The Oracle

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The Oracle

Material Information

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
Publication Date:
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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Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00020 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.20 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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thursday's February 8, 1973 theORACLf Vol. 7 No. 111 12 pages Polish Mime Ballet Henryk Tomas zewski's Moscow Gold Medal winners will appear on campus Friday and Saturday as a part of the Artist Series. For additional photos, story see page six. Davis, Levine win By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer Bill Davis took firm hold of the SG presidency with a 600vote margin over his opponent Robert S ,echen in yesterday's run-off election. Davis, a senior majoring in Political Science captured the vote in all but five of the seven colleges and the UC vote. Davis' greatest strength was in the UC where he topped Sechen 598-219 votes. "IN SPITE of The Oracle I really feel pretty good about it," Davis said. Davis had protested The Oracle's endorsement of Students denied Vote By Laida Palma Oracle Staff Writer A complaint by one student has resulted in a clarification of election rules policy for students participating in the co-op and Off-Campus Term (OCT) Don Len,tion, 4BUS, said some 171 co-o p students and 24 off campus term students may hav e been "denied the right to participate 1n campus elections.;, ACCORDING to Bill No. 17, Section 6 of the USF Ele c tion Rules, the absentee ballot has been authorized for use m campus elections. "However, the rules committee has failed to convey this information to those members of the student body," Lennon said. He said the hill states students interested in voting absentee are required to make their request known to the SG offi c e seven days prior to the day of the election. Absentee ballots are then sent out and must be returned no later than closing day at the polls. Laboratory mice spared By Andrea Harris Oracle Staff Writer who trekked to the animal room of the Science Center yesterday hoping to take home a mouse were turned away by student assistants who were unable to release the animals. "We cannot giv e thes e animals away," Dr. Marvin Alvarez said. "If w e did and s om eone got hitt e n by them ... Student assistant Fred Peterse n told The Monda y that h e would "be glad" to giv e mice to int e re s ted person s s o that the animals would not hav e to b e kill ed. Late r h e s<1id th e misinformation was gi v( 'll 1111Pxpccteti Oracle r ep orters am! a photographer s11 rpri std hi 111. Th e whit e mir. e art not dl'ad, liow1\L'I'. Alvarez said they arc ng us e d by another biolog y "" Alve rez s aid surplu. animals arf' s1rnH: tinws giv e n l<> VA h os pital. to oth e r hiologv prnf'f' s tJrs 11r '" t lit: psycholog y d e p a rtm ent, but nt"vcr to prival1 ind1v1d11als. "IF STUDENTS are not given the facts they .can't take action. I didn't even know the absentee ballot existed on campus," Lennon said. Fred Case, chief justice of the Student Court of Review (SCP), said last night he "sees no problems on this election question." He said Lennon brought up some good points and "would like to see these disparities taken care of." ClmlCffhuture Case recommended co-op and OCT be notified of students' voting rights in sufficient tim e before the election, and added the responsibility will rest with the OCT and co-op administrators to inform the students. THERE IS NO need for the Election Rules Committ e e take charge of this; co-op and OCT" should take c are of it, Cas e s aid. He suggested the two programs pla c e ad s in The Oracle prior to the election s and also inform the stude nt s of the ab s entpp, b a llot at ori 11tation. I hav" l.it11 1>11 -idning filing suit against tlw 1 'l1tio11,"' Lennon said. ' i spokt tu the chief of tlw S11prerne Court and lw advisl'd Ille tu hold u ff 011 111y cumplai11t." Sechen on election day last week and has called for more Oracle coverage of SG elections "I'm glad so many people voted," he continued. "I hope the people who voted for me 7 -who voted a different kind of Student Government -will help us in the next four. quarters." Davis is currently president pro tempore of the Senate and has served in the Senate for four years. MARK LEVINE will join Davis in the executive branch of SG next quarter. Levine defeated Dentise Pearcey in a close run off with 1,413 votes to Pearcey's 1,318. Levine is currently president of the Council of Presidents of the College Councils and president of the Social Science Student Advisory Board. "I hope to act as a liaison between Student Government and the Councils," Levine said last night. He said he expects to Bill Davis attend Council meetings, particularly those of the Council of Presidents and said he believes in the Councils as the grassroots of student representation. LEVINE SAID he will resign as president of the Council of the presidents and the Social Science Council. "I hope Bill Davis and I can really get together and work out some programs for students," he said, adding he hopes Davis is interested in working with the Councils. As vice president, Levine will also chair the Student Senate and said he will work "really closely' with the Senate in an Continued on page 12 Regents decide: no ASF changes By Bill Nottingham Ora.-lt Staff Writ.-r The four-monthold Activity and Service Fee (ASF) dispute between SC and th e USF administration apparently has ended. But diff e ring view s oi who won what exist d e pending upon whos e int e rpr e tation is taken. Board of m e mlwr Ches t e r F e rgu s on 011tli11ed official Regent policy Tuesday reguarding Vice Pres. for Student Affairs Dr. Joe Howell's ASF plan, finding that "no changes are required.'' DR. HOWELL expressed r e lief th e issue was set tied so the actual business of proposing and implementing budgets could begin. SG Pre s Mark Adams Conlinuetl on 12


2 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 8, 1973 Henry to Hanoi, Pelcing WASHINGTON (UPl)-White House adviser Henry A. Kissinger left with a wave, a broad smile and no comment Wednesday on a two-week mission to Hanoi and Peking to begin repairing the damages of a decade of war in Indochina. Toll rises to 71 7 BELFAST (UPl)At least five men including a fireman were shot to death Wednesday in a new wave of bombings and shootings triggered by a crippling Prote8tant initiated general strike throughout Northern Masked raiders NICOSIA (UPl)--Masked raiders armed with machine guns and dynamite stormed 19 police stations across Cyprus Wednesday, blowing up three of them and carrying off scores of guns, hand grenades and radios, government spokesmen said. Indians protest CUSTER S.D. (UPl)--South Dakota state troopers and local police forged a tight security ring around Custer Wednesday amid telephone threats of new violence and reports that r Id news w 0 r briefs caravans of Indians were en route to this Black Hills area to renew a turbulent protest. POW s release set NEW YORK (UPl)-Columbia Broadcasting System (CBS) reported Wednesday it has learned 27 U.S. prisoners will be released by th.e Viet Cong at Quan Loi. a small town northwest of Saigon and near the Cambodian border, "sometime Sunday time." night, Washington New strain PARIS (UPl)--Scientists at the Pasteur Institute said today they have developed a vaccine to combat future, stronger strains of influenza. Bugging committee Classes cancelled while tensions continue to rise WASHINGTON (UPl)--The Senate voted 77 to 0 late Wednesday to establish a special committee of four Democrats and three Republicans to investigate political espionage directed against Democrats in the 1972 elections and report back by Feb. 28, 1974. BOCA RATON (UPl) Boca Raton High School cancelled classes for a tl;iird straight day Wednesday when a confrotation between blacks and whites threatened to flare into violence. Police arrested three young whites, one of them a non student, on charges of carrying concealed weapons and interfering with police officers. Police said the three fought with a security guard who was trying to calm white students. There was no fighting between blacks and whites, but fighting was only narrowly avoided by police headed off a group of some 250 white students chasing about 75 blacks who were leaving the campus. Crash pollutes CAPE KENNEDY (UPI) Aerial photography of the Florida Everglades site of the er ash of a jetliner in December showed evidence of water p ollution from the plane's fuel, the space agency reported Wednesday. The photography was carried out by a NASA airplane at the request of the state of Florida and the National Park The Eastern Air Lines Lockheed 1011 jumbo jet had 20,000 pounds of kerosene aboard when it crashed in a marshy area while preparing to land at Miami International Airport fl -d ntwsl or1 a 1britfs Dollar-A-Day cars TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Attorney General Shevin Wednesday he and Dollar"Day Rent-A-Car Systems have reached an out-of-court under which the company will stop what Shevin had called "misleading" advertising. Shevin filed the suit charging that Dollar-A-Day advertising contained representations "that the defendants offered to the public automobiles for rent at the cost of one dollar per day." The suit charged that the least expensive car available from the company would cost the customer one dollar plus 12 cents per mile with a 50-mile minimum per day, making the true minimum cost $7 per day. POW money TALLAHASSEE (UPI) House Minority Leader Jim Tillman has filed a bill appropriating up to $420,000 in borius money for Florida prisoners of war and families of servicemen missing in action in Southeast Asia. Tillman R-Sarasota, is the third legislator to call for a bonus for Vietnam POW'S, but the first to include families of military personnel lost in action. An estimated 35 POW'S Tlw Oracle is the official student-editl'd newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through during the academic year period September through mid-June; twil't' during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the Lninrsih of South Florida, l-202 Fowler Ave., Tampa Fla. 33620. express! in The Oracle are those of the editors _or of the wriltr and not thnst of the University of South Florida. Address corrtspondence to The Oracle, Lan 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. The Oracle is entered as Second Class matter at the United States Post Office 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 .$7 year or $2 for Qtrs. 1, 2, 3; $ l for Qtr. 4. returning to Florida would be awarded $1,000 plus 8500 for each year of imprisonment and $500 for each dependent under Tillman's Bill. Mug shots TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-The Florida Supreme Court said Wednesday that prosecutors should watch their words in front of juries, but refused to overturn the conviction of a man who did not like his pictures being called "mug shots." In another case, the Court said it is all right to use the words "on or about" in fixing the date of an alleged offense--so long as the precise time element is not vital to the case. The high court upheld the conviction of James Earl Loftin, who was sentenced to 35 years in prison for a Jacksonville motel robbery in 1970, and said the prosecutor's reference to "mug books" and to "other mug shots" was not prejudicial in his case. Sunday Fuel dispute WASHINGTON (UPl)--Sens. Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass., and Thomas J. Mcintyre, D N.H., said Wednesday major oil companies permitted supplies of home heating fuel to dwindle as a means of gaining federal approval for price increases. Nixon's big stick WASHINGTON (UPl)--President Nixon threatened Wednesday to use "a very big stick... to fight against higher prices and higher taxes" if they get out of line. pollution The pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 60--very heavy. Air Pollution Index Scale 0-19 light 20-39 moderate 40-59 heavy 60-79 very heavy 80-99 extremely heavy IOO-plus acute Source: Hillsborough County Environmental Pro.tection Suh base WASHINGTON (UPl)-Sen. Edward J. Gurney, R-Fla., said Wednesday a site north of Cape Kennedy was one of three being considered by the Navy for location of the Trident submarine base. victory' LOS ANGELES (UPl)Daniel Ellsberg won a small victory at the Pentagon Papers trial Wednesday when the court in effect struck down one of the espionage charges against him U.S. District Court Judge Matt Byrne ruled that one of the 20 volumes of the secret documents introduced in evidence by the prosecution actually tended to exonerate Ellsberg of the ac<:usation its release could have endangered national security. weather Fair today and tonight. Temperatures will range from lows in the low to mid 50s and high in the :mid to upper 70s. Winds will be light and variable to 10 mph. a. WELL READ PEOPLE ALWAYS MAKE THE :W LITTLf PROffSSOR SOOK Floriland Mall Florida Ave & Busch Blvd,


THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 8, 1973 3 Mackey discusses tuition and vending By Lenora Lake Oracle Staff Writer Questions by students and faculty about tuition raises, vending machines the new swimming pool, and other university matters were __ .e. answered by Pres. Cecil Mackey yesterday at a Hotline session f Mackey told approximately 30 CiS people "I had heard a little talk ,., of raising tuition at the .Q o legislative session but I am a Q .c strong supporter of public Q, education and part of this is low f! tuition." 0 Linda Dwinell and William Walker ONE STUDENT questioned Mackey about the possibility of getting another company to install vending machines on the campus, calling machines now Take time to vote at the "voting van" located in the N _atural Science Bldg. courtyard. Faculty Senate cuts loan fund provision By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer Although lack of a quorum yesterday prevented the Faculty Senate from approving a rep o rt from the Royalties Committee, they did strike a provi s ion requiring royalties re c(ived by USF professors foi: texts us e d on campus be given to the Disadvantaged Student Loan Fund. Some professors expre ssed concern, however that there should be some way to "guarantee not even the appearance of c onflict of interest." "THE QUESTION is not orie of profits or royalties but protection of the students said Dr. Jack Moore. Dr. Jesse Binford c hairman said, "We need some kind of moral commitment, but this report is probably not legally binding Both the Committee on Elections and the By Laws -Committee reported the Academic Relations Committee elections are valid, ending a month-long dispute. ACTING ON a letter from Dr. Carl Riggs, vice for Academic Affairs, Dr. Jesse Binford proposed setting up a committee chaired by Dr. Silvia Fiore to determine whether a University wide form should be used for student evaluations of faculty and to whom the results should be made available. Dr. Moore, however, requested sonleone determine what happened to the results issued by a pre vious committee he chaired last year dealing with student evaluations. Representative Chisholm tops black American poll By Laida Palma Oracle Staff Writer Representative Shirley Chisholm received the number one spot in a poll taken by members of the Associate Services Center, Inc (ASC) electing the ten most admired black women in America The names of the submitted nominees were pr i nted m newspapers magazines and pamphlets. Those candidates receiving the majority of th e votes were elected in their or

4. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 8, 197:1 -ORACLE-------------f di I I A film department is needed For some unexplained reasons, Dr. David Horsman' s proposal that a separate film department be established is not receiving a fair screening. Dr. Horsman originally presented his proposal last November and was told at the time he would have to provide some information, like what kind of curriculum, staff, space and cost requirements would be needed over the next thre. e to five years. He dutifully submitted the supplementary data and thus far has been more or less ignored. THE CASE for USF proceeding as quickly as possible to establish a separate film department is a sound one. For one point there is the matter of student interest. The present film sequence of any kind in the state. Its undergraduate film student enrollment is currently number 10 in the country. According to Dr. Horsman the state of Florida has gone from "insignificance to number three in th. e country in film prod,uction." Obvious! y a film department at could become an integral part of that. industry. Dr. Horsman has said he has received "favorable correspondence" from Florida film production companies on establishing an intern program. AS THE PROGRAM has been proposed, it would mainly be a graduate program. Thus the problem of graduate employability would be alleviated since it is naturally easier to get a job with a masters degree. And the rapidly growing Florida film industry would provide a built-in job market. Another excellent reason is the $1million in film equipment which is more or less lying around. The equipment was a gift from the Dept of Health, Education and Welfare and includes 35mm cameras, film processing units, editing machines, and movje camera cranes and dollies. The equipment is not being fully utilized because of inadequate facilities. THE PROPOSAL has been rated "G" by all the Lan-Lit dean's office. However, the administration has choosen to thus far place an "X" rating on the idea. We hope it will be realized this is essentially a matter of educational foresight and that the time to act is now, while we have the interest and equipment. On amnesty, Sci Fi and police Editor: 'Amnesty is becoming a dirty word. The sole of amnesty is appliea to the draft dodger and the deserter sitting in some foreign place pining away for home. I think this is needless, in that they. have shown sufficient capability for taking care of their skin. I HA VE noticed too, a growing idolization of war on this campus (ar:id on others, I suspose) in' the wearing of faded parts of uniforms and in the praCtiCed muttering of .having been in "Nam,'' ,This public document was 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.) thursday's gritted teeth and all. But before all thought of amnesty is forgotten and before the horror that was this war is forgotten, remember the prisoners of peace in our own jails. Those few men with the conviction to say Peace, when war is not necessary. Now that our involvement inVietnam is over do we still have so much to from them? Editor: Scott Groundskeeper 1 Thanks to you and Andrea Harris for the piece on the library's science fiction books. I may have misstated the conqitions governing access to the 500 or so SF paperbacks shelved in a bookcase behind the circulation desk. Because of the congested work area there, browsing of the books is not really practical' if for no other reason than fact that the books are double shelved, i.e., one row of paperbacks is shelved behind another to conserve scarce space. ANY SPECIFIC title in this collection is listed by author and title in the card catalog on the 2nd floor and will be picked from the bookcase upon request and circulated like any other book'. I hope to put together a selective listing of the library's SF holdings for distribution to interested readers. Until then, they should check the card catalog index for any particular title. The books in process but not yet fully cataloged are listed in the catalog by title ONLY and may be requested at the reference desk. And don't hesitate to suggest SF titles not owned by using the suggestion box adjacent to the exit desk on the first floor. Editor: Shortly after Neil Barron Library second-quarter ROBERT FIALLO Editor LAUREL TEVERBAUGH Managing Editor registration, I lost my fee card. Since I don't use it often, I didn't attempt to replace it until Wednesday, when I was told that I couldn't vote without it. At the cashier's office, I was informed it would cost $5.00 to get a duplicate fee card made. Now, I would really like to hear the administration's rationalization for this avaricious and utterly absurd policy: I. know damn well that it couldn't possibly cost them more than a dollar at the MOST to duplicate that little piece of cardboard, and I would like to hear their excuse for such a blatantly capitalistic policy . IF YOU can elicit any sort of valid reply from those responsible for the policy, I would appreciate it. Incidentally, I was allowed to vote, thanks to the efforts of Dr. Joe Howell, whom I would like to thank for his cooperation. Alan Townsend 3-CHM BILL KOPF Advertising Manager tht ORACLE News Editor Entertainment Editor Sports Editor MICHAEL K1u;o1rn VIVIAN l\ffLEY DA YID MOOH!UANN Feature Editor Wire Editor A1hisor ANDREA HAHIHS GAHY PALMEH LEO STALNAKEH ANPA PACEMAKER AWARD 1967, 1969 ACP ALL-AMERICAN SINCE 1967 DEADLINES: (;1nal news. ;J p.m. for following day issue, AdYertising: Thursday noon for T111da, iss111. Fri1la\ noon for Wednesda) issue. Monday noon for Thursday issue, I uesday noon for Frida, D .. exten;led one da\' without proof. Classified ads will be taken 8 a.m. to noon two days lwfor;. puhliration, in ptrson or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, phone 974. 2620. through 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.


THE ORACLE -FEBRUARY 8, 1973 -5 How we lost 1this type of program1 Editor: -Thought your readers might be interested in how the USF administration prevented further screenings of "Reefer Madness" on the campus. Below is a letter I sent to Dan Wal bolt, asst. Vice President for Student Affairs, and his reply denying use of the gym. TO: Dan Wal bolt FROM: David R. Elman RE: Use of the Gymnasium First of all I would like to make it clea r that we had experienced some difficulty in crowd control the last time we used the gym Far too many people attended and over 500 were denied admission. However, well over 2 000 people did manage to gain entrance; making the conditions far from comfortable. We experienced a great deal of trouble in trying to keep people from committing illegal and/ or unsanctioned behavior In addition to the above, we suffered the loss of our homemade drug education movie. The following Monday m9rning, I sought out tl:J.e advice of Jack Preble. He was understanding and sympathic about the problems and he explained that this kind of behavior (and worse) goes on during any kind of publi c gathering of this type. I mad e 1a formal report about the movie theft. The film has not been found yet. AFTER proc e ssing a nd filling the membership applications we found out that -about one-fourth of those who attended were U.S F students Most of the peopl e who s ign e d up wer e young working middl e cla ss people who live in the T a mpa Bay ar e a W e r eceive d one appl i cation from F lushing New York and se v eral fr om California. We a r e se ri o u s l y co ncerned with t h e USF st udent attitude concernrng the criminal standard s c oncerning ma r i j uana. We a r e making a consc i e n teo u s effort t o reach (letters poliey) The Oracle welcomes letter s to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classi fic ation and telephone number Na mes will be withhe l d upon request. L ette r s s h o u l d be t y p ewritten trip l e spaced. The editor reserves the r ight lo edit o r shorte n l ette r s. Lette r s r e c e ived by noon will b e conside r e d for publicatio n the following day. Mail boxes are locate d in the UC and Library for l e tt e r s to the Editor. (letters) these people and avail them an opportunity to change those laws We are in no way advocating m isuse or abuse of any existing legislation. We are offering a legal and socially recognized avenue for the change of what we believe to be inhumane, destructive legislation that exists i h the state _statutes. As far as our standards are concerned, we are adopting the standards recommended by The National Institute of Mental Health in its report to Congress entitled "Marijuana and Health." The showing of the movie "Reefer Madness" is meant to illustrate to the public that current legislation is based on attitudes 40 years old. Everyone who attends the show. will be given the opportunity to petition the state legislature. I would like to stress one point of conjecture concerning the reason and purpose for showing this 1936 movie here. We do not and will not advocate the legalization of marijuana and do not condone its use. The reason this go vernment document is being shown is to speak to the issue of decriminalization of Cannabis Sativa WE HA VE mad e plans to actualize some changes in the manner that the movi e is shown. We are limiting the sale of tickets until one week b e for e the show and allowing only ad v an c e sal e s. In addition to thi s m e thod of crowd control, w e ar e s taffing the gym with about two-d o z e n ushers with flashlights wh o will seat people and warn th e m ab o ut the s mokin g l aws We have d e m o n s trat ed a g r ea t deal of c ar e and conce rn for th e gymnas ium To our goo d g r ace we h ave been b l essed wit h no dam age othe r t h a n our l oss o f o n e film. We feel t ha t the peop l e in atten da n ce a r e consc i en t eous a nd nond es tructive and we w ill o n ce aga i n appea l t o the m abo u t the ru l es and regu l at i ons for the use of o ur gymnasium. We have o r dered a publ i c add r ess sys t e m to be set u p and we will hav e a master of ceremonies on hand t o make such a nnouncement s to t h e audience. If you fee l tha t there i s any add i tiona l precaut i on that w e c an take please l et m e know abou t it as soon as pos s i b l e I s in ce r e l y hope t hat th is let t e r has demonstrated t o you th a t we a r e se r io u s l y involved i n social c h a nge. T h e r e a r e two w ays to co n front t h e l aws of our l a nd: Legally a nd ill egally. We align ourse l ves w i th th e form e r w ay S in cerely you rs, D avid Elma n TO : Da v id R Elma n F R OM: Danie l R W a lbolt R E : R e qu es t for use Gymnas ium o f I have reviewed your written request concerning the use of the Gymnasium for the next showing of your films. I have conferred with Chief Preble and sought his advice in this matter. It is my decision to deny your request for the use of this facility. This denial is based, for the most part, upon my belief that it is virtually impossible to conduct a of this type that will be free from criminal violations (possession and use of hallucinogenic or narcotic drugs, illegal use o,f alcohol) or acts prohibited by the University such as having food or drink or smoking cigarettes in the Gymnasium proper. I am not convinced that any efforts, however well intentioned, can eradicate these problems. I trust you will be able to make alternate arrangements for an off-campus location We have made alternate arrangements and will show the film to those who wish to participate. Regretfully, the conven!ence of a campus location has been denied. David R. Elman President, PURE. EDITORS NOTE: story on page 7. S e e related Good step Editor: Ab ove the mimeograph machines in the music resourc es area room 104 of the fine arts building, reads the foll o w i ng sign: ATTENTION, W e are now r e-cycling all paper c onsider e d as wast e. A n y poo r 'Extra full Naugah yde, V elvet and t e r ri-vel v e t BEAN BAG CHAIRS PARTY PADS AND BEANS to fill chairs STUFFED ANIMALS all kinds and shapes CUSTOM MADE VELVET SHOULDER BAGS AND TOTE BAGS FOAM PADS FOR WATER BEDS 72"x84"x%" REG.-$7.50 NOW$5 .88 CONEY'S INTERIOR all merchandise made t o your specification 1412 W. Platt Ph 258-2131 Open Mon. Through Sat. 9-6 copies or mimeos please depos i t in the box on th'e fil ing c abinet behind you. Thank you." I FIRST noticed this sign a few days ago and .think it is another step in t 'he right direction. It may be a small contribution to ecology but I DOONESBURY YOU, OAN, ; ..'Ve" Hll/J If.' IF Zlet3U-R j DOeSN'T 6/V& ()5 /} PeCeNT 8Rler!NG ID/J/1'1, 1J-/N 1f41 {}tJ!TT!NG Tf/5 /iJf/ITC l(OVS 0 PRSS FOR 600/)/ I /OPAY Tiie PRe90eNT fl/JO t/JNCf/ /7T 12 : 30. /.-/JT&"R, lfE H/JOe HMY IHPORT/JNr PHONfi C/JUS( ; would like to thank whoever is responsible. As far as I know, it is the only sign of this sort on campus. Maybe some other colleges could do the same thing ; if they haven't already. Dale Adams 2 MUS by Garry Trudeau Ankh ring 1 OK gold $ 9 .95 fan-tastik His and Hers t:gyp tian symbol of end u r in g life. A n k h nec kl ace ciold filled $5.95 CHaRGE IT if had cte-dit G9RDON'S IN TAMPA SHOP AT GORDON' S 3924 BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CTR. NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER TERRACE PLAZA, TEMPLE TERRACE OTHER S T ORES IN : ST. PETERSBUR G, C L E ARWATER SEMINOLE. BRAOENTCXIJ, PLA N T CITY ANO LAKELAND


6 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 8. 1973 Sensuous body movements Polish Mime Ballet presents eroticism By Vivian Muley Henryk Toma szews ki' s Polish Mime Ballet Thea tre, on its first American tour, will appear Friday and Saturday at 8:30 p.m in the University Theatre. Formed in 1955, the troupe has brought a wave of c ultural innovations to Poland and the world. TOMASZEWSKI, a former actor-dancer, has relied entirely on his orginality of the mime, since Poland had no background or tradition using it. He has written all the scenarios and directed all the works for the company's repertory. His work embraces more than just mime, however. He incorporates elements of dance, gymnastics and ritual forms. The language is merely a means of magi ca l movement, images and light and sound. The ballets cover a vast range of styles and influences borrowed from classical ballet, modern dance and traditional mime of the Eastern and Western cultures. Each 1 s performed with the lyri cism, vitality and eroticism of the sensuous body. TOMASZEWSKI claimes to be interested in the hero cult and, therefore, models many of his themes with the use of nudity and sex to convey his hero The avant-garde troupe, composed of 29 performers, will be featured in four of their most popular dances. "The Kimono," a drama based on a Japanese legend, will open the troupe's performances Friday and Saturday. "The Labyrinth," a geometric A moving scene .. from a performance by the Polish Mime Ballet composition of spatial relationships built from an association which defines the feeling of eternity will be performed Friday. The Empress Filissa, according to Tomaszewski. experimental" art form on a small, moveable scale. "The Departure of Faust," will close the performance Friday. It is a mime version of the game of good and evil involving Faust's workshop, his regained youth, and his desc e nt into Hell. TOMASZEWSKI has summed up the work of the ballet by calling it "a very Tickets are on sale for $1.50 for stu.dents and $3 for the public at the Theatre Box Offi ce, ext. 2323. STEREO REPAIR FOR THAT MAGIC TOUCH A RETURN to the forgotten genre of the dramatic arts--a grotesque, farcical satire is created by "The Menagerie of SUMMER JOBS REASONABLE RATES 5101 E. BUSCH BLVD. REPAIRS GUARANTEED PH. 988-2713 An eerie face Guys & Gals needed for summer employment at National Parks, Private Camps, Dude Ranches and Resorts throughout the na tion, Over 35,000 students aided last year. For Free information on student assistance program send self-addressed STAMPED enve lope to Opportunity Research, Dept. SJO, 55 Flathead Drive, Kalispell MT 59901 .... YOU MUST APPLY EARLY .... "Repairs are our business, our only business" ... evolves from a scene developed by Henryk Tomaszewski s 7 Student Positions E Up to per quarter A Starts quarter Ill Apply UC 159 C Deadline for applications noon Feb. 8 President -Coordinate and evaluate SEAC programing s E A c Budgetary -Project income and allocate appropriated funds and income. 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 ma1or 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.


Nkem Nwanko AUSTIN --Across l lOth Street --2, 4, 6, 8, 10. BRANDON TWINS I. Dumbo --7, 9. 2. Legend of Lobo --7, 9. BRI'.fTON -Robbers. (starts Friday) - times un.available. FLORIDA -A Clockwork Orange --1:50, 4:15, 6:40, 9 :05; FLORILAND CINEMA 2 --1. Train Robbers (starts Friday) times unavailable. 2. A Clockwork Orange --1:30, 4, 6:30, 9. HILLSBORO I --Jeremiah Johnson --1:30, 3:30, 5:35, 7:35, 9:40. HORIZON PARK 4 --1. The Poseidon Adventure --1, 3: 15, 5:30, 9:55 with a sneak preview of Heartbreak Kid Friday at 7:45. 2. Young Winston --2, 4:30, 7, 9:30. 3. The Mechanic --1:45, 3:45, 5:45, 7:45, 9:45 with a sneak preview of Heartbreak Kid Saturday at 7:45. 4. Up the Sandbox --2, 4, 6, 8, 9:55. PALACE -Last House on the Left (starts Friday) --1:45, 3:20, 4:55, 6:35, 8:10, 9:50. TAMPA --Across llOth Street (starts Friday) --11, 2: 10, 4, 5:50, 7:40, 9:30. Okughule Wonodi Oracle Photos by Lovely TODD --Double Feature --The Erotic Adventures of Zorro and. Three Way Split showings from 11:45 a.m. TRANS-LUX (Town and Country) --Melinda --7, 9 with matinees on the weekend. TWIN BAYS 4 1. The Poseidon Adventure --1, 3:15, 5:30, 7:45, 9:55 with a sneak preview of Heartbreak Kid Friday at 7:45. 2. Dumbo and Legend of Lobo l :30, 4, 6:30, 9:15. 3. Lady Sings the Blues --1, 3:45, 6,:30, 9: 15. 4. The Mechanic --2, 4, 6, 8, 10 with a sneak preview of Heartbreak Kid Saturday at 8. ON CAMPUS FILM ART SERIES --Death in Venice today al 7, 9:30 in LAN 103. UC MOVIE --Barbarella -Friday and Saturday --7:30, 10 Sunday -7:30 in LAN 103. UJ<'A FILM --Myra Breckinridge Friday and Sall,trday -7:30, 9:30 in EN A: The Killing of Sister George -Sunday -10 in LAN 103. ANDROS FEATURE Frankenstein -Sunday -8 in the Andros Coffee House. ST.PETE CAMPUS FILM --The Trojan Women Friday --8 in the auditorium in ABuilding. "The Novelty Shop" 32U3 E. BUSCH BLVD. Phone 988-8262 HOUR5: 10-9 MONDAY-SATURDAY IMPORTS AND HANDICRAFTS *HAND EMBROIDERED PEASANT CLOTHES FROM ECUADOR *1U% DISCOUNT WITH ss.uu PURCHASE TO USF STUDENTS WITH l.D. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 8, 1973 7 Nigerian writers speak on the role of African art By Lenora Lake Oracle Staff Writer Two Nigerian writers explained their country's contribution to the arts last night at the opening of the Festival of African Culture. Okogbule W onodi, poet and author, told of the role of the artists during the Biafran War. "In spite of the tragedy, cultural life continued," he said. HIS country formed a committee to have Biafran writers come to the U.S. to talk about the war and have Paul Engle to speak on Mao.poetry Famed lecturer and poet Paul Engle will speak on the poetry of Mao Tse-Tung, Thursday at 4 p,_m. in UC 203. The Iowa-born poet, who has lectured around the world, is responsible for making Iowa City a world-renowned writing center for aspiring as well as established writers. He is the founder c;>f the University of Iowa's Writers' Workshop and the International Writing Program. Engle has written 11 books of verse., a novel, a libretto for an opera and two books of reminiscences. He has recently collaborated with his Chinese writer Hua-Ling Nieh, in translating 38 poems by Chairman Mao. Engle will also speak to poetry classes throughout the day, according to Dr. Doniild L. Kaufmann, associate prof. of English. The free event is sponsored by the English Edpartment. (. e :l am hostile to such attitudes," he lr t U I t W J American writers go to Biafra. "One result of this committee was it persuaded the Biafran government to form the Cultural Affairs Division," he said. W onodi was in charge of the division's writers' workshop. He said men in the "Cultural Affairs Division" weren't drafted, so many young men entered new fields of art. One new field was the rediscovery of folklore and songs as a form of entertainment. men from the division often go to the University of Nigeria to tell the tales, he !laid. NKEM NW ANKO, novelist and a visiting professor at Michigan State University, spoke on "Contempory African Literature." "Many people think of African literature as exotic and I He added that any uniqueness was because of a specific environment as any literature may be unique because o( its environment . THE MOST important element of contempory African literature, according to Nwanko, is it "deals with the black man's response to a historical relati()nship of the black man in a white man's world." The Festival of African Culture will continue through Feb. 10. The purpose is to instill in Americans a knowledge of the cultural contributions of Africa. Other events throughout the week include a speech today at 7: 30 p.m. in the BSA by the Nigerian Ambassador and a panel discussion on "Educational and Cultural Identity" Friday at 4 p.m. in UC 252E. 1Reefer Madness' to show at Ybors Centro Asturiano "Reefer Madness" is back. The 1936 anti-marijuana film, barred at USF because of the "illegal behavior" and policing problems it faced at last September's showing, will be shown Saturday at 8 p.m. at the Centro Asturiano at 9th Street and Nebraska Avenue in Ybor City. Advanced tickets are on sale for $1 at The Stereo Shop, The Natu ral Kitchen, The Door, Mason Trading Company, Survival Bookworks, Stereo World, Cross Lode Bookstore, Liberation Music Service and Rasputins. The Florida Marijuana Initiative is sponsoring the show in an attempt to raise funds to change the "outdated ma riiuima laws." (See related letters on page five.) MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 OPEN l 0 TO 7 EXCEPT WED. &r>w YJu Care with elmcge


8 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 8, 1973 Brahmans in quest of sprinter By Ray Wolf Oracle Staff Writer There' s an opening on the USF baseball team for someone who can not play baseball ... repeat, someone who can not play baseball. Coach Beefy Wright is looking for someone who can run fast. The person does not need to have any particular baseball *** 197 3 Baseball schedule Feb. 26 Embry Riddle USF 3:00 Mar. 1 F.S.U. USF 3:00 Mar 2 F.S.U. USF 3:00 Mar. 3 Temple USF 1 :30 Mar. 4 Temple USF 1 :3'o Mar. 5 Connecticut USF 3:00 Mar. 6 Connecticut USF 3:00 Mar. 10 Temple USF 1:30 Mar. 11 Pennsylvania USF 1:30 Mar. 12 Pennsylvania USF 3:00 Mar. 13 Malone USF 3:00 Mar. 14 Malone USF 3:00 Mar. 15 St. Leo Dade City 3:30 Mar. 17 Buffalo USF 12:30 Mar. 18 Buffalo USF 1:30 Mar. 22 West Georgia USF 3 :00 Mar. 23 Amherst USF 1 :30 Mar. 24 Amherst IJSF 1 :00 Mar. 24 Bates USF 3:00 Mar. 26 Fairfieid USf l :30 Mar. 27 Fairfield USF 1:30 Mar. 29 Embry Riddle Daytona 3:00 Mar. 30 Florida Southern USF 3:30 Mar. 31 St. Leo USF 1:30 Apr. 3 Rollins USF 3:30 Apr. 6 Bethune-Cookman USF 3.:30 Apr. 7 Bethune-Cookman Daytona 2:00 Apr 9 Tampa Tampa 3:30 Apr. 10 Fiorida Southern Lakeland 3:30 Apr. 12 Florida Tech Orlando 7:30 Apr. 17 Rollins Winter Park 3:30 Apr. 19 Eckerd USF 3:30 Apr. -20 Stetson USF 3:30 Apr. 21 Stetson Deland 2 :00 Apr 25 Florida USF 3:30 Apr. 27 Eckerd St. .Petersburg 3:30 Apr. 28 Florida Tech USF 1:30 Apr. 30 Florida Gainesv i lle 3:30 May 3 Tampa USF 3:30 All Games Played in P.M. Women cagers at home tonight USF s women basketball squad, 2-1 following a victory over Manatee Junior College Tl!-esday, returns to the gym tonight at 7 p.m. against St Junior College Coach Janie Cheatham is confident of a victory as the Brahmisses have rebounded for two straight wins after a season opening loss to Rollins. The team is led by Mary Ann Holmes who s e 15 p o int s topped all scorers Tuesday and nine points led in Saturday s home v ictory ov e r the University of Florida. USF seemed to find the shooting rang e in its victor y ov e r Manate e, as it hit for 58 points, 3 0 m o re than it had in th e win against the Gators __ ,,_t_l-4_.-C,_t,._ll_l,._l_I._,. We also make xerox copies No extra charge for colored bond i paper j I Sales letters Envelopes i I Catalog Sheets letterheads _1j Bulletins Circulars i Forms Handbills -, Notices Post Cords I Direct Mail Brochures j Instructions House Organs i Data Sheets Cost Sheets ; I.I Order Forms Price lists I i Work Sheets Resumes I i WP'. Announcements Stuffers TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BETTER .. inslyprints ti"-I;: ( 4347 W Kennedy Blvd. 5101 E Busch Blvd. Tampa Flo. 33609 Tampa, Flo. 33617 L---.. __ __ _. skill, just fast feet. USF PLAYS under the speed up rule, where whe nev e r a pitcher or catcher gets on base, a runner may be used, without removing the hitter from the line-up Thus, Coach Wright is looking for a runner. "The man will be a full member of the team, will travel with us and have all privileges of a team member," Wright said "Only five of our opponents don't play the speed up rule, so the man will be running three or four times a game in 29 games. In fact he probably will be on base more than most regulars." Anyone who thinks they are fast enough for the job, particularly any high school sprinters, Coach Wright will be more than glad to train them in the fine art of base stealing and running. All fleet-footed hopefuls should call Coach Wright, ext. 2125, or go out to the baseball field tomorrow at 3 p.m James creates record with charity tosses By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor Jack James has only played 20 varsity games for USF's basketball team and already he has broken a Brahman record The 6-3 junior college transfer from Wills Point, Texas, connected for his 20th consecutive free throw in Monday's 85-64 win over South Alabama eclipsing the old mark of 16 set by John Kiser last season. JAMES established his record in six games and has not missed a foul shot since January 6 when the Brahmans defeated Georgetown, 70-66. Before he began the streak the 202 lb., physical education major was successful on 14of17 charity throws for an 823 percentage and he has now risen to 34-37 for a .918 at the line, although still not ranked among NCAA. college division individual leaders. If James stays near his pace Jack James re.cord breaker for USF's final five games he should easily break the seasonal record established by Tommy Davis in the Brahman's first varsity season last year. Davis was true on 66 of 85 shots for a 785 percentage JAMES' most productive night from the line was January 24 in USF' s 95-82 conquest of Florida Southern. Another Brahman individual record is also possible for the blond haired point man. As of now he is hitting exactly half of his field goals, 100 out of 200. Team captain Arthur Jones holds the record with a 513 percentage, 151 out of294, arid a strong end of the season flourish by James could bring him another USF milestone. James, who started the season at his guard position and played the entire game against South Alabama, not unusual for the Texan, led all USF scorers with 21 points against the Jaguars. IM sign up deadline nears for women Women's intramural howling will he staged Feb 14-15. Registration deadline for the event is Feb. 13. For registration forms and further information come to PED 100. ['ROS A BY LUCHINO VISCONTI P N f R ""0 """'"'' '"" ,,, LUCHINO VISCONTI STARRING 01RK soGARDE ,,, DEAT H v EN1cE / Ei'Li"R'Ns / 1ANDREsE0N' s1 ... SILVANA MANGANO I / B Y Thursday Feb. 8, 7 & 9:30 p.m. LAN 103 Admission $1.00 Film Art Series


Brahmans in action this weekend WFLATV (USF soccer team) is honie Sunday at 2 p.m. against Tarpon Springs Panhellenic in an important match. USF Soccer Club travels south the same day and tipie to face Sarasota Athletic Club. ORACLE sports briefs' Irvin elected to Hall of Fame NEW YORK (UPI)Monte Irvin, barred from the major leagues by the color line until he was 30 years old after he had starred in the old Negro leagues for a decade, was named yesterday to baseball's Hall of Fame by the special committee on the Negro Leagues. Irvin is the fourth player to be honored by the special committee which evaluates players who were barred for either their entire careers or the major portion of them by the color line. Satchel Paige, '1osh Gibson and Buck Leonard were the first three players to be honored Irvin, now a member of Commissioner Bowie Kuhn's staff, receivt:d six votes from the eight man committee, the required three fourths needed for election The committee recognizes players who have in the Negro Leagues for at least 10 years, prior to 1947. Area yacht race begins ST. PETERSBURG, (UPl)-A fleet of 122 yachts, ranging in size from 73-footers to 30-footers, set sail in light southeasterly winds yesterday in the 405 mile St. Petersburg-to-Fort Lauderdale yacht race. The race is run on a time-allowan c e basis with the 73-foot windward passage the scratch boat. Also in the fleet was the 61foot Sloop Sassy winner of last week s St Petersburg-to Venice race. This week's race is the second on the Southern Ocean Racing Conference circuit this season The fleet will move down the Gulf Coast and round Rebecca Shoal light before starting up the Florida straits and the East Coast to the finish off the entran c e to Port Everglade s We Are Now A SAAB Dealer Sales, Service & Parts GARY MERRILL IMPORTS, INC. 5804 N. DALE MABRY Phone 884-8464 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 8, 1973 9 Students carry USF nine to success By Darrell Hefte Oracle Sta:ff Writer Playing for the fun of playing is the main motivation for the members of the baseball club at the St Petersburg Campus, accordin11: to player-coach, Jim Neader . Neader and the other player coach, Greg Hunsinger, were the. key organizers of the club which made its debut last year with a 9-6-1 season The two recruited from the ranks of St. Petersburg USF students and St. Petersburg St. Pete Schedule Date School Site Time Feb. 26 Hobart Northwest 7:30p.m. Feb. 28 Hobart Northwest 7;30 p.nL Mar. 5 Hobart Northwest 7:30p.m Mar. 8 DeKalb (2) Northwest .6p.m . Mar. 10 Beth urie-Cookinan Da yt()ha Beach 2 Mar. li American Northwest l p.m. Mar. 12 Covenant Northwest 7:30 p.qi. Mar. 14 American Northwest 7:30 p0.i:n: Mar 15. Columbia Northwest 7:30 p.m . Mar. 17 American Al Lang Complex ... l p.m. Mar. 22 Catholic Northwest 7:3op.m: Mar. 23 West Georgia Hciyt Fiel d 4p.m. Mar. 25 C.W. Post Northwest 1 p.m. Mar. 26 C.W. Post Northwest 7:30 Mar. 28 Bethany Northwest 7:30 p ;m. . Mar. 29 Bethany Northwest 7:30p.m. Apr. l St. Francis Al Lang Complex Noon \' Apt. 4 Oakton Northwest 7:30 p.m. Apr. 5 Tennessee Temple Northwest 7:&0p.m. Apr. 6 Oaktbn Northwest 7:30 p.m. Apr. 14 Eckerd JV Eckerd 1 p.m. Apr. 16 Northwest 7:30 p.m. Apr. 18 Hillsborough CC Northwest 7 :30 p.m. Apr. 24 Eckerd JV Hoyt Field 7 p.m. Apr. 29 Eckerd JV Eckerd 1 p.m. May 11 Valdosta State Valdosta, Ga. 2 p.m. May 12 Valdosta State / Valdosta, Ga. 2 p.m. WUSF to broadcast George Allen speech George Allen, head coach of the Washington Redskins, will discuss his recently completed season and the team's trip to the Super Bowl on National Public Radio's (NPR), "National Press Club Luncheon," Feb. 14 WUSF-FM, a NPR station, will broadcast the program beginning at 10 a.m. The world champion Miami Friday February 9 9 p.m. -12 p.m. 7 5 (:with ID Dolphins defeate4 the Redskins in this year's Super Bowl, 14-7 : Junior CO!lege. Later on, two pitchers warming the bench on the Tampa USF team quit to join the St. Petersburg team LAST YEAR anyon.e who had a bat and a glove and showed up to practices got to play, Neader said. The some of the players the confidence they needed he added > The club has five oflast'year's starters pitcher Larry Pike St. : Petersburg JC who decliIJ,ed a contract offer .'from ., the Baltimore As a whole, Neader believes the club has the edge o .v:er the . :" northern teams which make : : most of its : schedhle, since the clu.,.b bas abotit a headstart 'practi(

10 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 8, 1973 job mart STUDENT CAREER AND EMPLOYMENT CENTER The following organizations will be interviewing on campus. Check with Student Career and Employment Center, AOC 105 for interview location s, to schedule appointments or for furth e r information. Feb. 13 Florida Power & Light Co. BS, EE Engr. Posit. First at Orlando Corp. BA, Fin, Acct., Econ--Mgmt. trainee City of Tampa BS, MS SMF, EC, Civil Engr. (1) Civil Engr. (2). Federal Reserve Bank-Atlanta BA Bus. Admn., Mgmt. Acct., Finance, A cct. Valley Authority BS, All Engr. majors, BS, BA Acct.-check sheet fqr available posit. Feb. 14 Tennessee Valley Authority-interviews held only if 13th schedule fills. Firestone Tire & Rubber Co. BA, Bus Ad, Lib Arts--retail sales mgmt. (prefer mki. -U.S. Army Material Command BS, EC, EE for engr posit. Canning, Wells & Selzer BS A cc t for staff accountants. Mutual of New York BA, MA Bus., Edu., Lib Arts sales & Sales Mgmt. positions. Xerox Corporation BS, .BA Bus Adrnn Lib Arts, Soc Sci, Sales Represeritative Feb. 15 Coca Cola Cancelled. Burlington Industries BA Chem & Bus : Ad. (esp mgmt.) BS Syst. Continental Can BA, Mkt-Sales MBA (Mkt. & Sale MBA w/EC, sales & mkt. pqsit. '-Price Waterhouse BA, MA Acct-Audit staff acct. Good Humor All majors to drive ice cream truck . Feb. 16 Price Waterhouse-interviews held only if 15tH schedule fills. Procter & Gamble (Plant mgmt) BS, MS ChE, EE, Syst, SMF, EC, MBA with technical BS. Procter & Gamble (Engr.) BS, MS ChE, E C:design and construction positiorls . 'Frust Company of Georgia BA, Ali Business majors. Minneapolis Public Schools Contact SCEc'for complete info. Feb. 19 Martin !\'larietta Corp., BS, SMF (Aerospace) EC.,EE for various engr. posit. 2nd 'schedule-fin. majors. with engr. courses (SMF, EE, EC) for Project Financial Est. Feb. 20 Corp., : schedule. Only if first day sched'. fills-_ Southern Bell, ContaCt SCEC. Spec .. Heally Asstl Bldg Mgmt. Sprr:. Mgmt. Analyst. Feb. 22 U.S. Marine Corp., All majors walk in interviews. Haskit;s & Sells, BA, MA Atct. for staff accts. D e kalb County, BA.MA Elem. & Secondary Educ. Continental Can Co., BS in BET EC, Syst if int. in line mgmt (produ c tion super) Also any business major int. 111 production super. Feb. 23 Factory Mutual, .BS all c ngr. disciplines. Anheuser-Busch, Inc., BS. ChE, ME EE, Syst. Feb. 26 Metropolitan Schools BA, MA Education. Marion Labs, BA Mkt., Mgmt., Econ, BA Lib Arts with science background. First National Bank of Tampa Contact SCEC. Feb. 27 Arthur Anderson Co., BA, MA A cc t. Staff Acct. posit. Burroughs-Wellcome, BA, MA, BS, MS all majors. County Schools, BA, MA Spec. Edu., Guidance, Industrial Arts, all area of classroom teaching : Clayton County School System, BA, MA Elementary only. On Campus CWSP Student night patrol 6 Typist 10 Ground work Clerical 16 Printing helper Lab assistant 2 Recreation Aide 3 Projectionist Tagging improperly parked bicycles 6 Special CWSP Office and general moving Carry Supplies and run errands 3 Key punching Switchboard operator Custodial 4 Input and output clerk Typist Statistics .assistant 2 Work in learning center Listening laboratory proctor Work in shop/sculpture lab 2 Ushers 4 General clean up and maintenance of equip111ent 3 Clerical 20 SUMMER Job interview Monday .f eb. 26, Camp Wohelo-Camp Off-Campus -. Waitress 2 Telephone soliciting ._Bar maid Parking lot attendant Baby sitter Cleaning truc:_ks Mechanics helper Bag boy Hillsborqugh County Public Schools, _ Machine op .erator Assist new mother Kiichen help Lunch room aid Accounting clerk W help Pizza maker G;;,eral clerical 3 Nursery attendant Sales man BA, MA Edu. General Telephone Co., B:A, AU Bus. niajors, BS Math & Engr .. U.S. Marine Corp ., All majors walk in interview. Feb. 21 U :S. Marine Corp., All majors walk in interview. Ger i"r al Te!ephone Co., Only if first day sc_hed. fills .. General Services Admn., BA, Bu s Ad., Lib Arts, BS Engr., Equal Opp. Sales crew Manager General maintenance Receiver and dispatcher Field operator Ice creain parlor worker Custodian and handyman 2 Admi ttirig clerk Busboy Activity leader Typist Heceptionist Cashier Promotion work Trainee program Labor work Servicing cars TEMPLE .TERRAC.E CUT RATE LIQUORS 5303 E. BUSCH BL VD. 0 en 'Till Midni ht . TEMPLE TERRACE LOU.NGE & 8448 N. 56th Street Open 'Till 3 AM THE IN-FASHION STORE WESTSHORE PLAZA DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN ST. BRITION PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER Let's Go To The Fair . IN OUR EXTRA LOW, BOY'S CUT JEAN WITH RED STITCHING. WORN WITH A PRINT KNIT TOP. It's easy to be fashionable ... just!


Energetic, young, women to conduct special promotion for PCA Fla. student/student's wife. Primarily weekend work. Start 3 hr. plus Qi.II 253-5397 for apmt. Mr. O'Neil. Now accepting applications for summer camp counselors at Pinewood for boys and girls in Henderson, N .C. Conservative, clean cut students applv to Box 4585, Normandy Branch, Miami Beach, Fla. 33141. WANTED MACHINE operators and helpers. Average pay per/wk $135 incentive & overtime. Other positions available. 3-8hr. shifts, have openings. No experience 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 and photograph to P.O. Box 3381, Tampa, F1a. 33601. 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 returns for public. Some knowledge in Federal Taxes is desirable: Hours are 2 p.m.-6 p.m. daily and all day. These can be adjusted to fit school schedule Pay is good. Call Bermax Tax Service at Bermax Western Wear for interview. Ph.-932-' 0322. Babysitter, for working mother in the afternoon and evenings. Call 988-2436. VACANT POSITIONS AT U.S.F. The following positions are to be filled: *(6) Secretary IIl-$6285; ( 3) Secretary 11-$5554; *(3) Oerk Typist 1-$4301; *Clerk 11-$4782; *Teller 1-$4364; *Account Clerk 11-$5784; *Statistical Aide I $5993; *Receptionist-$5032; *Clerk Ile Part-time-$2391; Personnel Technician 1-$7788; Assistant Director Sponsored Research-$0PEN; Dir. of Administrative Planning-$17 ,200; Dir. of Development-$15,600-$24,000; Computer Systems Analyst 1-$9563; Computer Systems Analyst 11-$10,524; EDP Control Oerk-$5554; (4) Lab Technologist 11-$7371; (2) Lab Technologist 11-$7371; Lab Technologist 1-$6535; Marine Biologist 11-$7191; Biologist 11-$8665; aAnimal Technician Supervisor 1-$6974; Custodial Worker $4155. *REQUIRE TESTING. Interested persons should contact Personnel Services 97 4-2530-F A0-01 I. THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. FOUND: Puppy near UC. Call Cindy 974-6291 to ider.tify. LOST: Iris!3 months, near UC Monday afte.noon. Name is Mulherry Notify Bill or Tim at 935-4.06:). Heward offered. HEWARD For return of white German Shepherd. Tag No. 505. USF area. Come to l.S17B 140th Ave. or call 971-J 3:36. (Days) Thank you. FOUND: Your navy blu e nylon parka. It fle w out of your step v an on Monday. Call 974-2620 before .5. FOUND puppy about l month old. Black, tan markings 971-7502 after S p.rn. 70 Green MG Midget. New Clutch. Heworked engine. Must sell. $1600 or hcst offer Call 932-74:30 anytime. Ask for Fred. CHEV . '68 4 cyl. economy model. Runs like NEW! MUST see to appreciate the SACRIFICE. $550. CONTACT: Tom Burns, Fontana 401977-5450. Must sell QUICKLY! 1964 Rambler Stationwagon stick, good mileage, inspection in _Nov. $200 Call Paul: 920-6549. : Sports Car Oearance! '67 Sunbeam Alpine, excellent condition, new engine. Call 971-2854 for more information about this fine value. 1966 VW Camper, fully equipped including auxiliary heater, very clean classic poptop you'll love and cherish, Herby needs a home only $1400. 9884985, Herby's owner. VW Bus Deluxe 1970, large luggage carrier, perfect condition. 974-2447, 996-3232. 1966 Pontiac (Executive) 4-Door, air conditioned. $900 Call 988-8355. '69 VW Bug, AC, Radio. Impoverished student sell soon. Call 988-0800. Roommate wanted to share two BR Apt. not far from USF in Woodcrest. Contact Bruce at 988-4956. '72 Yamaha Endur6 250 good condition, extra equipment, helmet. Street and trail. 1915 E. 13lst Ave. Apt. No. 113 Evenings 4 to 6. 1970 HONDA SL-100, metallic green, good condition. $275. 689-7829 Steve. Going to Europe. Must sell Honda CB350 70V2 Excellent condition. Recently rebuilt engine. Lots of new equipment, 2 helmets $400 971 0547 eve. 1970 650 TRIUMPH, semi-chopped, custom paint job, super clean, excellent condition, reasonably priced. 685-2911 ext. 219 days, 685-2387 evenings and weekends COMPUTER PROGHAMMING Also Systems Design. Fast, Reasonable. 251-6390 PRoH:ssroNAL TYPIST TUHABIAN, USF, etc Term papers theses, etc. IBM typewriter, elite or pica w/type changes 5 minutes from USF. 971-6041 after 6 p.m. Testing & Tutoring: Masters Degree Instructors. Certified in their field Call 258-1721 Educational TESTING & Tutoring Services Inc. TYPING-FAST, NEAT, ACCUHATL IBM Selectric. All types of work. 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If no answer, 235 3261. TYPING SERVICE. IBM Selectric. Termpapers, manuscripts, thesis, letters and other. 10 min. from U.S.F. Call Lore Schmoll 971-267:3. LaMancha Dos $7S-mo. (per rwrson) int:!. util. 4. hcd luxury townhouses. Pools, TV, loung1:, billards in balL parties. Move 111 now or make reservations for later. On e block from LJSF 971-0100. 2 Bedroom, unfurnished apt. airconditioncd. No pets or children. Separate dining room. Call af'ter 7::m p.m. 876-9003. RENT Apr. 1 to Sept. I. Br. home on lake, 2 acres, frui l t recs, pasture, boat dock and launch $325 mo. 974-2447; 996-3232. SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zag, make buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more. Only $49.95 at: United Freight Sales 4712 N. Armenia. Mon. thru Sat. 9 7. Do youyou have a lover? The best Valentine is a charcoal portrait. I do them from 10 min. photo sittings, deliver in 1 wk. Call Lois 974-6266. $15-$25. '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, evenings. MASON'S TRADING COMPANY, 1550 Fowler Ave. Waterbeds 20 yr. guarantee $19.95. Incense, pipes, papers, clips, candles. Blacklites & posters, etc. Puzzle rings, 4 thru 17 bands sterling silver 14 K gold, $8 up. Fine Quality by Jose Grant. Contact Tracy 971-0249. Help please till then. CARPORT SALE Sat. & Sun. Feb. 10 & 11. Includes luggage, pictures, books, jewelry, transistor radios, tools, phonograph records, misc. kitchen and bar items. 210 Holland Ave., Temple Terrace. Room air conditioner, 5000 BTU, 2 year old, $50. Phone 935-5316. Marxist Leninist-Mao Tse-Tung Study Center open 4-8 Sat. 2023 Platt St: Tampa Reading Rm., Study Groups forming. No Fee. Peking Press, other papers. Not a Book Store. STUDY more effectively-develop a retentive memory. Use Self-Hypnosis. Call after 4:30 p.m. M-F and all day Sat. & Sun. Rev. D. 872-8185. New home 10 min. to USF. Walk in to entrance foyer & then into a 24xl4 LR & DR; from there into a very large 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 large Br's & 2 full tile B's. W /W shag carpeting throughout. Cent. H/ A, oversize DBL garage. You must see! Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc Tampa Real t y Inc. Ofc. 879-5700 Hes 876-0:350. AM-FM Stereo receiver, BSH turntable Lear jet 8 track player, two 2-way speakers. Also two custom mad e :3-way barrel speakers, very unusual. Cheap 971-6180. STEHEO COMPONENT SE T S (3) AM/FM stereo component $99 00 (2) 200 watt components with 3 way 10 speaker system and Gerrard Professional series changer Reg. $449.00 onlv $289.00. United Freight Sales 4712 N. Armenia. Mon-Fri 9-9; Sat. to 6. 19" Black and White !devision H1n1ol1 and stand included $ 1 0.00 Call 971-7242 between 5:00 a111I B:OO P.M. THADE't l have a Craig FM stereo lap" player w/spks. for your car. Interested'! I need a similar st!'reo for my home. Ph: Barry 9885891. Sony Receiver AM-FM, FM stereo IS watts RMS per channel. 5 mos. old, new $160 sell for $120. Hanny 974 .. 6:306. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 8, 1973 -11 MONOGRAMS Needlepoint Yarn & Bags KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Ph. 935-8168 11615 Fla Ave at Fowler. PAM: I LOVE YOU. Call or come to see me. I miss you and want to talk to you. ROBBIE. For Your Favorite Sandwich Bill Storm's Gibson EB3 $125 2 Sony Electret condenser microphones $110 new, $85 935-2053 University House of Sandwich 2324 E. Fletcher Near Univ. Plaza Fredrico Garcia Classical Guitar for sale. Excellent condition case incl. $80 Call Every Night Until Midnight Jessie 914-6378 "11,dlnRd# p L u s ......... ,.. ... starring Moon1hin stills, Undeftover ogent1, lnjuns, Gals, ond vetythin' ... MORGANNA (The Wifd On) MONAtlfteo'8 ...... ........ ST ARTS FRIDAY Continuous Shows From 11 :45 Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. "9 l Ubva. 1'.usc I' c,,..._R-,:CJcS :., I CC I lo Tool usr .MA11S < MAYE'S HAS I TMS' LoNq -tcoe' M..Jo4 911-bl& wn iill .1'1. Lindell Volkswage n THE MINI-ROLLS Convert your new or used Volkswagen to the classic Mini-Rolls, both new and used now in stock, ready for delivery. Good Used Car Specials '69 VW BEETLE 1131, odio, heo10., $1295 leatherette" interior.ii 1803 ...................................... ... $129 s '71 VOLKSWAGEN Beet! 1131. adio, hoot, tooth $1599 erett interior, ice cold oir.# 2414 .............................. '66 VOLKSWAGEN Squa.oboc Jgon 3611 .ad;o, heotcr,,oir conditioned,# 1818 ................... ............ '72 VOLKSWAGIN 7 poun? bus, 2211. todio, hoot-er, ice cold air,# -40851..... .. ................. ..... ...... '71 VOLKSWAGEN Beetle 1131, odio, heo1e., air conditioned,# 2057 .................. ................. .. ....... .. . NEW COMBI Tovet Toile., con be pulled by the compact. Only ............................ .... ..... $995 $3199 $1795 $599 Our Used VW'1 Come Sli9htly New LINDELL VOLKSWAGEN 3900 W. KENNEDY PHONE 872-4841


12 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 8, 1973 Decision Continued from pnge 1 however, expressed an "optimistic interpretation" of Ferguson's letter, saying SG will be able to continue its past role in budgeting. According to Ben Johnson, SG secretary of Academic Affairs, "From our point of view this is different from what used to be but it's better. No one has won and no one has lost." Johnson, speaking for Adams, pointed out very crucial phrases" in Regent Ferguson's letter he contends suppport the SG interpretation of the letter and had not "contradicted Mackey because Regents prefer not to comment" Election--Continued from pnge I effort to make the legislative branch representative. TOT AL VOTER turnout in yesterday's runoff, one week after the SG gerieral election, was 2,805 voters. Last week's turnout was 2,887 votes. Davis and Levine both expressed their enthusiasm over the turnout. Davis noted it was the best SG turnout in two years and Levine said it was a sign students do believe in SG. SG elections are not over for the q 'uarter, however. Another run-off must be held in the College of Education of six votes split.between two in candidates for one of the three seats in District 1. . : CATHY Kirstein and. F. Nieto will be 'Qn a ballot n1;ptJ . Wednesday unless .. one' not to take the Election Rules Committee (ERC) member Beth Bell said. Winners in.. the race for Education's other two Di st. 1 seats are Peggy Robinson and Brasher. Sandi Crosby won the District 2 in the College of Langu ageLiterature. CONTRIBUTION ments . are required oL all and loser by the ERC hy 5 p.m. tomorrow in UC 156. Candidates' expense statements are due next Wednesday No irregularities were reported to the ERC in yesterday's election, Bell said. Four election protests were tried by the Student Court of Review earlier this week. Three were overruled and one resulted in the new Senate races in the Colleges of Education and Language-Literature run yesterday. Suhurhanette Beauty Salon Hair . Styling personalized Style Cb.ts For Men & Women, 2211 E. Fletcher 971-7432 in cases like that. FERGUSON'S letter addressed to USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and Adams, suggested three pr ocedures that "will insure full implementation of the policy and constant dialogue among the persons involved." Regarding budgetary requests, he recommended that, "the president of the student body be initially contacted at this point and have full information regarding this process." Adams interpreted this point as a victory that will assure SG "will be allowed to receive information we ask for." An earlier letter to Howell from Mackey had already established that SG have the right to" review and comment" on the budgets. Ferguson's letter suggested further that, "A full and frank discussion (should then) ensue between the vice president.. .and the (SG) president...with such assistance as he may need from his staff, in order that joint unanimity on recommendations may be made to the President (Mackey)." ADAMS, according to Johnson, interprets the phrase "require from this staff' as being the "crucial phrase" which will enable the Student Finance Committee to continue in its past ro l e. Johnson stressed further emphasis should be put on "unanimity" --a word he felt would assure "compromise or what has always gone on." Lastly, Ferguson said if the vice president for Student Affairs and the SG president disagree on any recommendations, "a minority report" from SG shall accompany the vice president's final recommendations to Mackey. JOHNSON said this was "roughly what used to happen," adding he wanted to "reiterate, no one won; we never stood by any one system. Now we can continue. Recommendation No. 3 is irrelevant." Adams released his reply to Ferguson's letter saying "it settles to complete satisfaction" the AS F situation. "Regent Ferguson's memorandum," said Adams, "signals the end of a long and difficult chapter in the history of student representation on our campus." He contends the Ferguson letter went well beyond the point of that SG's role as legitimate student representatives. will not be forfeited.


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