. DR. BHATT said it would be difficult to compare people of India and Africa to those of America. "Everyone has a different value system, and it would be difficult to find a common plane." Bhatt described India's perception of the U.S. from the point of view of a social scientist and not that of a politician. He said India has always looked at the U.S. as a very friendly nation. HE SMILED and said, "She hasn't always accepted the opinionsthat have been offered but the friendship has been a strong, consistant one." "India would like to live with maximum freedom and dignity in the international scale. We are under no one's patronage," he said. He described USF as a young and growing university, and said in that respect it is different from an old, established institution like Ann Arbor. "But USF will catch up to the others with the proper concentrations of effort and guidance." DR. BHATT will return to India in July. He will not teach young students any longer, but ad.ults "Most of India's adults are illiterate. I think that this is India's most pressing problem," Bhatt said. Educating the adults of Nigeria was the reason for his four-year term there. Bhatt said he loved working with adults and added he feels this is the most important thing he can do for India programs currently being considered. The legislators will also ask the Board to justify its request for $25-million m general revenue funds needed for various capitol outlay projects. The Regents will also vote on an amended version of the "appearance policy" passed at last month's meeting at USF. Chandler said Attorney General Robert Shevin asked the Board to restructure the policy to "make it clear" all individuals have access. RESULTS OF a Regent study, conducted in co operation with the Florida Bar Association to determine whether the state needs another law school, will be released. Regents Chancellor Robert Mautz said yesterday the study showed the number of lawyers per person in Florida was on the rise, thus another school is not needed at this time. The study had been initiated at the request of the legislature in anticipation of establishing a law school at Florida Atlantic University. Both the University of Florida (UF) and Florida State University (FSU) currently have law schools. . Shop cuts cash sales There will be no more cash sales in Quick Copy Shop l, effective today according to Phyllis Weiser, secretary. Cash sales will be made in the UC Bookstore. The price is 5 cents per sheet up to 10 copies and 2 cents for each additional copy. The hours for the copy service in the Bookstore are 9 a.m -noon and 1-5 p.m. Monday through Friday. 1-75 South to Buffalo Exit 1 Y:t blocks west of Florido Ave. QUALITY BICYCLES, ACCESSORIES AND REPAIRS AT REASONABLE PRICES TRY US YOU'LL LIKE IT Discounts to USF Students and Staff f Tliilf ftf li&iLXifcHf Ml t Introducing: t t VEG ET ABLE BURGERS f f available with cheese and/or sauce. f t Served daily f t 604 (plain) f t t Thursday, Feb. 1 st t EGGPLANT PARMESAN t' f w /brown rice, salad & bread t J75 f 5326 E. Busch Blvd. Open f d f (next to Pantry Pri e} 11 9 Union Temple Terrace f Lettuce 988-3008 Mon-Sat. t Lunch Served Every Thursday at the Baptist Student Center 11:30to1:30 soc Call 988-6487


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