The Oracle

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The Oracle

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


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00019 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.19 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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HELP!!! (with apologies to Nat Lam Co) If you don't read this they'll kill the mice wtdntsday's theORACLE By Andrea Harris Oracle Staff Write r Fred Peterson will c hloroform about 150 white mice at 3 p.m. to day unless enough people offer them homes. The animal room in the basement of the Science Center has a : surplus of white mice student assistant, Peterson said. "Every once in a while we get a few litters too many," he said. He said that because the biology department' can only afford 100 of rat chow each month, thepopulation must be kept down. The fate of the mice need not be death, however Peterson said he would be glad to give mice to anyone who will give a home. He said a cage cost around 79, but a shoe box with holes or something similar can be used temporarily. , / They don't require much ca,re, he said, "just as long as their bedding stays relatively cleawand they always have a water supply .'' The mice are in room 26 of the Science Center located near-the. Physics and Engineering buildiQgs. Jack Merrin or Peterson will be in the lab from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m today. February 7, 1973 Vol. 7 No. llO 12 pii'ges Students to elect President today By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Write r Candidates for SG president and vice president and Senate seats in two colleges will engage in the final run-off ele c tion today. Polls will be open from 8 a.m 8 p.m. Bill Davis and Robert S echen face-off in the rac e for SG president and Mark Levin e and Dentise Pearcey will run-off for the vice presidency NEW SENATE ra c es have been ordered run in the Colleges of Language Literature and by the s wdent Court of Review after irregularities in last weell's election. Peggy Robinson and Jeanine Brasher are on the ballot in Education Distric t 1 for Elementary Education majors. There are three Senate s eats in the districts If the third Senate seat is not filled by a writ e -in candidat e the SG pr es ident elected today (to tak e offi ce next quarter) will appoint a s e nator. Sandi Crosby will b e o n th e ballot in Languag e Lit erature Dis tri c t 2 for Fr e n c h German Modern Langua ges, AMS, Philosophy, Religion, C l ass ics, Linguis tics, Russi a n a nd Hum a niti es majors. BALLOTS will wrile m spaces Qu a lifi ed s tud e nt vot ers a r e c on side r ed full fee pay i ng s tud e nt s, und e r g radua t e o r g r a du a t e, acco r d in g L o th e Elect i ons R u les Com m ill ee r Polls will he open from 8 a.m.-8 p.m. (ERC) Each voter must pres e nt a current fee card. The fee c ard will be hoie punched as the student votes. IF THE voter does not hav e a senate race in his college district or wishes to vote only for president and vice president h e may vote at any polling station campus . with Senate ra c es m their districts should cast their ballots only in the college of their majors. ERC members sa i d yesterday sign-in ledgers for voters will be at every poll. Each voter is required to sign hi s name, social security number and the distri c t of his major Ledg e rs w e r e us e d in all polls ex ce pt in th e U C in last Wednesday's e l ec tion. Two ballot b o x es will b e provid e d at poll s wh e r e th e r e a r e Se n a t e rac es a nd w ill b e m a rk e d one for pr eside nt and v i ce pr es ident and th e oth e r for S e nat e the ER C s aid E R C m e mb e r s will b e c h ec king all th e p olls o n ca mpu s all day for irregularit ies a nd l o in s ur e l e gal cond u c t o f th e e l ectio ns. B e th B ell, EHC m e mb e r said tlw cu rnmill ee was ass ur e d o f eno u g h poll worker s for thi s e l ection. Polling places are located in: Natural Science on the lawn between the Chemistry, Phy sics and Science Center buildings (the ballot boxes will be placed inside a van). Engineering first floor behind the entrance. Education second floor next to the food machines. Business second floor next to the food machines Language-Literature-front west end next to the auditorium. Social Science entrance to the first floor inside the building, and UC inside, next to the stairwell on first floor One more time ... students vote in today's special election Howell vetoes SG request on budget plan amendment By Tom Palmer Oracle Siaff Write r Dr. Joe How e ll, vice pr e sid e nt for Stude nt Affairs, y es t e rday r e j ec ted a r e qu e st b y S G Pres Mark Adams for furthe r meetings on th e a ctivities a nd s e rvi ce budg e ting plan. "I s e e no n ee d t o furthe r a m e nd th e p rocess," H o w ell c onclud e d in a l e tt e r t o Ada ms. Howell affirmed th e c ollege councils, not SG, will r eco mm e nd m e mber s for th e student advisor y c ommitt e e although th e SG will have th e pri vile g e o f obj ec tin g t o any specific recommendations. IN A letter to How ell Jan 29 Adams attempted t o persuade Howell his stude nt advisory committe e plan s h o uld ce nt e r around SG, not the councils .Adams based his argument on an interpretation of Board of Regents policy by an employe in the chancellor's office. Adam s and o th e r s tud e nt l e ad e r s a l so m e t with R ege nt Ch es t e r F e rgu so n a b o ut two w ee k s ago in an a l t e m p i t o g e l R e g e nt b ac king for a prop ose d r ev i s i o n o f th e b udge t in g p lan In hi s l e i t e r t o Howell said the substance of a communication from Ferguson to Mackey supported Howell's latest offer to give SG review privileges over the final budget. HOWELL r e minded Adam s that SG had not, to his knowledge, done much planning in the 24 areas designated as "Activity" over which SG was allow e d to r et ain c ontrol, pointing out tha t recommendation s are du e F e b 15 Adams s a id h e h a d n o c omm e nt "at thi s tim e p romis ing a s t a t e m e nt lat er.


2 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 7, 1973 First PO Ws to be freed Saturday WASHINGTON (UPI)-U.S. officials said Tuesday they now expect the first group of American war prisoners to be freed about Saturday-the last day before the initial repatriation deadline Officials also said they are uncertain whether the first release will take place in North Vietnam or in South Vietnam or in both simultaneously. of the sexes' ATLANTA (UPl)-The referee for today's "battle of the sexes" public hearing says he expects a lively time of it. The scene: A packed House chamber. The issue: The fiercely equal _ rights amendment.. Generally fair and mild through Thursday. Low tonight in low 50s, high today and tomorrow in mid 70s. Already 23 states have turned down the proposed amendment to the U .S. Constitution. Three more rejections and it's dead. The proposal merely states that "Equality of rights under the law will not be abridged by the United States or any state by reason of sex." What it doesn't say has got a lot of people shaken up. And while both sides will get equal treatment today the mood of the General Assembly right now is to kill it. Bombing continues HONOLULU (UPl):U.S. aircraft, including B52s, continued bombing Communist targets over Laos for the ninth straight day since the cease-fire in Vietnam, the commander of U.S. forces in the Pacific said Tuesday. Female first DENVER (UPl)-Emily Howell slipped into the second officer's seat in the cockpit of a Boeing 737 passenger jet and flew the airliner to St. Louis Id news briefs yesterday. She became the first woman officer in U.S. commercial av1at1on history, Frontier Airlines said Rob from the rich SANTIAGO (UPl)-President Salvador Allende's leftist government drafted legislation yesterday increasing taxes on the rich to finance a bonus for the poor. Under the proposal, the new tax revenue would create a special" compensation fund" for distribution among the poor to offset the nation's skyrocketing inflation. Johnson's memoirs LOS ANGELES (UPl)-A key government witness at the Pentagon Papers trial testified Tuesday that former President Lyndon Johnson's memoirs contained information which might be useful to a foreign power. Brig. Gen. Paul F. Gorman, who was on the U.S. mission to the Paris peace talks, said that foreign agents would place more importance on leaks of the secret Vietnam war history, because it represented confidential official documents, than on the same facts revealed in materials available to the public. Protection needed ATLANTA (UPl)-Bruce Bakke, Southern Division news editor of United Press International, told a Senate panel yesterday the need for a law guaranteeing protection to a newsman's confidential sources Alligator now legally independent TALLAHASSEE (UPl)--The Florida Alligator no longer exists as a campus newspaper at the University Of Florida, and the Independent Florida Alligator has legally taken p)ace as a separate entity with no ties to the university administration. t lorida news briefs That is the effect bf two corporate _instruments issued Tuesday by Secretary of State Richard B. Stone's corporations Division. For $15 Stone issued trademark papers to the Board of Regents, which claimed the title -"The Florida Alligator'' on behalf of. the State Un'iversity System. Since 1905, that. has been the name of the daily newspaper at the University of Florida. For another $36, Stone incorporated ''Campus Communications Inc." as a non profit -student-run which will publish "The Independent Florida Alligafor" on -the -campus without administration backing or su,pervision. Racial tension FORT LAUDERDALE (UPI) -An arrest in a black neighborhood, a racial slur at, a juvenile hall and "white power slogans" painted by vandals were blamed by authorities yesterday for racial incidents which 'injured 31 persons in Broward and Palm Beach Counties. None -of the injured was seriously hurt in the flareups in Fort Lauderdale's northwest district and the juvenile hall at Pompano Beach Monday night, and at Boca Raton High School earlier Monday. In all, there were five arrests. to Hell' TALLAHASSEE (UPl)--The head -of the state's landmanagement agency said yesterday proposed regulations on filling of can save the state from "going to hell" ecologically. But some county officials, hotly opposed to the proposal that developers be forced to show "rea: sonable assurance" that their building would not harm the environment, claimed that the rule would mean unAmerican bureaucratic meddling in local affairs and would spell "economic disaster" for the Florida Keys. for mentally ill TALLAHASSEE (UPI}--The Cabinet authorized 469 new positions yesterday to expand regional community centers in the State Division of Mental Retardation. ,. Tlw Ornl'I< ;, tlu: nffil'ial st111frnt-1i1

. Oracle photo by Randy Lovely Keri Jones and his dog u. Schultz, (a great pause outside the UC to take an ice cream break. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 7, 1973 3 Sexuality class alters students' old concepts By Laida .Palma correctly answered most of the if it weren't such a mystery to information asked for. Even me ; Oracle Staff Writer then, none of their papers were A sex inventory given to perfect." Kimmel said. students of the "Human Sexual Behavior" class on their first session together, showed "the majority of the students were ignorant on the subject of sex in general", said Dr. Ellen Kimmel, director of the Division of University Studies and one of the four faculty members currently teaching the course. In addition to general sex information questions, diagrams of both male and female sex organs were shown Students were told to label each organ and state its major function. A COUPLE of my students, which by the way are RN's, were basically the only ones who The general objectives of the course include teaching students current theories and empirical data regarding biological, cultural and behavioral areas of human sexuality. "In so doing, we enlarge the student's capacity fqr sound and mature decision making and value clarification," Kimmel said. "PREJUDICES exist in our society today "We still have a Victorian attitude about sex," commented Kimmel. the basic attitudes about sex are changing." Kimmel said in class she strives to "open the door to questions of any kind" concerning intimate questions about sex, she said. Students get il!to heavy discussions at times and it really makes them think . CLASS attenda'hce is optional. All that is required is that the student take the tests designated in the course. "0 ver all at t 'en dance, however, is very good", said Kimmel. Kimmel other faculty members involved in the course are not paid extra for teaching the course. 1Something Special' is more of the same There are 75-80 students enrolled in the sexuality course, divided into two sections. The sections are taught by four faculty members working in conjunction. They foclude Kimmel, Murray Landsman, Ph.D; Christine Martone, M.D ,' and Ann Winch, R.N., M.A. Students had emotions about the course, and a variety of for taking it. Encounter session : scheduled A.. n encouilter session covering topics of hurri 'an sexualfty, human interaction and alternatives to marriage will be held in Delta 3 East Lounge tomorrow night at 8 p.m. SAN FRANCISCO, (AFS) United Airlines calls it "Something Special." Other airlines have their. own names for it ; one reportedly calls it "The Green Side of Black But some blacks, even within the airlines themselves, think it is just plain black exploitation. The "Something Special" program offers "special-in some cases VIP--services for bla c ks by blacks. But it turns out that the s o-called special service is what everyone else but blacks and other minorities have been getting from the airlines all along. Says Something Special agent Brenda Carr, "When we say special treatment we just mean the same special treatment the airline is supposed to be giving everyone else, the. treatment that blacks are not getting." THE TROUBLE, a cc ording to Something Special staffers is that many blacks unfamiliar with the fine points of air travel have not yet learned to shop around for flights and generally fail-because of inexperi e nce--to make the most of s u c h "services" as car and hot e l rentals, special discounts, and free hot dogs and hamburg e rs for their children. Black s say that whites who do not unders tand the blacks e mbarras s m e nt at not knowing how to sp e nd th e ir mon ey, are unabl e to h elp th em. The program o rigin a t e d six months ago in Los Ang e l es afte r Jo Moxley, a D e troitb ase d sales agent, noticed that U nit e d was losing blac k entert aine rs' a ccounts b eca u se so m e whites failed t o giv e th e m VIP treatment. Aft e r ginge rl y regaining o n e su c h lost acco unt using m e th o d s th a t w e r e l ate r t o b e i n co rp o r a t e d int o the Som e thing S p ec i a l p rogra m Moxl ey w as g iven m o r e t h a n a r es p ec tful h ea ring b y th e Unite d bras s whi c h lik e th e idea o f U nit e d's blac k s g o ing afte r a chunk of th e eig ht-rnilli on doll ar t rave l m ark e l Moxley was whisked to Los Angeles, charged with getting program off the ground and named Special Assistant to United's Senior Vice-President. The program has been launched in Detroit, Cleveland, Seattle and Washington as well as San Francisco. BLACK TICKET agents who staff the program insist they decided to enter it voluntaril y, maintaining that it is strictl y a "non-management p rogram." "We are all co-equals in this thing," says agent Carr which means that none of the blacks in the program hold management positions. Taking the same line, United's W este'rn Regional Public Relations Director Marty Claims "management doesn't want to seem to be directing th e program." He adds, how e ver, that "there is a lot of e nthusiasm from managem e nt for th e program," conce ding th a t "we're interest e d be c aus e it generates a lot of r e venue. It's a big market and it hasn' t b e en properly tapped. NOT ALL bla c k s working for United hav e volunt e er e d for their share of the pie how e ver, At least some of tho se who hav e not joined th e program hav e s e nsed exploitation c on ce d es Carr. But those who h a v e volunteered s ee m not to c ar e muc h. Say s Carr "If y ou w o rk for a c ompany, you m ay n o t b e in love with it but yo u want it t o m a k e money so you can g e t your r aises Othe r s h a v e th e ir own r e a so n s. Sa l es r e pr ese nt a l i vc Bill Smith lik es th e p rog r a m b eca u se it's m o r e th a n ju s t a nsw e ring th e ph o ne." By e n co u ra ging bl ac k t o ur s and working e xclu s ivel y wil h blac k t1'a v e l a g e n c i es, S miih f ee b h e i s h e lpin g t o put money bac k int o the blac k c ommunity. A s t o othe r s in th e pro g ram S mith regr e t s th a t U nit e d's w hit es a r e n ot ab l e t o dea l m o n successfully withblacks. "It's unfortunate that we have this program," he says. "But it's not only what's wrong with the airline business, but what's wrong with the country." "EVENTUALLY, if we do a good job, whites will be c ome educated to who backs are and what they like," says Smith. "Whites have to become educated as to what blacks are about," Smith says. "Until that time we' ll need Something Special." .. ONE _OF my students is a mother who wanted to learn more about today's youth to better understand a11d communicate with her adolescent son; said Kimmel. She. said other students simply want to know how others feel about sex and their attitudes toward it. "How do men feel about things?" asked one student, explaining her reason for taking the course. "I wquld feel better Thits session will be conducted by Drs. Gary Kluk ken and Mike Lilibridge of the Center for Human Development. "This discussion is open to everyone,'' said Catherine Leighton, R.A. in Delta . "We hope a lot of male students will come to the discussion to give it balance," she said. St. Pete gets ACLU chapter By Darrell Hefte . . 0 I S ff W Yazell said the film dramatizes The chapter will hold its first rac e ta r1ter A recently formed chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) has been formed on the St. Petersburg Campus as part of a continuing effort to protect the Bill of Rights according to Margaret J Y a zell, ACLU student representative Dr. Wayne W. Hoffman, director of Student Affairs, approved Yazell s requ es t for chapter status Jan. 29. "Be assured of our continuing cooperation in preserving and enhancing the civil lib e rti es of each c itizen as outlin e d in th e Bill of Rights," sh e wrot e in h e r request. The film, Chicago-S e v e n Conspira cy' Trial to b e s h own Mar c h 5 a t th e B a y C a mpu s will b e the A CLU's fir s t s ignif ica nt e ff ort, Yazell s aid. Originally produ ce d for BBC, Study in Guadalajara, Mexico Fully accredited, 20-year UNIVER SITY OF ARIZONA Guadalajara Summer School offers July 2-August 11, anthropology, art education, folklore, geography, history, gov ernment, language and literature. Tuition $165; board and room $211. Write : International Programs, Uni verslty of Arizona, Tucson 85721. one of the most important meeting Feb. 14, at 12 noon in confrontations of the century: the conference room at the N. Mr and Mrs. John C. Davis of Lounge in building B. Exac t' New Port Richey, parents of times for the showings will then activist Rennie Davi s will be on be determined, she said. hand to answer questions after The ACLU is also planning to both the day and night showing show the film on the Tampa she said. The Davis were at th e campus, but arrangements are Chicago trial. not completed, she said. ROBERT SECHEN PRESIDENT 'E Q) E QI "' 't Q) > .. -0 <( 0 o a. -0 a a. VOTE TO REVITALIZE GOVERNMENT STUDENT ; ELECT Your BEST alternative PLEASE TAKE THE TIME TO VOTE TODAY


4 THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 7, 1973 Mass transit needed now! The time for doing something about USF's traffic congestion problems is now, before the situation becomes more critica(. That is certainly not a stunning revelation but these matters often have a tendancy to get hung up in study phases while the problem grows One of the very best ways to help alleviate congestion headaches would be to implement a minibus shuttle service on campus and through surrounding areas. JUST SUCH a service was near finalization last summer when it was pigeonholed for future study and consideration. The plans will be dusted off again this spring and we feel the tirrie has come to act. The case for inducing commuters to leave their cars in favor of. some sort of other transportation is obviously a strong one. The area surrounding USF is growing at an astonishing rate Mammoth shopping malls, apartment complexes and other businesses are being built at an almost mindboggling rate. One consequence of all this grow .th is clear: traffic iS' going to increase . By imple menting a good mass transit system, such as a shuttle htis service, quick and relatively easy to the USF campus would still be available to members of the university community, at least for those living in the immediate area ON CAMPUS the seemingly never-ending cycle of more cars followed by more parking lots would end : Parking lot money could then be used for education or some real bike paths routes, both on campus and in perimeter areas. The essential point to keep in mind is that we can no longer continue to think of transportation in terms of cars and only cars. Alternative methods of moving people to and fro must be made readily available and encouraged. Beside;> the matter of traffic congestion there is that matter of resulting pollution to be dealt with The University should also be a trend setter on how to cope with these problems. The is glaring. The implemep,tation of a comfortahlfl, efficient and convenient shuttle bus system sh. ould be the top order of business for University Planning. Meanw, hile ... A century "Riddle of the Sphinx" exists at USF. And until a 20th century, Oedipus comes along, parking will continue to be a problem here and in the major citieS'. But pai' king on an commuter campus is different and the problems are special. City drivers have some alternatives. Unfortunately, there are no alternatives for USF students. 1 Y the students have to deal with parking regulation s which favor tbe staff and faculty. If a student drives on campus, he can expect to spend 10 to 20 minutes walking to the riearest building. the students have refused to devote so much time to walking to take care-of brief business such dropping off a paper. When they park -in the staff lots, they receive ticke1s. All these violations are unnecessary. Several 30-minute parking spaces for students near buildings should be established right now. This would allow enough time for those who legitimately need to take care of brief busines s. ENFORCEMENT should be easily accomplished now that the' interior parking areas of campus are patrolled by meter maids. ' -If the University is iri wanting to improve the parking situation here, the Traffic Committee, Police Chief Jaf k Preble and the University planners can get together qow arid take another look at the 20th century riddle and continue search for Oedipus' solution to the proble ms faced by USF -ORACLE-------------It t -r Prof recommends AA UP Editor: An unsophisticated view of German history during the last two centuries will not discover too many signs of political and individual freedom. Yet even John Dewey, a stern critic of German mentality, readily admits that no other country shows as much \ reverance for the unimpeded progress of scholarly learning as Germany during the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. This development is dU:e. to the efforts of the great philosophers of the enlightenment, above all Immanuel Kant and Wilhelm and Alexander von Humboldt, who fought for and finally gained academic freedom at German universities. Ever since that time the very structure of these institutions places all educational authority in the hands of the professor. In America the Association of American University Professors, founded by John Dewey, has been working for similar policies which certainly deserve -the endorsement of all college teachers. Since its beginnings the University of South Florida has had a chapter of the This public document was promulgated at an -annual cost of $147,208.42, or 9e 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.) (letters] AAUP. I .believe all faculty members should support it by becoming members (yearly fee three dollars, to l:Je sent to membership chairman Dr. Adrian Cher.ry, LAN. 131). Rainulf A. Stelzmann Professor of German More music Editor: I used to really enjoy the Underground Railroad. Then someone taught the DJs how to talk. Can anyone make them forget? Music is the magic Thea Rotide 4POT Stop fuzzies Editor: I wonder why it seems impossible to go to a screening of films on this campu s and never see anything in focus or sound adjusted to a normal human ear. I have gone to a 'fair number of film screenings, da.y and evening, mostly where you have to pay to get in, and I am led to believe that the. projectionists are personnel I they probably do not get payed too well but it still seems unreasonable that they have such a hard time focusing the picture or sometime not at all, sometimes the picture is dirty which means the projector hasn't LAUREL TEVERBAUGH Managing Editor been cleane_d and so it gets worse and worse. I understand that the projectors can only be used with the school's projectionist and they are trained.Well, I find that very hard to believe. Name withheld by request Get involved Editor: S.E.A.C., the Student Entertainment and Activities Council, is pleased to it is presently taking applications for all seven positions. The positions are of a para-professional nature and provide a stipend of up to $300 per quarter. These are designed to begin Quarter III and last until Quarter II of the following year. Attendance during Quarter IV is encouraged but not required. Application forms and job descriptions may be picked : up in UC 159. If you know of any students who might be interested and/ or qualified please encourage them to apply as soon as possible The areas range from major concerts and coffee-houses to cultural events and community action. Also included are President, Budgetary Officer, and Publicity. Applications are due Th. ur. Feb. Bat 12 p.m. in UC 159 This is an excellent opportunity for students to become involved, gain valuable experience in varied fields and be paid for their work. Thank you for your cooperation. Warren Harris S.E.A.C. President BILL KOPF Advertising Manager


THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 7, 1973 5 speak on abortion and contempt Editor: In response to Father Austin Muller's abortion letter in the Feb. 1 issue of The Oracle: Father Muller said, "I have the responsibility and obligation to choose the right to life of a human being ... over the choice of a short term emotional, social, financial or educational embarrassment of an unwanted pregnancy. Surely," he continued, "that concern should have been present when the i:isk of becoming pregnant was freely willed and chosen." SURELY, it should have, but often it is not. If the problems relating to unwanted children were, in fact, merely short term strains and embarrassments, perhaps I would agree with Father Muller. But he hasn't addressed the issue of who raises the child after it is born. Who feeds, clothes, shelters, teaches, and most of all, loves this unwanted child? True, through adoption or parental changes of heart, some unwanted children do become wanted. But others don't. What religion or philosophy gives us the right to cast a child into the mainstream of life without his ever receiving the fundamental hopes, values, and experiences that make life worth living? Billy Nottingham 4COM Abortion Editor: Father Muller's letter is full of errors, and deserves a reply. It is arguments such as his that leads so many of his faith to question the intellectual validity of many of the Church's positions. A few priests, such as Father Drinan, ... who sits in Congress, realize the futility of trying to force the church's position on a society that is founded on the sep;ration of Church and state. In short, these enlightened priests do not follow the hysterical polition of many of their .fellow clerics LET'S FACE it, so many of the arguments against abortion are merely examples of silly clerical reasoning. This reasoning has delayed (letters] contraception, and recently abortion, for even non Catholics. The argument that abortion will lead to abuses such as mercy killing is refuted by the example of Japan, and the recent Supreme Court ruling which establishes the interest of the state in protecting the life of "quickened" fetuses, a position held by such great thinkers as Aquinas. If the fetus shows life at eight weeks, then what about a seven week old fetus, which doesn't? Just is this "third person". that Father Muller allude s to? Just what is "moral decadence" anyway? If theologians, who presumably knew what God is thinking, cannot agree on what the starting point of life is; are intelligent c1t1zens to be deprived of their right to decide for themselves broad areas of human conduct? WHAT ABOUT cases m which pregnancy was not freely chosen? If there 1s any "emotional rhetoric and misguided reason" to he found, one only has to look at the silly theatrics of these so-called "Right to Life" committees. Leonard Martino Contempt Editor: Last night, the Student Court of Review cited me for contempt of court for using abusive and profane language. I must say they had every right to consider me in contempt, for I hold three members of the court in the utmost contempt. I exclude from my contempt, Associate Justices Wisne ahd Kurilich, who attempted to IIlJect .some semblances of legality into our courtroom drama. Questionable actions taken by the court include (1) refusal to allow John S. Fleming the right to seek counsel, (2) refusal to Rosen and Stewart, but according to the SG Constitution, the Student Court of Review is the only SG body that has the power to initiate impeachment proceedings against one of its own members! Good luck, Students; pray you never have to appear before the Kangaroo Kourt of (K) Review! Randolph S. Sonnenburg, Senator-Elect, More Jazz Editor: Jazz Night on WUSF-FM is not representative of what jazz is or what I think jazz fans would like to hear. Vic Hall seems to think that. all jazz music was made prior to 1950 by white musicians only. Tliis is unfair to the many jazz fans who would like to hear more varied styles. More music and less talk would also be appreciated. Hardy Staff order Beth Bell and Jim Larkin to ,,.-----------disclose whether or not they ( letters po Ii c y ] were members of the Election \ Rules Committee, on the -How we almost lost Dick grounds that they would incnmmate themselves (?), allowing them to plead a Fifth Amendment that doesn't exist in the Student Association Constitution, (3) asking the defense attorney (!) for advice on courtroom procedure, and ( 4) refusal to heed evidence of violations that were in themselves sufficient evidence to find for the plaintiff. The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. will be withheld upon request. A startling and rather unexpected incident occured last week in the pro draft, the last gasp for all fans before the exhibition season season cranks up in about three weeks. Drafting in the next to last round (their highest and only pick), the time had come for the Washington Redskins. A nervous George Allen was still trying to trade the pick away for ex-All-American Byron "Whizzer" White who now sits on the Supreme Court. Admidst all the snickering, Allen's aides tried to explain to George that Whizzer was getting on in years and that his experience was not the kind he had a passion for. Besides it was doubtful Uncle Richard would agree to th e d eal. how about the President himself?" a headstrong Allen wanted to know. "Didn't he play a little ball for some team m California?" At this point NFL attorneys speculated that even though Congress might not mind too terribly much it was probably unconstitutional to repla ce the President with a pro football draft c hoice. Maybe a first round choice but certainly not one so low. But when Dick heard about the idea he did not imm ed iat e l y refuse. Instead he put o n th e 'Skin helmet he had gott e n for Christma s and swaggered over t o the mirror. A tight smile s pr ea d across hi s face and h e passed I h e word on to Allen that h e would "consider all the poss ibilities and let him know." Later that night Dick w e nt on TV to announce to the nation his decision. But George's hope s were not to be An obviously disappointed Nixon, tightl y clutching "The Duke" a nd wearing the jersey with th e Presidential seal he'd already ordered, said he had a responsibility to All The People and not just the 200 million who were addicted to pro football. So with moistened eyes cas t downward he announced his futnre was to call the s hot s from the White Hou se and h e hoped Geoqr e would understand understand. A disappointed Allen th e n slowly rose and announce d to a stunned pro football world th e Wa sh ington Redskin s c h ose Bill Bonner of the U niv ersity of South F l orida, I h e foi s t y, versatile athle lP.." Th e b e l eagurrd off i cia l s explo d ed. "Alle n, yrn1 nu ts'?" His aide s explaine d th a t Bonn e r was a bas ketball player a l a school that rwver has h ad, does not now have and probably MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N FLORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 OPEN 10 TO 7 EXCEPT WED. never will have a football team. "Besides George, it's doubtful you could ever get him to wear those spify maroon sport coats you ordered. He's funny about things like that." "Well. .," an embarassed Allen said, "we would never play him anyway. How about Bronko Nagurski; is h e still around?" The understanding team physician gently placed his arm around G eo rge's slumpe d shoulders and took him away from the gathering. "He ne.eds rest fellas. The Super Bowl still has him down. -Da vid Alfonso I WOULD ask students who care how justice (?) is handed out on this campus to seek their college Senators and College Councils to demand the impeachment of Chief Justice Case and Associate Justices Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will he considered for publication the fQllowing day, Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. YOU TOO, CAN ENJOY THE HIGHEST STANDARD OF QUALITY COUNT ON SPOTLESS TO DELIVER THE BEST CRAFTMANSHIP AT COMPETITIVE PRICES SPECIAL: 8 lbs of budget DRY CLEANING for (Good only at University Plaza Plant) 21 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Samtone All students are invited to attend. NATURAL SCIENCE COUNCIL Meeting SCA 204 Mondays, 2 p.m. (office SCA 406, phone 2768) Senate Seat Still Vacant For College Of Natural Science, Inquire In Office


6. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 7, Visconti films slated Two of Luchino Visconti's most popular films--"The Damned" and "Death in Venict" --will be shown today and Thursda)' "The Damned," a tal e of the personal and professional depravities of a German industrial family during the Hitler regime, will be shown today at 7 and 9:45 p.m. F : ree Afro Festival to begin today A 0free Festival of African Culture to increase the community's aw;ueness of Africa and its culture begins today at USF. The' festival continues through Suriday and will host a variety of including the Nigerian ambassador to the United States, a Biafran poet, the founder of the Sierraleone Dancers and the author of a best selling book. The New Place, 2811 17th St. in Ybor City, will take the festival outdoors Saturday and Sunday. The reading presentation of contemporary playwright-in. residence T. Dianne Anderson's "Black Sparrdw," scheduled Saturday has been cancelled. Schedule of events WEDNESDAY 4. p.m.--"Education and Cultural Identity" session UC 252E. 8 p.m.--" An Evening with T wo Nigerian Writers" with Okogbule Wonodi and Nkem Nwanko in the UC Ballroom. THURSDAY 10 a.m.--" African Traditional Music and Woodcarving" with Kwasi B _adu and Lamidi Fakeye in UC 251. 2 p.m.--"lnstitutional Relationships Toward Afro-Caribbean; and Africa" panel discussion in UC 251. 7:30 p.m:--The Nigerian Ambassador to the United States, the Honorable J .M. Garba, followed by Kwasi Badu, in the Business Auditorium. FRIDAY 10 a.m.--" African Art Forms" with Dr. Juanita St. John an

Shakespeare is renewed in 1The MarOwitz Hamlet' By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor With the production of "The Marowitz director Dale Rose hopes to convey two important themes to his audience. One is that people who substitute talking for real committments toward action should not be tolerated. The other is that the traditional theatre should evolve into an experimental art form. I'VE ALWAYS been interested in adapting a Shakespearian play for the stage," Rose, events coordinator for Florida Center of the Arts, said. "But so much is so boring, with little meaning today. I wanted something based on action." Rose said people like Hamlet have no place in society. "He'll come out with eloquent speech but no action," he said. "We can't condone this type of leadership." ROSE SAID the picture collage of various scenes uses Shakesperian dialogue but "the same character does not necessarily have the same lines." "Some of the main characters are cut out," he said. "The play is condensed to about one third or less the time it would take." Rose said many of the scenes are condensed or run together. "It brings Shakespeare very much alive for our generation," he said ROSE SAID many people go into a theatrical play and listen to the dialogue and "their rear end gets sore." "I don't think that's necessary," he said. It makes for a deadly th ea tre." Rose said th e c in e matically-conceived script IS The Proud lion Dale Rose representative o( the heavy visual orientation of the contemporary theatre. "THE THEATRE. can be exciting," he said. "I want people to come in and see something that will speak to fhem." 'Tm hoping the time will come where no boredom is there and the audience will be exhausted by the end." The play, which will be presented Feb. 14, 16, 18, 20, 22, and 24 at 8 p.m. in TAR-CT, will utilize an incomplete construction site atmosphere in that there will be no seating and the audience ca n climb in the rafters for a better view. Audience members are encouraged to dre ss casual and bring a cushion if they like, Rose said. AN ALL student cast, selected by Rose, consists of Thomas Dixon as Hamlet Carlos Cox Jr. as Fortinbras, Philip Hall as the Ghost, Sue Powley as the Queen, Daniel Davy as the King and John J Edwards as the Captain. Joe Bertruci will portray the Clown and Polonius. Reb ecca Ball will play Ophelia. !Vlike Leigh ton will be Laertes wit Ii Jon L. Outler as Rosen c rantz. Jeff WINE SHOP Featuring F R E E Fuki Plum Wine this week Reg. $2. 39 NOW $1. 99 Hours: 11:00 AM 7:00 PM 6 DAYS 4970 Busch Blvd Woolco Plaza (next to A & P) 985-2013 T A s T I N G Norton will perform as Guildenstern. Sara Simpson will portray the whore. Assistant Theatre Arts professor, William A. Lorenzen is responsible for the costumes. Assistant Theatre Arts professor Van Phillips did the sets. And Bob Wolf assistant theatre arts professor is in charge oflighting. THE USE of a film sequence by USF faculty cinemotographer Charles Lyman; a Vaudeville routine by the Clown and Rosencrantz and Guldenstern, choreographed by dance department chairman William Hug with music by student Deena Kay; and a violent scene when Hamlet physically assaults Ophelia will also highlight the play: "I know some people will be outraged by the play," Rose said, "but I think experiments of this form need to be done." Students rehearse Tickets to the play are on sale at $1 for students and $2 for the public at the Theatre Box Office, ext. 2323. .. ,(or upcomin!{ production of "The M arowitz Hamlet. YOU DECIDE WHAT YOU WANT IF YOU WANT COMMUNITY SERVICES LIKE: A non-profit bookstore Child care service Bike paths on 131st Ave. Legal aid for students Outdoor concerts and cultural events IF YOU WANT: An SG that is more than a service club with A big budget or a training camp for Jr. politicians An SG that actively asserts student interests, as Well as serves students' needs. THEN JOIN WITH THESE CANDIDATES TOM APLIN JOE CHAITKIN TIM MOORE RICHARD MERRICK RODNEY PRESLEY MARTY ZOLNO IN VOTING FOR A REAL ALTERNATIVE TO WHAT WE'VE HAD IN THE PAST WED. FEB. 7 BILL DAVIS PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT SG PRES


8 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 7, 1973 Tennis squad faces difficult opponents By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor The USF tennis team's 11-11 record last season doesn't seem like something to get excited about. But as Coach SpaffTaylor notes it was 9-2 against other college division teams. "I think we would have placed about fifth in the nation," Taylor said of the Brahmans who didn't make the trip to the NCAA tourney, "but we didn't get a chance to prove it. We do well as long as we stay in our league." AGAIN THIS year, which opens on the Andros courts Saturday at 9 a.m. against Florida International University, he is faced with the same dilemna; trying to establish a decent record against a schedule full of university divisic;m powerhouses. Taylor said the majority of Brahman opponents this year are national powers for that's the only wayn his squad could obtain the 27-game schedule it has "WE COULD stay in our league and be 12-3," as the Brahmans were for the 1967-68 year, "but that's only 15 games and we wanted a larger schedule," says the Brahman coach. Tough.Tryouts As of now Taylor is optimistic about the coming season but as he says "a lot hinges on the top and bottom of our team." Two hopeful tryouts.for USF judo Club.fell to the.floor. Brahman judokas picked for team The USF Judo Club selected its four member team Saturday which will represent the school in three upcoming tournaments. Mjke Huss awaits return voliey .. .in preparation for Saturday's season ope_ner "Every time George Helinsky," number six man, "goes out_ he's scared to death because of his lack of confidence. But he should get over that after four or five matches. And Kevin Hedberg our number two man should fill the shoes of Bill Joiner," last season's tbp man. The meets, Eastern Tournament, National Collegiat e Tournamentand AAU Men's International begin in early March and end in April. MOST JUDO teams have five athletes to compete m tournament competition but Rigg sai d USF named just four "because the club didn't have anybody else that good and anothe man would've been a lot of extra money. But I feel we can Tennis Schedule ; overcome it." Last season's judo team gained national prominence, winning the Eastern Collegiate tourney and placing second in the National AAU meet. Sat. Sat. F F 10 17 Sat. F 24 Tue . F 27 Sat. M 3 Wed. M 7 Fri. M 9 Wed. M 14 Thu. M 15 Sat. M Thu. M .Fri. M Sat M Mon. M Wed. M 17 22 23 24 26 28' 30 9:00 a.m. 2:30 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 3:00 2:30 p.m. 2:00 p .in. 2:00 p.m. 2 .:00 p.m. 2:30 2:30 p.m . 2:30 p.m; 2:30 p m. Fri. Wed. Fri Tue. Thu. Wed. Sat. M A A A A A A 2:00 p.m. 2:30 2 :30 p.m. 12 2:30 p m. 13 ,. 2:30 4. 6 10 14 Sun. A 15 Morr. A 16 Sat. A 21 Sat. A 28 l:OO, p.m. 2:30 p.m . Florida International South Carolina Florida Ball Stale Appalachian Stale Rollins Eckerd Indiana Maryville Duke Kalamazoo Tampa West Georgia Georgia Tech. Vanderbilt Florida Tech. Florida Stale J,;cksonville Cumberland Tampa Mississippi Mis sissippi Memphis Stale Jacksonville Florida Southern USF USF USF USF USF Winter Park St. Petersburg USF USF USF USF USF USF USF USF USF Orlando T.;llahassee USF USF Tampa University State College Memphis Jacksonville USF Parramore, Busciglio top USF bowlers Ross Parramore topped all howlers in last Thursday's USF Bowling League play as his 570 gave him first in the men's three game series. Dave Peterson's 233 was good for first in the singles. Rose Busciglio won the women's series with a 502 copped the singles category with a 197. TOM RIGG, 154 lb. class, Loran Lease, 154 lb. class, Bob McAuley 176 lb class and Florida heavyweight champion Phil Van Treese, all members of last year's team, defeated five other club members for the squad's four positions .' Tom Masterson, an Olympic alternate who fought for USF last season has graduated and is attending Texas College of Law. "We'll start training today," said Rigg, a silver medalist in the World University Games last summer. "But now till the end of February we're going to have open qualifying so if one of us gets beat three out of five matches by another club member we can be replaced." S 7 Student Positions S E Up to $300.00 per quarter E A Starts quarter Ill A Apply UC 159 C Deadline for applications -noon Feb. 8 C President -Coordinate and evaluate SEAC programing Budgetary Project income and allocate appropriated funds and income. LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have you car repaired correctfy. 907 l29th Ave. PH. 971 -1 11 5 Publicity and Statistics -Coordinate quarter calendar and advertising for movies, concerts, coffeehouses, etc. Maior events -Arrange sound and light systems, stage set ups and book major entertainers and special events. Cultural Arts Educational schedule weekend movies, art shows, speakers. University Community -Arrange tours, family nights, retreats and community orientated programs. 'Campus Entertainment Book and coordinate coffeehouse, and talent night entertainers.


THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 7, 1973 -.9 Cagers shine following skid By Dave Moormann Oracle Sporb Editor The basketball team South Alabama lost to Monday night wasn't the same team that previously had dropped three in a row. It went by the same name, USF, and had the same coach, Don Williams, but the style of play was different. The Brahmans decided in a team meeting following a loss to West Florida, their third consecutive loss, they would start playing ball like they wern capable of and quit the sloppy play 'that had cost them three games. "I THINK it helped a lot," Williams said of the team meeting, "and being home had a lot to do with it,'' as he attempted to explain the team's complete turnabout in the 85-64 triumph. By Ray Wolf Oracle Sports Writer USF's women's basketball team trounced Manatee Junior College last night, running up a 58-33 victory. The win brings the Brahmisses record to 2-1 following a season opening loss to Rollins College. IN WHAT Coach Janie Cheatham called a complete victory, the girls led in every facet of the game. "We completely dominated them. We shot very well and piayed good defense The team was led in scoring for the second game in a row by Mary Ann Holmes with 15 points, followed by Jamie Wise's 13 points and Brenda Welch's nine points. Switching from their man-to man defense, used in the win over University of Florida, into a "Everybody a cros s the country is losing on the road and we're no exception. The effect of travel and pla y ing in front of unfriendly faces hurts,'' he explained. "At home our team gets an even break from the officials and they react to the crowd." The Brahmans outscored the Jaguars 37-11 in the final 12 minutes of Monday's contest and held the Alabama school to a mere nine points in the final ten minutes as they rocketed from a one point halftime lead to a 21 point advantage at game's end. ARTHUR Jones whose second half fast breaking helped establish the wide USF victory margin ended the contest with 20 points as Fred Gibbs contributed 16 points and 14. rebounds and Jack James led all USF scorers with 21 points. John Win zone defense, the girls gave Manatee the outside shot, and kept Holmes and Wise under the basket to pull down the rebounds. THE strat egy worked to perfection as the Manatee shooters could not hit with consistant' accuracy from outside, and Holmes and Wise accounted for over half the USF rebounds. With USF passing the ball to break the Manatee zone for short shots1 the team hit for over 35 per cent of its field goals during the night. Coach Cheatham feels the team will have little trouble this Thursday in the game against St. Petersburg Junior College at the USF Gym. "We're playing as a team now, and the girls have found out that they can shoot better than they thought." Tip off is set for 7 p.m. r ORACLE sports britfs Palmer returns to favorite tourney PALM SPRINGS Calif. (UPI)Arnold Palmer, who has not won a tournament title since the 1971 Heritage Classic, returns to the site of some of his greatest triumphs starting today in the 90-hole $160,000 Bob tlope Desert Classic. Palmer, now in the decline of his great career, has won 60 tournaments over the years and four of those triumphs were in the Hope, which is played over four flat desert courses. And in the years Palmer didn't win the Hope he always finished close to pick up sizeable paychecks. He won the first Hope, back in 1960, and a year ago when Bob Rosburg took the top prize, Arnie finished four strokes back. Palmer, Jack Nicklaus, Lee Trevino, Billy Casper and all the other tour stars with the exception of Gary Player, are here for the Hope, which qmies a top prize of $32,000. It's a tough chase, though, with play over four courses and with four different sets of amateurs before the cut is made to the low 70s and ties for the final round Sunday. Irishman denies injury ATLANTA (UPl)--Greg Marx, the huge All-Ameri c an defensive tackle from Notre Dame who was pic ked midway through the second round of last week's college draft by the Atlanta Falcons, said teams that passed him by because of an alleged bad knee had e rron eous information. Kiser and Ike Robinson also hit double figures, netting 11 and 10 points respectively. "l don' t think I've ever seen a team so sharp and less selfish, said Williams of the squad's performance. "I've been coaching a long time and it's been a while since I've seen a team do everything right like they did. I hope we can win a lot more like this one. "Maybe it was a combination of things," Williams said in attempting to pinpoint what caused the team's excellent play it lacked in losing 64-61 to West r "I don't think I've ever seen a team so sharp and less selfish. I've been coaching a long time and it's been a while since I've seen a team do everything right like they did." --Coach Don Williams Florida, Fridav. "THEY WERE much improved," he said of the Argonauts, early season victims of the Brahmans. "Something happened, we just weren't sharp. I don't think the players expected .an easy game andif they did I'd be surprised." With Its impressive win over South Alabama, USF embarks on another three game road trip beginning Sunday against St. Louis, a game Williams says is one of _this year's "Big Four," the other three being North Carolina State; Memphis State and Florida State. Original uncut version Wednesday Feb. 7, 7 & 9:45 p.m. LAN 103 Admission $1.00 Film Art Series WAPNER BROS P PESENTSA F I L M B Y LUCHINO VISCON] WAPN[R BR O S PR[SfNIS" fl l M LUCHINO VISCONTI STARR,NG 0 1RK BOGARDE DEATH 1N VENICE" / s'u"R'N's l 'AN'oREGsbEN" SILVANA MANGANO / / srRecNrlA' sv Thursday Feb. 8, 7 & 9:30 p.m. LAN 103 Admission $1.00 Film Art Series


10. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 7, 1973 Horsman requests film program verdict By Jack Carlisle Oracle Staff Writer Because of new guidelines set for establishing new programs in state universities, Dr. David Horsman yesterday called for an immediate decision to be made on his proposed film department. "It is imperative that we have a decision soon on the film program," Horseman said. NEW guidelines set by the Board of Regents (BOR) say before new programs are planned for consideration, BOR permission must be obtained and a yeu's wait must be allowed for plahning. their new rule implementation of already planned. to allow programs "The film department with the masters program is not on that list," Horsman said. "THE FILM department proposal has the backing of all the LanLit department heads, the Lan-Lit College Council, the Lan-Lit dean's office, and the community-industry," he said. Horsman said he sent Pres. Mackey a memo a month ago explaining his concern over the problem, but never received any response. scope, then we ought to consider what university is," he said, In November, Horsman submitted to the College of Language-Literature dean's office a proposal to establish a separate department of film. He pointed out Florida has gone "from insignificance to number three in the country in film production." HORSMAN still has $1million in equipment, a gift to USF from the Department of Health, Education and Welfare (HEW), which includes 35mm cameras, film processing units, editing machines, and movie camera cranes and dollies. Dr. David Horseman ... ... ponders proposed film prow am USF currently offers film courses in Fine Arts and a film degree program as a sequence through the department of Mass Communications. "It's hard to get a job in film with just a bachelors degree," Horsman said, "so the masters program in film is our response to the whole problem of employability and of the need for manpower in the state." Horsman said he has received "favorable correspondence" from Florida film production companies on the possibility of an internship program for masters candidates. But.Horsman said the BOR is asking for a iist of exceptions to Editor speaks Patterson, editor of the St. Petersburg Times, will speak Thursday at the Faculty/Staff monthly in the UC Ballroom at 11:4?:,a':Il He said he had been told by the Language-Literature dean's office that his actual proposal plus additional data Pres. Mackey asked for has been lying on Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs' desk since mid-December. "I apparently wasted too m .uch of my time and inohey during Christmas break hiring Clerical help and producing memoranda which nobody will listen to," Horsman said, referring to the requested additional data. Career counseling plan designed for commuters J.?atterson, replacing of the . Tampa J'ribune fames Clendiiien who is ill, will speak on ''Freedom of the Press;" The luncehoen costs $1.75 and reser.vations can be made by calling Mrrgaret Mann,.. ext. 2181. "IF PRES. Mackey doesn't think USF is the place for a program of such imaginative By Bill Nottingham Oracle Staff Writer A new career counseling program specifically designed for commuter students is being started by the Career Counseling and Guidance Center, a division of USF's Personnel Resource Center. Thursday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. six career counselors will be Special physics programs helps student art grow By Marilyn Evon Oracle Staff Writer With their Junior Heathkits in front of them, a special physiCs class of Fine Arts majors are plugging away at eiectric 'al experiments. .::.. are taking part in a : three-part physics whiGh has -beenset up to-:helpad physi<;:al properties art. The program offers a background course in general physics, an electronics course and optics including lasers. IN THE current phase of the program, students are experimenting with electric circuits and magnetism. -_ ."We to-give the students art idea qf what can be done with electric circuitry," said Dr. Oapp, instructor of the. course. Cathy Uhl; a visual arts major, said she was taking the course Roa d action Pleases La Mancha owners By'.Lenora Lake Residents attended the Writer Hin s b 0 r 0 ugh c punt y Owners .of La Mancha Dos Commissioners' meeting fire "pleased with Wednesday morning and asked getting < s()me : :-that 42nd Street he paved acH9i{'' on' 42nd Street, because the road is filled with acc6riling to George Hasemari" potholes. The commissioners .. . .. . .. agreed t o s u p p 1 y t h e Haseri'lan said the owners underpaving if La Mancha Dos .talk to owm;rswouldpay$1,500forthe ComQiissioners to get the exact paVing and donate the land. of the agreement before making a definite C?,mmittment. : He said the commissioners told the owners a letter was in the mail explaining par ts of the such. as the number of feet of pavement and possible remedies f()r ... the drainage problem. "They (the owners) were real happy that these people could get son:ie response as the owners had been getting a run-around for over a year," Haseman said. "If the offer is what it I'm sure they will want it done immediately," he said. because her advisor recommended it. .. I BELIEVE it's a good course," she said, "I was never aware of how much art exhibits depend upon electricity. It is good to know how it all works Some students enrolled in the interdisciplinary pr"agram were not sure that the course any direct relationship to their majors. Wallace Sculpture major, Hart said the class was very interesting but that he "failed to see the connection.'' "I GUESS it's real good to know the. safety features and we are learning about that too," he said. Photography majors Robert Brown and Howard Moldan agreed that the electrical experiments were interesting but were anxious to get to experiments witb lighting The rationale for the course lies in changes taking place in the .. art field, .. ART HAS gone so far beyond the two dimensional form it's said Tampa artist Hilda Clark. "In New York and Europe there are whole museums devoted to art that moves or lights up or makes noise. Today's art student has to learn how to make his art more than simply two or three dimensional, m order to grow," she said. in UC 218 to help commuter students with their problems relating to career' plans. JORGE Garcia, assistant director of the Career Counseling and Guidance Center, said the career information will be the same used rn other student counseling, but added a unique type of counselor will be introduced. "We're going to use 'peer para-professional' counselors," he said, "but don't let their titles scare you. They're just students, like ail the other kids, except they've been trained as counselors." "We know its tough for a student to sit down and talk to older counselors. They feel alienated and they aren't open in their communication. But with student counselors we're reaching the kids on a one to one level." DURING the past year the Board of Regents expressed a desire to see the state universities get more invo Ived with career counseling. Last quarter USF pooled all its counseling services and career programs into one centrally located operation, the Personnal Resource Center. The counseling center surveyed commuter students and found that most of them felt neglected by the University. Fifty-seven per cent of the commuters, according to Garcia, said they wanted more career guidance. "Because commuter studc;:nts are only on campus for short periods during the day," he said, "it wasn't convenient for them to come to us. So .now, we're going to them." The para-professional counselors will counsel commuters in both career and personal problems. "A LOT of times these problems are interconnected," said Garcia. "Getting a good job is one of the most important decisions a student has to make, so we want to make sure he gets all the help he needs." Students uncertain of their career plans can take a Career Search Inventory that counselors will have available. "Please, don't call the inventory a test," said Garcia. "We don't want to scare anybody away." The inventory can be filled out while the student talks with the counselor, or it can be taken home, completed, and returned to the Personnal Resource Center, on the second floor of AOC .. "If we get a good turnout TJ:mrsday ," said Garcia, "we'll keep offering the program. We want the students to know that if they want more counseling we're here to give it to them." &t9w JJ:;u Care with 0mcfo '1%legraflls


. Energ e ti c young, women to c ondu ct specia l promotion for PCA Fla s tud en t/stud e nt 's wife. Primaril y w eeke nd work S tart 3 hr. plu s bon u s. 253-5397 for apmt. Mr O N eil. Now a cce pting a ppli ca tion s for summer camp counselors at Pinewoodfor boys and girls .in .Henderson, N :<;:. Conservative, clean cut students apply to Box 4585, Normandy Bran c h, Miami Beac h, Fla. 33141. WANTED MACHINE operators and h elpe r s Av;rage pa y per /wk $135 incentive & overtim e. Other position s availabl e. 3'. 8hr. shifts, have op e nings. No necessary. Apply Wire of Fla Inc. 1314 31st St. Tampa B .S. in Electr ic al Engineering (Power Option) f d r Mariagem e nt trainee. Locatiort Tampa Bay Area on Florida 's West. Coast. Send. resuni; and photograph to P .O. Box 3381, Tampa, Fla. 33 601. NORRELL TEMPORARY SERVICE Students earn extra!!. All skills ;,ee ded typist, file clerks, light labor. Man y jobs available Flexible hours : Payday Fri N o fee 8727865. THE STUDENT ENTERTAINMENT AND ACTIVI'I:IES COUNCIL IS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR 7 DIFFERENT JOB OPENINGS WHICH WILL PAY UPTO $300 A QUARTER. THE POSITIONS TO BE FILLED ARE PRESIDENT; BUDGETARY ASSOCl-ATE, PUBLICITY STATISTICS ASSOCIATE : MAJOR EVENTS ASSOCIATE CULTURAL EpUCATIONAL ASSOCIATE, CAr.fl'US ENTERTAINMENT, AND UNIVERSITY-COMMUNITY ASSOOATE THESE PEOPLE WILL B'E RESPONSIBLE FOR PROGRAMMING EVENTS OF INTEREST TO THE ENTIRE STUDENT BODY IF YOU WANT A JOB OR KNOW SOMEONE WHO DOES, MAKE SURE THEY GET TH E IR APPLICATION INTO THE SEAC OFFICE IN UC 159 BEFOR E NOON THRUS FEB. 8 EZ MONEY! RELAX AND TALK. PHONE SALES, FULL OR PART-TIME. BRYN ALAN STUDIO 420 W. KENNEDY PH : 253 -5792. Need help in preparing tax r eturns for public. Some knowledge in Federal Taxes i s Hours are 2 p m.-6 p.m daily and Saturday all day. These h o ur s ca n b e adjusted to fit school sc h e dule. Pa y i s good Call Bermax Tax Se r vice al B er max Western Wear for int erv iew. Ph.-9 32 0322 FOUND puppy about l m onth o l d Blai;k, t a n markings. 971-7502 after 5 p.m LaMan cha Do s $75 -mo . ( p er perso n ) i ncl. u til. 4 b ed luxury tow11houses. Pools, TV, l ounge, billards pi11 hall. parties. Move in now or 111ak1, reservat i ons for l a t er. One block f'rorn USF 97 1 -0100 HENT Apr. l to Sept. l. 1 1 Br. hom e on lake, 2 acres frui t lrn1s pasture, boat dock an d l aunch s:i2s mn. 974-2447; 996-32:j2 2 l:lcdroo111, unfurni slurl apl. aircond iti oncd !\o p e t s or d 1 ildr c11. Se parat e dining room. Call aft"r 7::m p.m. 876-9003. want ed l o share two BH Apt not far from USF in est. Cun lar.I Bruc e a l 988-4956. '69 VW Bug AC, Hadiu. Imp overis h e d s t uden t must sell s oon. Call 988 -0BOU. 70 Crcc11 MG Midge!. New C lut c h H eworked e ngine. Musi sell. $ 1600 ur b es t offer. Call 932-74:30 a11ytime. i\Hk for Fred CHEV . llOVA, '68 4 cyl. eco nom y model. Runs like NEW MUST see to appreciate the SACRIFICE S550 CONTACT : Tom Burns, Fontana 401977-5450. Must sell QUICKLY! Sports Car Clea r ance! '67 S unb ea m Alpin e ex ce llent c ondition, n e w engi ne. Call 971-2854 for more information about this fine value '66 Cutlass Olds co n ve rtib le. Excelle nt con dition, w/stereo 8-track & am f m Call Ray 988-9326. Will ac ce pt best offer. 1964 Rambler Stationwagon stic k, good mileage, inspection in Nov S200 Call Paul: 920-6549 1966 VW Camper, fully e quipped includillfl auxiliary heat er, very clean classic poptop you 'II love and c herish, Herby needs a hom e only $1400 9884985, Herby's owner VW Bus Deluxe 1970, large luggage carrier, perfect condition . 974-2447, 996;3232. '71 Honda 350 CB. 3,000 mil es, ex cellent $650 or best offer Call Ray 988 9326. ".72 Yamaha Enduro 250 good condition, equipment, helmet Street and traiL 1915 E 13lst Ave. Apt. !'Jo. 113 Even i ngs 4 to 6 1970 HONDA SL-100, meiallic green, good condition. $275 689-7829 Steve. Goi ng to Eurqpe. Must sell Honda CB350 70V2 Excellent condition. Recently rebuilt engine. Lots of new e quipment, 2 helmet s $400 971-05"7 ev .e. 1970 650 TRIUMPH, s emi-chopped custom paint job super clean, excellent condition, reasonably pric e d 685 2911 ext. 219 days, 685-2387 evenings a nd weekends. COMPUTER PRO<..;RAMMJNG Also Systems Desi gn. Fast Heasonable. 25 1 -6390 PROFESSIONAL TYPIST TURABIAN USF, e tc. T er m papers theses, e tc. IBM t ypew rit er, e lit e or pic a w / typ e c han ges. 5 minut es from USF. 971 -604 1 after 6 p.m .. TYP ING-FAST NEAT ACCUHATE. IBM S e lectric. All types of w o rk 5 minutes from USF Nina Schiro, 11l10 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answe r 235 3261. Testing & Tutoring: Master s Degre e Instruc t o r s. Cer tified in th e i r field. Call 258-1721 Educational TESTING & Tutoring Serv i ces In c STEREO C OMP ONENT SE T S (3) AM/FM s ter eo componen t $99.00 (2) 200 watt components with 3 way JO speaker sys tem and G er rard Prof ess ion a l series changer Reg. $449.00 0 nlv $289.00. U nited Freight Sa l es 47 1 2 N. A rm enia. __ M o n-Fri 9-9; Sat. l o 6. Casse t te S t e r eo-Recorder with two microphon es, sc i o r lwad rhones and 29 cassc ll e t ap es. Very good co ndition and a good d eal. Call lkbhy 98B-l086. 1 9 B l ack and White television l{emolc con11 ol and sta n d includ e d $ .i.o.oo Call 971-7242 between 5:00 and B:OO l '.M. So11y K eceivc r AM-FM, FM s ltrco 1 5 w all s HMS p e r channel.:) m os. old, 11ew S l6U se l l for 8120. llon 11v 9 7 1 -h:iOh. THADE'? l h ave a FM s t c nt> 1 ap1 p l ayer w / spks. for y o ur l'ar. l n tcres t e d'! I ee d a s i m i lar s lt'l't'O for m v home Ph : Harry 9BB ')!;IJJ. '72 C L 350 :J,000 mi.$()()() or lwsl offe r ; excellen t cond. warran ty. Hor"' sa ddle $200; not as fast '" '')'<'It hut clwaper. 93:1-:35SB, e veninl'' D o yo u you h ave a l ovtr'! Tlw lwsl Val c11li11e i' a p ortrait. I d o the m from 1 0 mm. ho l u ,it ting,, deliver in I wk. ( ;. di L ois 971 1 .. fJ21i6. $ IS -$ 25 AltS) SINGER SEWING MAC HINE S These machin es h a v e n ever b een us ed and are equipp ed to Zig Zag, mak e buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much mor .e. Only S49.95 at: Un it e d Freight. Sales 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9-7 For Sale: Bla c k F Great Dane pup AKC Reg $175 Call 971-8706. MASON'S TRADING COMPANY, 1 5 50 Fowler Av e. Waterbeds 20 yr. guarantee $19.95 Incense pipes, papers, clips, candles. Bla c klites & poste_rs, etc. Puzzle rings, 4 thru 17 bands sterling silver 14 K gold, $8 up. Fine .Quality by Jose Grant. Contact Tra cy 971 0249. Help me please till then. CARPORT SALE Sat. & Sun. Feb 10 & 11. Inchides luggage ; pictures, book s, jewelry, trimsistQr radi9s, phonograph records,-inisc kitch en and bar items : 210 Ave ., Temple Terrace. STUDY riiof e effectiyely-develop a retentive memory.Use -Self-Hyprwsis Call after 4:30 p : m M-F and all .da'y & Sun. Rev. D. 872 8185 New home 10 min : to USF. Walk in to entrance foyer & th e n into a 24xl4 LR & DR; from there into a v ery fully equipped kitchen which incl. DW, GD, self-cleaning oven Cabinets galor e & a large pantry. Fam Rm. i s next to Kit. & dwn . hallwa y are3 lar-ge Br' s & 2 full tile W / W shag througi}out. Cent. H(A, over size DBL You must see! Call Pauline Ferraro Assoc.' Tampa Realty Ofc. Res. 876-0350. PAM: I LOVE YOU Call or co me to see me I miss you and talk to you. ROBBIE I am interested in joining cove n If you know of one or ar e a m e mb e r of one please call Andy 935-6641 after 5. Fredrico Gar cia Classical Guitar for sale. Excellent condition case incl $80 Call Jessie 97 4-6378 Gibson EB3 $125 2 Sony Electret c ondenser microph o n es SllO new, S85 935-2053 IN A PICKLE?? hurry to the ORA CLASSIFIEDS THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 7, 1973 11 Attention: PHOTOGRAPHY STUDENTS See us for equipment and suppli ,es needed in your course. COMPARE OUR PRICES AL'S CAMERA SHOP 1537 SO. DAlE MABRY TAMPA, FLORIDA 33609 PHONE 253" 5781 THE EROTl: C ADVENTUR -ES OF ZO: R R .. O PLUS THREE WAY SPLl' T MIDNIGHT SHOWS FRIDAY &'SATURDAY CONTINUOUS SHOWS FROM .11 :45 9350 Floriland Mall Op to V2 price off .. Shirts were_ $ 1 ooo to $1995 Now $50Q to $1000 9350 Flariland Mall ::tnc. NW corner Busch Blvd. & 1-75 Main Entrance on Right Frida y February 9 9 p.m. -12 p.m. EMPTY KE_ G presents: 7 5 ID also: Back Porch Blue Grass SPONSORED -BY SEAC


12 -THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 7, 1973 DOONESBURY !llM SIR, lflY N11YBE YOV Cl7N1T f)O 8T1eR fil'JV. Tf/15,.1 !IS 11 ll'1PORT/1NT CH/fT U/lTfl J:1Hf11/ 11&./ S0/1& ,J: Cf}/\/ WORK CDN6RC$/O#lll. MTHI ... / "' Ma1:1agement organizatit;Jp active again : Tlie American Society of Adm inistrators, a student organiiation for management who are in personel administration, will become active again. The first meeting will be held in, the Board -Room of the National Bank at 8:30 p.m., according to Carole Czugko, publicity' chairman. :quest speaker will be Tom Swiger, assistant vice president of the bank, who will speak on "How to Prepare an Effective Resume." The organization, which has been inactive since summer quarter, will hold bi-month! y meetings . More information may be obtained from Student at Ext. 2615. by Garry Trudeau 1f/11T!5 New ordering plan cuts textboolc costs YOtJ'R. R/6Hr! S tudents may save up to 75 per cent of their textbook cos t s under a new textbook retention policy "The administration has asked the faculty, where possible, to make at least a one year' commitment when ordering textbooks," Kenneth Thompson, assistant vice president for admini s trativ e affairs, said. Currently, half the books used are under the policy. Faculty members ar e exempt from the policy if they feel a better book has been published and th ey feel a c hang e i s necessary Thompson said sav ings to students have doubled since th e inception of the policy. The only drawback he said is for students taking courses in which the subject matt er is continually changing or wh ere it is necessary to retain textbooks for future reference However, the savings can be as much as 75 per cent. This figure was shown by figuring a student could buy a used book al $7.50 and then resell it to the bookstore for one half the original $10 pric'e. The overall cost to the students would be only $2.50. Thompson said the poli cy is one of the first in the nation and requests have been received seeking information on how USF instituted the policy G'e:T 116 /111\e IHIJT!s Jf;:JNFJ!&f) ''H!WSf'lcWJ,11 ()/I/ Vic, / SIR ... PHO/l/el/ AFT suit may affect USF 1 American Federation of Teachers (AFf) members in Tallahassee won a suit against FSU's Administration and the Board of Regents Thursday and the result may". have an effect on policies at USF. U.S. District Judge D .L. I ii ?R6SIO&'NT?. / j{ /!,3cvse H, s1R, BUT 1'1R.-8R.!ZHN Middlebrooks ruled FSU and the Regents cannot prohibit AFf from using facilities open to the American Association of University Professors (AAUP). 15 ON 7H t!N'. H6 WIJNIS TO f)ISCtJ.55 A ,NcN SOl1MIT .H&Nb 10 &"115 k!ORW 1a/S/{)/I. ACCORDING to Dr. Willis a member of the local AFf chapter, the organization has held meetings at USF and ran into no problems until the visit of controversial University of Florida professor Kenneth Megill last summer. j Megill attacked Pres. Cecil Mackey during his talk at the meeting and it was reported the employe in the Space & Facilities Office responsible for AFT' s use of the room was verbally reprimanded. Dr. Irving Deer, president of the local AFf chapter, said he isn't sure use of facilities is the most important issue. .. THEY'RE not treating us the same way as other organizations and that's more important," he said explaining, -"They won't even talk to us, but when they do, :we can get some of the other issues straightened out.' / POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT -ROBERT SECHEN PRESIDENT Revitalize SG WE-NEED INTELLIGENT LEADERSHIP ELECT ROBERT SECHEN PLEASE TAKE. THE TIME TO VOTE TODAY "'fhey should recognize us as professionals, regardless of what organization we belong to," h e concluded. Larry Robinson, USF's General Counsel, said he could not comment on the court's decision since he was not aware of the suit .. WE DON'T have a union hall on campus, why don't they meet in their office downtown like the other unions," Robinson said, referring to an off-campus address on AFf stationery. AFT has no office, only a post office box in Temple Terrace, required since they haven't been able to use the campus mails. Richard Frank, a Tampa attorney retained by the Florida Education Association (FEA), said he thought the decision was sound; from what he had heard about it. "I don't think a state, acting through any of its agencies, CBJ\ ban groups fr om using facilitjes in this manner," he said, adding that FEA was prepared to enter the suit just as it was settled. RETRACTION -RETRACTION Please Note The Price Is Different Than last Week On Concorde Raised White letter Tires. DUDDY'S FOR TIRES 0 ...y "-r. Dudd:1a For Tires quality with price l 00% free replacement warranty -if our tire becomes defective during the life of the due to workmanship or materials it will be replaced free of charge passenger cars only. Visit our new outlet at 7500 E. FOWLER we have a complete service facility including alignment at $8. 95 for most American cars and $11.95 for most pickups -if you have ride problems come in and get an expert opinion at no obligation all work satisfaction or your money cheerfully refunded. We mount on mag wheels and if we break we replace -we mount tractor tires and fill with water (hydroflate). Boat trailer tires in stock. We mount & stock truck tires. If it rolls try DUDDY'S_ FOR TIRES Saratoga Full 4 Ply Nylon with new 1973 white F78x14 -$18.59 + G78x14 19.20 +. 2.56 H78x14 -20.00 + 2.75 G78x15 19 .59 + 2.63 H78x15 20.65 + 2 .81 L78x15 22.25 + 3.16 Concorde Radial built to Tyrino -narrow white for compact cars 520x10-600x12-520x13 560x13-6'\5x14-615x13 560x15-650x13-560x14 600x15-all sizes $14 95 +Federal tax of 1.71 to 1.91 per tire This is a premium tire built in Italy for the sports car enthusiast. Concorde raised white letters wide -wide -wider put on A_merican cars for a safe smooth ride B60x13 27.55 F60x15 33.36 BR78x13 29.15 GR78x15 35.11 F60x14 33.05 G60x15 35.07 ER78x14 30.06 HR78x15 37.31 G60x14 34.89 J60x15 39 79 FR78x14-32.18 LR78x15-39.29 L60x14 :40.96 L60x15-41.27 Tax 2.16 3.92 GR78x14 36.09+ Ta x 2.01 : 3-49 NARROW WHITE PREMIUM WE MOUNT ON MAGS FREE We ave 12 13-14and 15-inch radials far compact cars priced from 2 1.50-F Jed_11tax l.41 l.87(na&trrow pre:m1 ) :4 +i.ii!W I NO f'I rl I BANwAMERICARO ww_ay mmMM NATIONS LARGEST TIRE DEALER ,.. TEMPLE TERRACE 7500 E. FOWLER 988-4144 t---rne-!1 Free Mounting Spin Boloncing Alignment I 9:30 to 6:30 Mon. thru Friday West Tampa 1705 West Chestnut 9:30 to 3 :00 Sot YBOR CITY 1501 2nd Ave Cou nter Only \ 253-0786 8 :30 to 5 :30 Mon thru Fri. r-8 : 30 ro 1 :00 Sat Free Mounting Spin Balancing 248-5016


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