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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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 )
O12-00024 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.24 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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thursday's February 15, 1973 ll.n""" 0 R A C L I!!. Vol. 7 No. 115 12 pages Complaint delays SG results By Laida Palma Oracle Staff Writer SG election results will not be certified until the Student Court of Review (SCR) rules on a complaint filed Friday. "We haven't certified anything," said Fred Case, chief justice of the Court of Review. THE COMPLAINT by Don Lennon, 4BUS, said the election was not official because the ERC did not provide proper notification of the filling procedures for absentee ballots. In a preliminary hearing held yesterday, the Court ruled the protest was valid enough t o bring before a regular hearing of the court to be held on Monday "The Election Rules Committee failed to comply with the spirit of the law as written in section 3.4 of Bill No. 17 of the "Election Rules," Lennon said. "They failed to publicize that absentee ballo t s are available, and how to obtain them, as authorized in section 6, of the same Bill," he said. LENNON SAID some 171 co-op students and 24 off campus term students (OCT), were denied the right to vote in the past presidential election. Students interested in voting absentee are required to make their requests known to the SG office seven days prior to the day of elections. The ballots are then sent out and must be returned no later than closing day at the. polls. "If students are not given the facts, they can't take action," added Lennon. THE SCR stated that section 6.2 of the same bill did not require information concerning -the absentee ballot be publicized in any manner or fashion. "It is not our legal responsibility" to notify these students of their voting rights and privileges," said Case. "The co-op and OCT students should take care of it." He did suggest, however, that both programs place ads in The Oracle prior to elections and also inform the Students of the absentee ballot at orientation' Lennon said that he "requested that the injunction stand until completion of the election." Fred Case Davis encourages active. participation Aquatic harvest Susie Gibson, (left), and Ken Hadsock, (right), examine the shore of the Hillsborough River running through the USF Riverfront property in search of food for their tropical fish. The area is open daily to all students, located three miles east of the campus on Fletcher .A venue. By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer Bill Davis, SG president-elect, yesterday stressed an active cabinet and a rejuvenated Senate as vital to his goals for Student Government. "I really want to encourage the people who have been turned off by Student Government who want to turn on this campus," he said. The presidential cabinet will be the key to that he said. ANY ATTEMPT to revitalize the Senate will require more action by Senate committees, Davis said. He wants the committees to do more research and formulate more programs before recommending legislation to the full Senate. Davis is currently chairman of People's Produce Coop searching for 1home1 By Celeste Chapowski Oracle Staff Writer The People's Produc e Co-op is looking for a home. Terri Martinez, manager of the Co-op, said the organization is thriving but doesn't have a base of operations. The Food Co-op buys produ c e in bulk from t he Farmer's Market and passes on the discount savmgs to their customers. THE FIRST student produ c e co -op was organiz e d b y a group of friends a y ea r ago, Martin e z s aid The c o op was located a t M a s on Tr a din g C o o n 17th Street a n d Fo w ler. Marti ne z s aid th e l o t was use d fr ee and th e group bu ilt a d o m e fr om co ndui t tubing, plac in g a p a r achute '.ove r it t o h o u s e th e p rodu ce. Eve r ything was goiJig fin e a11d the co-op expanded. But the Trading Co. wanted the co-op to get insurance. "THE INSURANCE would have cost $150 per year, and they couldn't afford that, Martinez She said the co-op closed temporarily, and a new group took over under her supervision. They are currently looking for a store for rent. Besides a s t ore th e co op is also in need of material goods, especially barrels to keep grain in, and sh e lves, bin s, c h a ir s desks, just about anyth ing. Martinez said the c o-op a lso needs a lawyer, an accountant, artists and c arp e nt e r s M a rtinez said som e o f th e a dva nt a g es o f th e co-o p ar e lower pric e s and freshne ss. S h e e x plain e d th a t th e goods a r e b o u g ht who l esale f rom the Far rn rs' Ma r k t u 11 Hillsborough AvP.nue. Individuals usually can't take advantage of the. Farmers' Market be c ause produ c e must be bought in quantity. This is the purpose of the co-op. TERI SAID the pri c es at the co-op are always 30 per cent lower than local stores and sometimes as much as 50 per cent lower. Co11ti1111ed on page Ballots not counted Ballots for yesterday's special SG ele c tion wer e still locked in the ballot box at Oracl e pres s time las t night, ac cording to Beth Bell, El ec tion Rul e s Committ ee ( EHC) m e mb e r Cathy Kirst e in and Fran ces Niet o ra n today in Dist. l in th e College of Edu ca tion. Bill Davis the Senate Constitutional Revisions Committee. Committee chairmen have complained of poor attendance at Committee meetings. DA VIS SAID he 1s considering asking the Senate to do away with the $50 stipend paid to committee chairmen and turn the toward actual committee operating expenses He said committees can use the funds for paper and purchasing Oracle advertisements for public hearings. An active Senate will require dedicated senators if projects are to be well formulated and carried out by the executive branch, he said. Davis said he will personally propose bills and resolutions to the Senate. He called for better communication between the executive branch and the Senate. 'TM WORRIED about th e administration trying to play off the (Coll e g e Counc ils) against Student Governm ent," Davis said. H e said he b elie v e s th e administration' s obj ec tiv e is to "divide the stud e nt voice a s much as possibl e 1 hav e a lot of r e sp ec t for th e councils 1 pla n !o w o rk v e r y clo se l y with t h e m," h e add e d "l kn o w Mar k L e vin e does." L evi11e i s vice pr eside nte l ec t a nd curre nt pr es id e nt o f th e College Coun cil He 'stated his intention to attend council meetings even after he takes office as vice president. Davis said yesterday he too will attend college council meetings. DA VIS SAID there are "no barriers between himself and the administration and added he expects to work effectively with administrators. -"We're. not going to ignore Tallahassee," Davis said, referring to working relations with the Board of Regents. "We're not going to rely on it, though." When questioned about SG's role in the recent controversy over the new Activity and Service Fee budget plan, Davis commented students aren't really very interested in the matter because they do not know about it. THE PRESENT administration, he said, should have done more to inform students about the different proposals advanced by administrators and SG leaders. He suggested the use of public rallies and radio time on WUSF's Underground Railroad. "They don't want SG to have an eye on their money Davis said in regard to the administration's elimination of Student Finance Committe's control of the budget. "We have to keep an eye on the SG budg e t to make sure they don't start messing around with that," he said. Davis said he had c onsieered establishing an a lternative newspaper to The Oracle during his campaign b ec aus e of what h e c onsidered inad e qu a t e e l ec tion cov e rag e H e add e d c o ve rag e o f SG s in ce the elec tion ma y m a k e a n alternative p a p er unnecessa r y "If w e' r e g o ing l o h ave a n y s u cces s at all ( s tud e nts) a r e g o ing to h ave t o know w hat we'r e d oi11g," D av i s s aid


2 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 15, 1973 Devaluation praised by EEC BUSINESS (UPl)-European Common Market mm1sters praised the devaluation of th e U.S. dollar Wednesday as a contribution to better equilibrium internation payment. The ministers spent five hours in an emergency meeting to assess the effects of the devaluation and said it would not interfere with the market's own campaign for economic and monetary union. China's moving LONDON (UPl)-Diplomatic reports, coinciding with presidential adviser Henry Kissinger's visit, said Wednesday the har. dening Sino Soviet conflict is speeding weather Partly cloudy today with a 30 per cent chance of rain. High around 7 5. Low near 60; .. world news briefs China's movement toward th e West beyond expectations. POW's return UPI Report POW fa!'Ililies from many parts of the country flew and drove to Travis Air Force Base in California and other air bases nearer their homes for Valentine's Day reunions with the first large group of returnees to reach mainland United States. Twenty prisoners were scheduled to arrive at Travis from Hawaii Wednesday evening for transfers to some of the 31 armed services hospitals nearest 'their homes. Discrimination WASHINGTON (UPl)Legislation "widespread unjustified" against women to end the and totally discrimination in the money market was propose d Wednesday by S en. Harrison A. Williams Jr., D-N.J Williams said the bill, to be introduced when the Senat e returns from a week-long recess today, would forbid discrimination on the' basis of sex or marital status in the approval or denial of any extension of credit. Female NEW YORK (UPl)-Thecity's first woman to qualify for training as a subway motorman or motorwoman, or motorperson began her year-long indoctrination Wednesday, the tTransit Authority announced. Reparations WASHINGTON (UPl)-The United States and North Vietnam Wednesday announced creation of a Joint Economic Governor. speeds probe into Dade 1nqu1ry TALLAHASSEE Reubin Askew Wednesday announced he is assigning Pinellas County State Attorney James Russell to assist Special florid a news briefs Lawmakers in line not have to. to withholding funds appropriated to the states. Magic touch Investigator Stephen Boyles in TALLAHASSEE (UPI)--An up the probe of alleued -TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-. audit of the F1orida Legislature corruption among Dade County Officials of Deltona Corp. told the State Polutiori-Control Board Wednesday that water quality and fishing is better in Marco Island's labyrinth of finger canals than in the untouched waters of Collier County across from the island. public officials. Sa'ying he hopes. to complete the. investigation "as quickly as possible," Askew also announced he has directed the f1orida of Law Enforcement to assist and Russell in the case involving al:legations of corruption and bribery among Dade County judges and other public officials. Classes resume EUSTIS (UPl)--Oasses were conducted without disruption at racially troubled Eustis High School W ednes day with about 80 per cent attendance, Principal Leon Hamilton said. "There were no disruptions. A couple of refused to go to class and a couple walked out of class and we dealt with them disciplinarily,." he said. Adams eyed TALLAHASSEE ( U Pl)--Lt. Gov. Tom Adams, who has b ee n dunning friends to pay off a $ 150 000 campaign d e bt, i s running a far m operation with the help o f som e state-paid employes, the Fort Laud e rd ale News and Tampa T e levi s ion station WTVT sa i d W ednesday. Adams was reported out of town on business, and his secretary refused to sa y where. But the news stories quoted him as saying employes will be docked for any state time spent on his farm. Wednesday recommended giving all lawmakers a regular monthly stipend for running. their home offices, and questioned the need for issuing every state senator a telephone credit card. Th. e 65-page audit by the private Tallahassee certified public accountant firm of Betts, Gardner and Hartsfield gave poth the Senate and The House a generally favorable report' of their dealings for fiscal year ended last fone 30. Cold water TALLAHASSEE (UPl) -Gov. Reubin Askew threw cold water Wednesday on a proposal for a special session of the Legislatrue late this year to mak e up any critical financial losses that may occur from impoundment of federal funds due F1orida But Governor Askew propo s ed t hat C ongr e ss g ive P resi d ent Nix on the p o wer to veto specifi c s pending it e m s in t he fed e ral budget so h e woul d Dr. Jay Harmick, a marine biologist and head of Deltona's Aquatic Ecoiogy Laboratory at Marco Island, said there could be a similar improvement in water quality of the mainlan' d waterways if Deltona is allowed to go ahead with.its once-denied dredge and fill projects for construction in the company's Collier Bay and Collier-Read tracts. Loud-mouths TALL AHASSEE ( UPl)--"Don't let a loud-mouth s e nator dominate your committe e," Senate President Mallory Horn e told his colleages W edn es day in a se s sion aimed at improving th e Legislature's publi c ima g e "You h a v e be e n p i cke d to be boss a nd I e xpec t yo u t o be bo ss Horne t old 1 3 o f his c om mittee cha ir men. T h .. Ora!.. i,. th offi<'i al -,ottull'nt-<" 1mptr o f th<' lJnivc r s it } or Soulh Florida and i:-: four wetkly. throug h during tht :.\('adt'mic p t'rio d Sept1 1nht-r twin during th<' a<'adtrnic period 1ni'<' of lh t' l_;ninn it v of South Florida. Address t'orr<'>'pondtn t't to Th<' Oraelc, Lan !.72.' Tampa, F l a .. 3 3 620. Th<' Orut'le ;,. tnt c r c d u s Second Class mutte r at till' Unite d States Post Offit'<' ul Tampa. Flu .. and printe d h" Pccrlr." Printtr,.. I n<'., T a mpa. The Orat'lc rescrn:s the right to regulate the t ypographical tone .of all ad,crliscm ents and to r e \'is c or turn away c o p y it cons ider s objectionable. Subscription rate is $ 7 p e r or S 2 for Qtrs. I 2. 3 : $ I for Qtr. I.. Commission to channe l American dollar s into r e building the war-torn Communist n a tion sever ely damaged by Americ an air strikes. The Indo c hina war e n emie s also agreed to establish new procedures for locating m e n missing in action throughout the region. Delegates gassed SAIGON (UPl)-Communist truce delegates gagged and gasped for air Wednesday after a tear gas grenade was hurled into their compound at Tan Sen Nhut Air Base. The incident followed continued haggling over the release of prisoners and a step-up in a war that was supposed to have stopped last month. Golf talk MIAMI BEACH (UPl)Secretary of State William Rogers and Treasury Secretary George Schultz continued discussions of the nation's economy Wednesday with AFLCIO President George Meany during a windy of go if at an e)Cclusive island country club. The two cabinet officers were scheduled to fly back to Washington Wednesday night to report to President Nixon The President sent the men to Meany late Tuesday to explain the devaluation of the dollar abroad and plans for new tariff regulations. Ford recall DETROIT (UPI)-Looking for a fault that c ould c aus e th e loss of front brak e s, Ford Motor C o Wednesday announ ce d th e recall of 76,340 standardsize d 1973 Fords More enroute CLARK AIR BASE, Philippines (UPI)-Forty mor e American prisoners of war packed their bags with gifts and their first double knit clothes Wednesday in preparation for the flight back to the United States and 'the best reunions of their lives. Winning war WASHINGTON (UPI)-Presi dent Nixon said Wednesday the nation is on its way to winning the war against air and water pollution, but he said he would ask Congress to pass 19 pieces of. legislation to help make the victory complete. pollution The air pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 35moderate. Air rollution Index Scale 0-19 light 20-39 moderate 40-59 heavy 6079 very heavy 80-99 extremely heavy 100-plus acute Source: Hillsborough County Environmental Pro.tection Agency V i sit the future where love is the ultimate crimea T 1138 TONIGHT 7 & 9:30 LAN 103 Adm i ssion $1 Advance T icke t Sales TAT Box O ffice l : 15-4:3 0 FILM ART SERIES I lGP! ... ::::::: .. '"=-! FLA. CENTER FOR THE ARTS I


Mamawaldi Contest Candidates for a male beauty contest in the UC Ballroom, Feb. 16, at 7:30 p.m., will he judged on originality and extemporaneous speaking. Candidates are: front row (left to right) Greg Williams, David Dwight, Ted Graduate. publication started on campus By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer A fledgling g r a d u a t e publication, "Quarter," is the current project of Mark Wojcik, a USF graduate student. continuity," he said, adding "I'm not much of an editor, I'm just a collector and place no limits on the kind of I accept." people to read this thing," Wojcik concluded. After coming back to USF, he said he was displeased with the general atmosphere, which he feels is the key to everything. "If there's anything more to THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 15, 1973. 3 Black History Week begins By Wilma 'Lennon Oracle Staff Writer Students attending the first seminarfor Black History Week were asked "What is being black? by Otis Anthony, a member of the Black History Week planning committee. "It is important to see how black people have developed and began to think for themselves," Anthony said. "Black people have no beginning and no end-no one knows how long we have been Qn the face of the earth.'' DURING THE discussion with the audien ce, -Troy Collier, assistant to the vice president for Student Affairs asked for someone to explain "why the Indians were not used as a labor supply?" Anthony explained Indians could always hide and get away and that they were not as strong as blacks. When the discussion moved more in depth into the history of black people, Anthony said that Carter G. Woodson, the black historian 'vho began Black History Week, believed that if black people pulled themselves up America would accept them. ''HIS WHOLE era began certain schools events, Anthony said "Therefore, when you begin to tewrite black history white history rem ains unremoved." "Today we are : more enslaved because we are so removed from our natural state of being, from things that are supposed to come very natural,''-he said. John Smith, USF music instructor said in response, "I think that you can look at the situation two ways You can look at where you come from. I can see kinds of progress. But looking at the Utopia the picture is still grim," he said. SMITU: SAID blacks have maintained a lot of their art and. culture because of their strength which whites.could not totally strip from them. ''We are not enslaving ourselves, if there is slavery it comes from somewhere else," he said. To follow the "Black Biographies" theme of this year's Black History week, famous individual blacks of the past and present were discussed. Wojcik graduated from USF in 1970 and then attended Boston University's Law school where he saw their graduate student journal. Material in the first issue published last quarter ranged from a general essay on "What are We Doing Here? and Other Questions" by Dr. Charles Weingartner to a forum on the struggle against sex discrimination at USF to poetry by Prof. John Hatcher. education than paying money c.. 0 0 p______ ...., ______ and getting credit, it's got to be in the atmosphere," he said, adding "There's nothing here outside of the classroom, teachers are just employes HE SAID it seemed to be such a good idea that he is trying to start a journal here, to be published once a quarter, but added he needs help. "My iriajoi problem is to keep it alive a staff for Correction Comments in yesterday's Oracle egarding ambiguities in SG election rules were erroneously attributed to Election Rules Committee (ERC) member Beth Bell. The comments which appeared as a direct quote were statements by Bell and ERC Chairman Jim Larkin collectively. "PE9PLE wanted to say somethirig, but there was nowhere to say it," he said. Wojcik emphasized, however, subscribers are necessary to keep the journal going as well as people to do the work in production. "Most northern universities have graduate student unions which publish journals, have legal defense funds and housing referrals and a lot of other things," he said. "MY CONCERN with .subscribers is having enough ALONG-WITH the atmosphere at USF, he feels involvement is a big problem. "The real attitude is that everyone is waiting for some official group to do something for them everyone is a consumer, not an active producer," he said. "People don't want to take the responsibility for themselves and once you accept official structures you're boxed in," he continued, explaining a lot of this applies to "Quarter.'; USF hosts debate for 30 colleges "Unless people support it, it will die, it's the people who must take the initiative," he concluded. Anybody wanting to help may contact him in F AO 248 or call 2741. 'the University of South Alabama took top debate honors at ,.the 2nd Annual Forensics .Tournament hosted last weekend by USF's. Department of Speech Communications Forensics Activities; Winning both junior and senior division compet1t10n, South Alabama led a field of 29 colleges from throughout the Eastern half of the nation. Broward Community College came in second in both divisions. Henrietta Lister from Texas Southern University took individual honors in the persuasion event, Bob Bugg of Stetson won the impromptu event, and Jaylyn Menchan from Polk Junior College, finished first in the oral interpretation event. USF failed to win or place in any of the individual or team competitions. CONEY'S INTERIORS FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-2131 Hot Devil Crabs 25e Ea. We Make Our Own Daily THEY'RE CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN AT SEDITAS KITCHEN 8710 N 40th St. Continued from page l The co,op starts $250 in orders and adds an additional 15 per cent service charge. Teri said the service charge is used to pay bills and keep the co-op going. She added there has never been any profit, but if there were it would go to the membership The co-op is currentlytrying to get volunteer founders who will contribute about $20 to the rental of the store. The additional servi ce charge of 15 per cent would be applied to the rent_ payment : NON-MEMBERS pay about 10 per cent more than 'members and this fee is applied to bills. The only requirement for members is to be available to work in a voluntary cycle about two days a month Produce generally available is eggs, cheese, vegetables, nuts, meal, salt, various types of tea, rice, wheat; and non-fat dry milk. Other items can be added to the orders if a demand is shown. The co-op is currently meeting at Survival 12303 Nebraska Ave ; at 8 on Thursdays. STUDENTS EARN $150;00 OR MORE WEEKLY THIS SUMMER SELLING GOOD HUMOR ICE CREAM. SEE. YOUR SUMMER PLACEMENT DIRECTOR OR STUDENT AID OFFiCER ABOUT GOOD HUMOR. YOU'RE GIVEN THE HELP YOU NEED TO EARN TOP INCOME, INCLUDING THOROUGH TO THE-POINT TRAINING SESSIONS. UNIFORMS, TOLLS, GAS, TRUCK PRODUC ,TS ARE SUPPLIED WITHOUT INVESTING OR SPENDING A PENNY. GOOD HUMOR INTERVIEWER Will BE ON CAMPUS FEB. 15. HOW TO QUALIFY MINIMUM AGE: 18 NEED A VALID DRIVER'S LIC'ENSE AND MUST BE ABLE TO DRIVE A CLUTCH TRANSMISSION. IF YOU ARE SELECTED, YOU CAN RESERVE YOUR JOB NOW FOR THIS SUMMER.


4 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 15, 1973 -ORACLE----..,___--------mt ry E d ito ri a IS 8' Co Cooling the U.S. doll ar cr1s1s It may be distasteful to many Americans to witness the second devaluation of the American dollar in little over a year, but it appears the move was very necessary an4 will, overall, strengthen the semi-sound u .s. economy. The essense of the dollar problem can be found in the trade deficit built last year alone. It amounted to an eyebrow-raising $6billion. This country has just not been used to experiencing trade deficits and yet we have now seen back-to back years of j_ust such a situation. Last yeafo's, thefirst of the century, was $2 billion. Clearly the trend had to be abated and the current devaluation is a big step in that direction. THE MAIN objective of the move is of course to make American made goods cheaper and thus more attractive in foreign markets. Also those goods sold in the U.S. will be more expensive. VWs, Nikons, Danish hleu cheese, etc. Will be about 10 per cent higher in price. Students and others wishing .lo make pilgrimages or whatever abroad will find it a little more difficult. "Europe on $5, a Day" won't even be close to being a realistic objective, if indeed it ever was. The complete ramifications on prices will be immense. So many American made goods contain imported materials that there will almost inevitably be price iricreases in a myriad of products. ADDITIONALLY, those products which were previously pressured by foreign competition will now be toying with the idea of raising prices. If presidential jawboning and the companies own sense of fair play do not keep prices in line, 'it may be necessary to resort to price controls again. Internationally a more realistic picture of the monetary situation should result Presently the yen is one of the strongest currencies in the world and Japan has been enjoying an unrealistic surplus in its balance of trade. As the world moves .towards more cooperation, the responsibility for shouldering financial burdens must be shared. AMIDST all the monetary reform talk there has been some concerning import surtaxes. Such devices should be among the last to be considered, if more action is deemed necessary. There will be a time lag before the effect s of the devaluation are felt and we cannot be impatient. Also there is no need to further antogonize our trading partners. In the long run it wouldn't pay to do so. The devaluation was only a step. Other reforms will be needed to prevent future crises and the U.S. and the rest of the international community must sit down to hammer them out with a renewed sense of determination and cooperation. Indemnity humane, 'least we Editor: there are national and local organizations in the US spending a great deal of money to encourage citizens to -write their congressmen urging we pay no indemnity to "North" but rather' one group suggests, we demand indemnity Jrom '"the Communists," Russian and Chinese, for the defeat America suffered in Southeast Asia It would be hoped that such mentalities represent only the darkest and cruelest side1 the. American character. The suffering 'Of the Vietnamese people is. unparalleled in human history, arid each of us have taken a hand in inflicting it. et, the Washington press Feports mail to and congressmen total'ly the Vietnam we (:billions in m'ilitary aid to fascist Thieu, will of course continue) : L URGEcall of you who beli eve government ca!! }ustice,:or truly rep(esent all the people of (letters] this country and not only those who have a_cquired the most property, to write to your congressmen and senators and make your views known on the question of indemnity for "North" and "South" Vietnam, In Florida, write Senator L Chiles, E. Gurney; US Senate, W asbington DC, 20510: Representative S. 'Gibbons (Tampa), Hpuse of Representatives, Washington DC, 20515 Now there are journalists in this country who say the motives behind President Nixon's support for indemnity aredess thari humanitarian:, but. that, to throw around wild rumors, indemnity is an indespensable part of the deal with the DRV that created the "peace with honor," or Mr. Nixon's would like to smother Vietnamese com.:Ounists with stations and washing machines so they might become more docile and less troublesome, like our good friends, the Russians WHATEVER the reason, I think indemnity is the very least we can do for the small nation we raped. If there is a strain of humane consideration in Richard Nixon's indemnity urgings, let us quickly seize upon it, for Mr. Nixon's humanitarian notions are not to be wasted. John Hogg Vice President Student Government Commercialism Editqr: I began scho ol at USF in "1964; One of the things I've noticed most often since here last spring is that the stock of the UC Bookstore has deteriorated severely i.e. it has become commercial. The philosophy section, for example, h as become a selection of occultisms, Christian heresies and science fiction. In gel}eral, the bookstore as it is belongs more properly at Disney World or in a shopping center than. on a campus. The bookstore should be no more concerned with profit than is the library. The manager of the bookstore ought to be required to solicit from each academic department a list of a few hundred titles to be kept on hand. In the space left from that, a smaller stock of schlock might be fitted. And if the stock were more academic, there would be less of it stolen. T. Raymond 3ENG 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. (Fortyper'centof the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue'.) i th u rsdag 's R0BE::..:ALW I th6 0 R A ( L News Editor MICHAEL KILGORE Feature Editor m; PRESS Entertainment Editor VIVIAN MULEY Wire Editor Sports Editor DAVID MOORMANN Advisor ANDREA HARRIS GARY PALMER LEO STALNAKER ANPA PACEMAKER AWARD 1967, 1969 ACP ALL-AMERICAN SINCE 1967 DEADLINES: General news, 3 p.m. daily for followi .ng day issue, Advertising, (with proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday issue, Friday noon for Wednesday issue, Monday noon for Thursday issue, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines extended one day without proof. Classified ads will be taken 8 a.m. lo noon two days before publication, in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, phone 97 4"' 2620, Monday through Friday 8 a.m. lo 5 p.m.


THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 15, 1973. 5 An open letter to President Mackey By Dr. David Horsman To: President Cecil Mackey I was by turn amazed and troubled by your remarks quoted in The Oracle last week and by reports of other public statements. .1 reluctantly take this unorthodox method of responding for two reasons: 1. Your own remarks were in public forum. 2. I have no evidence at all that your advisors ever permit you to see the materials to you through "channels." Although I have called for appointments and asked in writing for one in my 20 January '73 memorandum to you, I have received r,io acknqwledgment of even the receipt of these requests nor of any other material sent to you. So, although I would rather talk privately with you, this seems my only You said, "I've been trying to hold off against an adverse decision to allow others a chance to further develop their positions." If by this you refer to the Mass Communications film faclty or the College of Language and Literature, our position is really quite fully developed in the series of documents which have already been sent to you: 1. The March '72 Report signed by myself, Mesars. Carr, RClss, Deer and Daugherty. 2. The November '72 Proposal for a Graduate Cinema Department in the College of and Literature signed by myself and Professor Griscti, concurred in by the deans of Business and Education for programs involving their colleges and endorsed, in separate memoranda by the Dean and Council of our college, for inclusion on the list of exceptions to the one year planning delay (by virtue of extensive prior planning). 3. The additional data sent you in November and December '72 by the Dean's office. In particular, your suggestion that the space requirements were not in this proposal makes me wonder why your staff is keeping this material from you. Believe me sir, the data was sent you. If, as it seems, it did not reach you that is cause for grave concern. Then, there are your remarks about 35mm equipment "becoming obsolete" and the necessity for immediately "converting to 16mm?' Whoever told you this is really quite fluff headed and should be dispatched to some harmless corner. Celebrated amateurs and learned Rasputins notwithstanding, 35mm is the standard guage, not only for theatrical films (I assume that is what is meant by "movie type"), but also for network television films. Mr. Sidney Solow, president of Consolidated Film Industries, adjunct professor at the University of Southern California, past president of the Association of Cinema EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr. David Horsman (wearing tie) requested an open forum within The Oracle to analyze and further explain his proposal for a film department. His open letter to President Cecil Mackey is presented here in its entirety. The opinions expressed are those of Dr. Horsman, and should not be considered as an Oracle editorial position. Laboratories, and associate member of the American Society of Cinematographers (A. S.C.) in a recent article (Sept. 72) in the American Cinematographer, the A.S.C. journal, had the following to say about film gauges in television: At the present time, there is no regular television series (i.e. non documentary series) being produced in 16mm for ne.twork television in the United States. Given the film stocks and laboraiory processes available today, it is not possible (emphasis added) to produce a network television show in 16mm with an image quality which is competitive with that of shows produced in 35mm. For the time being, the existing 16mm materials are not good enough to meet network standards for anything other than docuamentary programs or news. my position has been distorted. I can only quote my 20 '73 memo to you: Far from being centered on one kind of film, I have opposed this narrowness by asking for a program which would serve all needs. I have opposed neither documentary nor television nor art. I have proposed the kind of professionalism and interrelation between theory and practice which characterizes the most advanced instruction in engineering, law and medicine. I have proposed a course which avoids both the scylla of crass, limited, inept vocationalism and the charybdis of sectarian, self-conscious, prete[l t i o us, undisciplined indulgence. There continues to be talk about a "strong film program'' without commitment to these principles. I find that dangerously naive. To duplicate monotrack documentary programs such as already exist in abundance within and outside the state would display insensitivity to the needs of both students and community. Even if technical progress were to make it feasible to consider 16mm a professional medium for television, and that is doubtful for some time yet, it is difficult to believe that the first run motion picture theatres are all going to convert to 16mm ovem Finally, granting this bizarre fantasy, 35mm equipment would hardly become obsolete until the state of Florida could afford to replace the equipment we already have with the very sophisticated and costly new 16mm equipment. I think this most Utopian. What I have done is, not suggest that we abandon documentary, but simply to agree with my colleagues writing in the special issue of the UFA Journal this summer: Again, you suggest in practically one breath that we would have to convert to 16mm, that Dean Rice wants to emphasize television films and that my proposals are "too expensive." Actually my proposal carries a price tag less than, for example, last year's budget for the Art Department. As for priority over other college programs, no one I know has ever suggested this. Jn any case, emphasizing television would not, as I have pointed out above, imply 16mm. What it would imply is color and that would be vastly more expensive than anything I have ventured to propose thus far. As for my alleged emphasis on "movie type films," I think that I think feature production has advantages over other forms in respect to student education because it contains a greater variety of experience and it helps the student to find his particular niche among all the possibilities of the cinema field. Katherine Stenholm Bob Jones University There are advantages which may be experienced only in the making of a feature, including knowledge of dramatic values and the discipline of story telling ... The surfs up. The issue is whether the leadership of both the academic community and that of the film and television industries in this country will have the imagination and foresight to capitalize on what could be the beginning of a genuine cultural reVival in the country, especially as this is beginning to be expressed in the form most indigenous to Americathe feature film. Robert Wagner Ohio State The fact is that feature work offers scope for training for all kinds of film work. The best documents of the Olympic Games, for example, were almost made by feature trained people--Leni Riefenstahl, Miles Forman, Kon Ichikawa, Arthur Penn, John Schlesinger. An exclusive reliance on documentary would, however, not only wastefully duplicate existent programs in the state but would be severely limiting. As one nationally known producer wrote to me, begging me to train people in feature production, he has to import professionals from the state to make films here because "most of those that are here are news cameramen or those making documentaries and that is an entirely different technique than feature production." In short I am for both/ and solutions not either/or. I do question the wisdom of substantially diluting a university level film program with a sectarian emphasi.s on the so called (and falsely called) "avant-garde" or underground film. I find myself largely in agreement with Dr. George Linden (in his book Reflections on the Screen): The underground film is essentially presentational patterning. It thus normally lacks the dyadic tension that is necessary for fine film and the precondition for .articulate revelation. The "pure film" is usually stunningin which case it is shallowor shocking--in muts; articulation without revelation is disorder. I think the emphasis on this kind of film in some art schools stems from a touching, defensive fear of "commercialism." Thus, fearing the rock they opt for the whirlpool never suspecting that a safe course lies between. I think your advisors have misinformed you when they suggest that Dean Rice shares this notion about the onesidedness of my emphasis. I have conferred practically daily with him over the past months and he has certainly not suggested anything of the kind to me. To return to where we began decisions--l hope you will agree with me that the proposals introduced by our college can bring international distinction to the University and, as the Lieutenant Governor pointed out some months ago, meet a real need in terms of F1orida's cultural and economic growth. However, if this is not to be the case, I SUMest an alternative. There is no film program in the State System which provides the kind of professionally oriented' education suggested in my proposal; If the program is not adopted, students :who would enter it, and I have enquiries from all parts of the sta_te, could seek such an education only at one or two schools outside the state where the tuition and fees run in excess of S2,300 a year;. Very few of our students could afford that. I respectfully suggest therefore that you and I together seek another home within the System for the film program so that what is lost to USF at least not be lost to F1orida. The film program in the College of Language and Literature has received little support from state funds. We continue to teach advise over a hundred majors with two faculty lines, while another college has three faculty lines to teach twenty-five or so majors in a related pr9gram. A week ago we nearly had to Close our laboratories for lack of supplies, Despite this lack of support, I have been able to build the program from scratch to one of the larger undergraduate film programs in the country in just two years. We have the largest stl.!dent chapter of the University Film Association (U .F.A.) in the country and have been designated one of two American chapters of the International Film and Television Students and Graduates Association (IFTSGA). Several other offers for international co-operation have been extended to me.When we were told that no state funds were available to buy equipment, I found enough equipment from federal sources to make us one of the best equipped programs in the CQuntry. Yet, our proposal for departmental status, although endorsed by the council and department heads of our college, has apparently not even been set to Tallahassee. May I ask you for a speedy decision, either a clear yes af firming our right to grow within the University where we were born or, if that must be, a clear no and help us find a new home. Do not acquiesce in a planned pattern of indecision which, in days to come, will cause all of us to look back, to borrow Mr. Churchill's words, "breathles!5 with amazement" when one tries to "reconstruct the state of mind which would render such gestures possible."


f> ; Tl{E ORACLE FEBRUARY 15, 1973 Brahmans go overtime for win By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor Arthur Jones' last second shot broke an overtime tie and gave USF an 86-84 victor y Jver Rollins College last night. The Brahmans who had come back from a 9 point deficit in the first half to take the lead were sent into the extra five minutes of play as they missed an easy chance to win in regulation time. WITH THE score tied at 75all, USF stalled for the final 37 seconds before Jack James took a shot. Both Jones and Fred Gibbs missed the tip-in and it was up to the heroics of Jones to win the game in overtime, the Brahmans' first one of th e season. USF entered the second game of a threegame road trip with a28 mark on the road and six straight losses away from home. And for awhile it look ed lik e the story wasn't about to change. With Ike Robinson opening at center for Gibbs who had an ailing left knee, the Brahamans played with Rollin s for about nine minutes. THEN MARCUS Wilson, who ended the gam e with 24 points for the Tars, forced a turnover and went the length of the court for a la y up to give Rollins a 24-21 lead their larg est to that point. The Winter Park school quickly jumped out to a nine point advantage before Coach USF captures golf match Pat Lindsey paced the USF golf team to a six stroke victory in a six team match at Tampa's Pebble Creek golf course Tuesda.Y. Lindsey shot 73 to take individual low gross honors while John Purvis, Ian Davidson and Brian Hawke had 78, 79 and 80 respectively for a 310 total. There was a four way t i e for second place at 316 between St. Leo, Rollins Florida Tech. and Florida Southern, while Embry Riddle has a 341 to comp l ete the field. LeRoy Parr, assistant manager and pro at the USF course,said members of the team complained. of high winds and tough pin placements though the course was in overall good con dition. The next match will be in Lakeland Feb. 26, and hosted by Florida Southern. Cave diving seminar scheduled by NACD The National Association for Cave Diving (NACD) is sponsoring the sixth 'annual National Cave Diving Seminar, June 16-17, at Lindenwood College, St. Charles, Mo. The seminar is designed to encourage the development of safe cave diving techniques and equipment as well as expand research interest in springs. Participation in the meeting is open to undergraduate and graduate students interested in cave diving, the Natural Sciences or the Hyper-Barie Sciences. Students mailing a self addressed, stamped envelope to NACD,2900N.W. 29th Avenue, Gainesville, Fla., 32601 will receive a seminar program and registration form. Top Brahman keglers named Karen Fellows swept the women's division in USF Bowling League play last Thursday with the top series of 468 and best singles of 184. Ross Parramore's 558 gave him first in the men's series and Greg Hale won the singles with 210. the sound with a purpose lllWTMPll radio1150 the Soul of Tampa Bay Ike Robinson Don Williams inserted Gibbs, a doubtful performer in the game. Gibbs, at 6-9, using his superior height over 6-5 Tar center Steve Heis, hit six points and kept the Brahmans close at halftime 39-33. ROBINSON played th e second half for Skip Miller and USF used the extra tall man to close in on Rollins' lead, which the Brahmans finally grabbed, 53-52, at 12:05 left in the co nt est on a James shot. USF went ahead by as much as five but as the team tried to slow down the tempo of th e game it committed cost l y turnovers. Wilson, as he did all game, capitalized on a Brahman miscue to bring th e Tars hack into serious contention al 69-68 ROBINSON made a Brahman basket to give them a three point lead but with 3:02 remaining in regulation pla y Lonny B u tler tied the sco r e at 71-71 on a three point play. James and Wilson, who took advantag e of another turnover to make an easy layup, traded buckets and James and Bruce Howland did the same to knot the score at 75-75 with just a minute l eft. USF s lowed the game down and called time out with 37 seconds left, conten t on playing for one final shot. But James missed th e basket and Jones and Gibbs failed to tap-in the lost ball, sending the game into overtime. ROLLINS' MIKE Ford scored the first two points in the extra five minutes and th e Brahman s stayed behind until James gave them the l ead, 83-82 MONOGRAMS Needlepoint Yarn & Bags KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Ph. 935-8168 11615 Fla Ave. at Fawler Clubs Having a club meeting? Volunteers needed for tuloring? Whatever your need, mail the notices to the Oracle Bulletin Board cl o Joanne Barber, LAN 4-72, by Monday noon. Bulletin Board is published every Tuesda'y a s a public service for the USF communit)' And we're offering some real beauties to anyone who can match the above mug. Yes folks, you guessed it. It's the Intercollegiate David Bromberg Look-Alike Sweepstakes. And anyone with eyes, ears; nose and mouth or reasonable facsimile is eligible. Women with suitable facial hair will be welcomed as contestants. all-expenses-paid free concert by THE ORIGINAL DAVID BROMBERG and Friends All-Star Revue and Follies. A wonderful evening's entertainment, that's for sure. To enter just fill in ye old coupon and see that it gets to the office of this newspaper. No photograph is necessary; our Columbia Campus Reps will examine every face personally. Now for those fabulous prizes. The campus that has been blessed with the lucky face gets an .. COIL"l.'Sr.:. PPINTEOli j us:.. The face itself gets an AM-FM multi-band portable Masterworks radio and fifty albums of his or her choice from the Columbia catalog. Facersup get thirty and twenty albums. Contest void west of the Far East. So hurry before Bromberg changes his face. *** YE OLD COUPON BELOW *** NAME


women crafty cagers Mary Ann Holmes (above) concentrates on basket as she attempts to make another of her many points. Carol Reimann (right) harasses St. Petersburg Junior College opponent in recent USF win. ORACLE b f sports r1t $ Colts name new head BALTIMORE (UPI)-Howard Schnellenberger, named yesterday as head coach of the Baltimore Colts, pledged to spend "every waking moment" in bringirig the Colts back to championship form. The former Miami Dolphins offensive coordinator and coach of receivers was named second in command by Genex:al Manager Joe Thomas on the heels of a three week purge that saw eight veterans, including John Unitas, sent to rival teams. "I'll rriake an effort every waking moment to bring the Colts back to the level excellence they've enjoyed over the years," Schnellenberger said. He is the Colts'third head coach in less than four months and the sixth in 20 years. He succeeds Johri Sandusky, ousted in late December, and Don McCafferty, fired in the middle of Baltimore's dismal 5-9 season. "I decided I wanted Howard right after I got rid of the other coaches but I had to wait un_ til 'the Superbowl was over," said Thomas. "H you want a good man you have to, wait for him." Thomas--who has made it clear who really runs the Colts--said two other Dolphin's and a "pair of Washington Redskin coaches had also been considered for the job. Schnellenberger, 38; admitted his three years with Don Shula in Miami will influence his leadership of the Colts but insisted, "The team will not look like Miami, it will look like the new Baltimore Colts. Vandy hires Sloan NASHVILLE, Tenn. (UPI) -Vanderbilt, thirsty for success in the football-minded Southeastern Conference, turned yesterday to a former Paul "Bear" Bryant student, Steve Sloan. New. Athletic Director Clay Stapleton named the 28-year-old former Alabama quarterback head coach, saying Sloan had "maturity and awareness of the difficult task of competing in the rugged SEC." Sloan, who gives up a job as chief offensive coordinator at Georgia Tech., becomes one of the youngest major college coaches in the nation in replacing Bill Pace who resigned Jan. 15 as head coach and athletic director. Softball meeting Set A mandatory meeting for all women interested in playing intercollegiate softball for USF this year will take place Monday at 2 p.m. in the basement of the Physical Education building. The meeting is to get registration and physicals out of the way before tryouts begin, March 5, under the auspices of Coach Janie Cheatham. Mariners make changes The USF St. Petersburg Campus baseball club has made three changes in its 1973 schedule. Instead of playing American University March 14, the Mariners will meet Adelphi. And on March 27 and 30 the St. Petersburg club will play Denison University at 4 p.m. at Al Lang Complex. THE ,ORACLE FEBRUARY 15, 1973 7 Brahmisses talce court in quest of fourth Win By Ray Wolf Oracle Staff Writer The USF women's basketball team will take to the court tonight in search of their fourth victory against one loss. Their opponent is Florida Southern, and the game will start at 7 p .m. at the USF Gym. Coach Janie Cheatham plans to use the same attack and d.efense that has worked so well in the last two victories that saw the Brahmisses sc9re 53 and 58 points in each. "Things are really working well, and the women are really motivated, now that they have seen how well they can play," she said. LED BY Mary Ann Holmes, Female tennis squad ready for Flagler USFs women's tennis squad, which had to cancel its match with Miami "last Saturday because of cold weather, will return to action this weekend against Flagler. The contest is scheduled to begin Saturday on the P.E. tennis courts at 1:30 p.m. "This is the first time we've met them," said Coach JoAnne Young referring to the St. Augustine college, "and I don't have any wayofspeculating what they play like." Young said she plans to have Gail O'Conner playing in the number one position with Glenda Smith and Terry Sherlock second and third. USF is 0-1, losing season opener to Rollins, one of the state's top teams. intramurals Women's Softball Kappa Alpha Theta 7, Alpha 2 East 0 (forfeit). Gamma 2 East 8, Kappa Delta 2. Gamma 5 East 8, Alpha Delta Pi 3. Delta Ga111ma 7, Chi Omega 0 (forfeit). CONEY'S INTERIORS PELLETS FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-2131 the team plays a 2-1-2 zone defense t hat gives the opposition an outside shot, but keeps the ball away from the inside. That lets Holmes and either Jami e Wise, Jayne MacCall or Lauren Scott get rebounds. "We have four pretty tall girls, and they all rebound well, so we get two or three chances on offense, arid limit the other team to only one shot," Cheatham added. On offense, the team runs very few patterned plays, relying instead on good passing, and everyone moving to keep open. Often the women pass u p shots, to pass to a teammate closer to the b asket. Oracle photos by Bill Phillips SOME OF the women have played basketball before, but for some this is their first attempt at organized ball. "We lost our opener because we. were too nervoQs, We just psyched ourselves right out of the game, but it won't happen anymore," Holmes sai _d. More or less the team leader, Holmes is tasked with bringing the ball up-court, and setting the tempo of the "I had four brothers, and no sisters, so playing basketball came natural to me," the 20-year-old junior said. Although the goal is the same as in men's basketball, some of th!:'. rules are changed when the women take the court. There is no backcourt violation, and each team has 30 seconds to get off a shot after getting the ball. In order to keep the game from getting foo rough; all. fouls get a shot; and any foul w,ritten the last minute and a half gets two shots. The game is fun to watch, as most spectators are surprised at both_ the, accuracy, and determination of the women. -Occasionally when boxed in with defenders, it nothing new to watch the ball roll out of the group to a teammate, ma ybe somday the men will learn to use the roll 1pass, too. LindellVolkswagen Presents THE MINI-ROLLS Convert your new or used Volkswagen to the classic both new and used now in stock, ready for delivery. Good Used Car Specials .... : ...................... -$1295 $129 5 .. .. $] 599 '66 VOLKSWAGEN Squarebock wagon 3611, radio, $99 5 heater,.oir conditioned,# 1818-2 .............. ..... ........... 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8. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 15, 1973 1Cine Naps' cancelled for Friday By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor A "baffled" Stanley VanDer Beek was informed Wednesday that the premier showing of his four-hour multi media workshop "Cine Naps" had been cancelled. "I was not offered any solid reasons for the cancelation." the cinematographer said. "Personally I had not talked to an:rbody about why it had been canceled .. I'm really confused." VANDERBEEK SAID he was shocked by what was happening. "The school's community space is not being appreciated," he said. "I respect that space. I wanted to use it as a classroom to show the phychological and phyiological perspectives of visual identity. But they're saying 'this is my sandbox and you can't play in it. Get out.' John Coker, director of the Florida Center of the Arts, said the planetarium management felt the showing would interfere with their regular schedule. "THEY FELT they didn't have a large enough staff to cope with the situation and they were very apprehensive about the danger to their instruments," he said. Heinrich Eichhorn-von W urmb, chairman of the Astronomy Department, would not comment on the cancelation. "I don't feel it is in the interest of The Oracle or the public to discuss such matters," he said. "It's just bad policy." INVITED MEMBERS of the press, which included representatives from Newsweek Magazine, the St. Petersburg Times and televi sion stations in the New York area, will be notified of the cancellation today. No decision has been made about the Feb. 23 show. 1The Marowitz Hamlet' very exciting By Vivian Muley Entertain_ment Editor .The .. Marowitz Hamlet," would make William Shakespear in his gravebut for a very good'reason. Dale .Rose's production of "Hamlet," .as adapted by Charles reconstructs Shakespeare into a very contemporary form of THE PLAY condenses much <>tshakespeare'sdrab scene .sand character dialogue to evolve into a very exciting and action packed picture collage. It forms art experience of somewhat terrifying reality as blended with a "Oockwork'O_range" theme. The all-student cast assert their characters with a superior attit\ide. They are sure of their roles and their identity 1n the play. Thomas Dixon gives an excellent portrayal of the corifused, useless Hamlet. He thrusts his voice to the audience ( and to his fellow cast in what -r u w J seems to be a pleading attempt with them to understand why he is the way he is --all mouth and no action, a mixed-up boy. REBECCA Ball, as Orphelia, is an extremely talented actress. She appears to be very characteristic as to the way Orphelia should act, especially after her rape by Hamlet. She becomes engulfed in an atmosphere of uncertainty which eventually leads to her self-destruction. Sue Powley's portrayal of the Queen is excellent. She has developed the stance and attitude of Hamlet's mother. Mike Leighton's portrayal of Laetres is very characteristic of a revengeful brother. CARLOS COX Jr. is portrayed as Hamlet's best friend; Fortinbras. His portrayal is consistently precise. John L. Cu.tler, as Rosencrantz, and Jeff Norton, as Guildenstern, exhibit thefr boyish and clownish attitudes with excellence. 1THX 1138' utili?es Huxley, Qrwi ell, .for novel imagery [ .. ,_--.-. .1. :.m 5 J Daniel Davy is the King. He struts around with that air of superiority and speech that is expected of a somewhat eleborately conceited King. JOE BERTUCCI, as the Clown-Polonius, is stupendous. He steps into his his role with ease and it is hard to imagine him as anyone else. The play provides an experiment utilizing traditional art in an attempt to bring about a more interesting form of theatre. It is well worth seeing "The Marowitz Hamlet," in repertory with "Master Pierre Pathelin," will be presented Feb 16, 18, 20, 22 and 24 at 8 p.m. in TAR Centre Stage. _. 1138,'; : directed by George Lucas is a visually exciting fiction film that r ,.pidly ; despite a lack of plgt: -. '. : Lucas r borrowe d from many .id eompile this film He used-Kubric.k's '"Spac' e ()ddessy" background and blended it with Orwell's ''Big and Hu_xley's appreh.1msi ve approach. of in ''Brave : New World/' THIS IS not to be condemned the product fa n -otre: ally the--message of the film but Lucas use of the medium. : The setting : is in the 25th century in a steriie underground with its order enforced by chrome faced robots. THX 1138, Robert Duvall, and his mate LUH 3417, Maggie McOmie engage in criminal drug evasion, in a that is kept at an automatfon level by a steady diet of drugs. ONCE THEY rid themselves of their drug-induced stupor they gain se:imai impulses, and eventually conceive a child. This is sexual activity," because all children are created in test tubes in this sterile soeiety, After a series of events l'HX U38 is arrested imprisoned DRAGON YOUR TALE? Submit your Art & & Photography & Prose To Lang.-Li t 472 or 358E by March 16. The South Florida Review in an infinite whiteness, with the only color being the pinks of the prisoner's shaved heads. Like the ending in "Planet of the Apes" the gets to where he is going. But where does he go from here? The film IS cinematographically beautiful and the use of the medium isthe The film will be shown today at. 7 and 9:45 p.m. in LAN 103. Admission is $1. Phillip Hall, as the Ghost, at times provides some light humor to the play but his superb facial expressions are what make him superior to the rest. Tickets are $1 for students and $2 for the public at the Theatre Box Office, ext. 2323: The Proud lion WINE SHOP & CLUB Hours featuring GUMPOLOSKIRCHNER SPATLESE (a light semi-sweet, fruity Austrian wine) 11':00 a.m. 7:00 p.m. 6 days R 2 79 this 2.49 eg. k wee j. A\ (C' :i.Q 4970 Busch Blvd. Woolco Plaxa (next to A & P) 985-2013 VEGETABLE BURGER On Whole Wheat Bread w/sauce 75 (: w I cheese 85 (: Thursday, Feb. 15th EGGPLANT PARMESAN Friday, Feb. 16th SPAGHETTI, VEGETABLE, CHEESE CASSEROLE. with organic brown rice, .$1 7 5 garden salad, whole wheat bread & butter. with steamed carrots, garden salad, whole wheat br 'ead & butter. flfl WAfU&Ai Xif(lflt 5326 E. Busch Blvd. $175 Temple Terrace (next to Pantry Pride) OPEN 11 :00 -8:45 union lettuce i.. MON SAT 988-3008 I We use WATCH THE NATURAL KITCHEN ON T.V. .1, ____


Oracle photos by R.H. Horn Dr. David Horsman's film classes were able to add some innovative touches to their lab experiments using the only crane that operates With a 35mm camera in an academic program in the United States. Horsman gives some pointers on the use of the 1939 model before it is lifted for some aerial shots. The crane, which has been used in a variety of popular Hollywood films, lifts_ up to 12 feet, and includes a swiveling camera platform. Oral Honors Program hosts array of dramatic talent MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP By Alice Henretig Oracle Staff Writer A fantastic array of dramatic talents was featured at the Oral Interpretation Honors Program Wednesday. Dr. John I. Sisco, acting chairman of the Speech Department, introduced the special program of individual and group performers as "honor students fr!m past courses." APPEARING first was Annette Adams, who delivered the foreboding message of "The Second Coming" by W.B. Yeats, with fantastic urgency. In her interpretation -0f "Daddy" Jean Hawes portrays Sylvia Plath's "total communion with the tortured Jews during WWII" with fiercely indignant, accusing resolve. Maude Johnson led sweetly into the song "I Don't Know How to Love Him" with a few refrains of "Everything's All Right" from "Jesus Christ Superstar," evincing Mary Magdeline's humility and feeling in her avowal. CATHY JACKSON was marvelously sardonic in Eudora Welty's soliloquy, "Why I Live at the P.O." Steve Bradley later joined Cathy Jackson in an orchestration of two war poems, "Son of Our Sons," by Ilya Ehrenburg, and "The Body of an American" by John Dos Passos. Dressed in institutional drab, the duo confronted the audience with the spine-tingling horrors evocative theme, their u w:'. was the most Chris Harding performed "Hannah's Love," a reading from The Book of Samuel, which of dying young men, the rhetoric of patriotism and the heartbreaking parting of lovers in the face of war. The heartrending medley ended as it began, with a soulful whistling of "When Johnny 1....omes Marching Home" on a darkened stage. Because Bradley and Jackson combined wonderfully ardent acting with a particularly was distinctive in simplicity of gesture and the compassionate characterization of the heroine. Harding was joined by Jean Hawes, Gail Crisafulli and Jim McKillop in doing selection!;! from the Book of Hosea, which was highlighted by complicated symetrical gestures in the form of mirror mime. 14Q38 N. RORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE PH. 935-7743 OPEN 10 TO 7 EXCEPT WED. llleRaven FOUNTAIN 13116 F!ORIOA AVE. ROOM TAMPA STANLEY J. TEL 935 1946 and MARY A. FIJAL 11 A.M. TO 11:30 P.M. EVERY DAY DUSON HO "LITlll 816 Panavisione lechnicobre LAN103 7:30 10 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 7:30 p.m. Sun. 50( w/ID SPONSORED BY SEAC


10 -THE ORACLE FEBRUAH.Y 15. Communication systems could solve problems By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer Creation of a different culture through communication technology advances toward decentralization and differentiation is possible said Gene Youngblood in a lecture last night in the Theatre. "Whether it will happen is up to the people, but there is hope and it is ironic that the technology is coming out of the same technology which produced all the evil," he said. YOUNGBWOD SAID he feels it is necessary to look at communications systems to solve problems before looking elsewhere. "Communications systems can solve pollution problems by creating alternatives to driving cars in contrast to putting antipollution devices m and continuing to drive," he explained. He added that society is a living system because it interacts with its environment, but it is an environment of its own making. "AT PRESENT, we do not have communications systems, but information distribution systems which are one-way, mass audience, non adaptive and perceptually imperialistic," he said. He said they are centralized because few have access, one way because there is little or no feedback, mass audience because they must justify their existence .and perceptually imperialistic because they only transmit r., 6 u wij of feedback (two-way), LI "It has been ridiculous to talk about this until now, but it is a common value systems and offer no real alternatives. This makes them unadaptive. "We have not been fooled by the media, in a sense, but we have no alternatives of behavior," he said, concluding, "The real obligation must be changed and to do this, the communications system must change." What is needed communications IS a system which differentiated, is decentralized, possibility and a real necessity," Youngblood added. CABLE TELEVISION, portable video systems, cassettes, timeshared computer. units, domestic satellites and information display are the vehicles for this change, he said. "These things appear to present a possibility by their own momentum for a national information utility and the question we need to ask is not what it will mean, but what it SHOULD mean," he said. Beaux Arts Gallery plans film series Beaux Arts Gallery, 771160th St. in Pinellas Park, will host a variety of movie classics through April. D.W. Griffith's classic film "Intolerance," will kick off the series Friday through Sunday. The two million dollar production, released in 1916, is rated as one of the most astounding films in the motion picture industry. TOUCH of Venus," with Ava Gardner and Dick Haymes will also be screened. The "Last Vikings," a documentary about Scandinavian life and "Man of Seringett,' about a man in Africa caught between his heroic past and his beckoning present, will highlight the series Feb. 23 through 25. "The Last of the Vikings' and Oscar Wilde's "The Fan," will be shown March 2 through 4. CHARLIE CHAPLIN'S popular film "The Gold Rush" is slated for March 16 to the 18. The controversial film "Future Shock" will be screened March 23, 24 and 25. Eugene Ionesco's "The Lesson," starring Emmy winner Fred Gwynne, and a film about "confrontation therapy" -"Save Tomorrow: Come Out, Come Out Whoever You Are" will be shown March 30 through April 1. THE CLASSIC Rudolph Valentino Vilma Banky film, "The Son of the Sheik" is booked from April 6 to 8. film fart "How to Make a Woman" and "Getrude Stein: When This You See Remember Me" are set for April 13 to 15. AUSTIN--Across 11th 2,4,6,8,10. BRANDON TWINSStreet1. Now You See Them, Now You Don't and 20,000 Leagues Under The Sea--7,9 with matinee on Saturday and Sunday--1. 2. The Getaway--7,9 with matinee on Saturday and Sunday--The Wizard of Oz., l. BRITTON--Sounder (starts Friday)--times unavailable. FLORIDA--Ree'fer Madness (starts Friday)-2:50, 4:30, 6: 10, 7:50, 9:30. FLORILAND CINEMA 2-1. Clockwork Orange--1:40, 4, 6:30, 9:10. 2. The Train Rohbers--1, 2:45, 4:30, 6:15, 8, 9:45. HILLSBORO !--Jeremiah Johnson-'.1:30, 3:30, 5:35, 7:35, 9:40. Kiddie matinee on Saturday and Sunday--The Wizard of Oz--1:30, 3:30. HORIZON PARK 4-1. The Poseidon. Adventure--!, 3:15, 5:30, 7:45, 9:55, 2. Young Winston--2, 4:30, 7, 9:30. 3. The Mechanic--1:45, 3:45, 5:45, 7:45, 9:45. 4. Up the Sandhox-, 4, 6, 8, 9: 55. PALACE--double feature (starts Friday)--Diamonds are Forever--2:30, 7:10 and Of Her Majesty's Secret Service--4:35, 9: 15. TAMP A--Across I 10th Street2:10, 4, 5:50, 7:40, 9:30. TODD--double feature (starts TheSwinging Stewardesses and the Singing unavailable. TRANS-LUX (Town Country) --Bed knobs Broomsticks-7, 9 matinee Saturday and Sunday-2. TWIN BAYS 4' and and on 1. The Posidon Adventure--6, 8:15. 2. Wilderne.ils Journey (starts Friday)-times unavailable. 3. Heartbreak Kid (starts Friday) -times unavailable. 4. The Mechanic--6, 8. ON CAMPUS FILM ART 1138Thursday--7, 9:45 in LAN 103. UC FEATURE-Little Big ManFriday and Saturday--7:30, 10; Sunday--7:30 in LAN 103. ST. PETE CAMPUS--Good-Bye Mr. Chips--8 in the auditorium in ABuildin11:. Andros Feature--Laurel and Hardy Night--Sunday--8 in Andros Coffeehouse. AFTERNOON SERIES-Electronic Labyrinth, Marcello, I'm So Bored, Audition and Mr. Eichhorn's Golfhall --Monday 2 in LAN 103. "The Running Man, with Laurence Harvey and Lee Remick, is showing April 20 through 22. THE FIRST area showing of "Harvey Middleman, Fireman," with Hermione Gingold, will show April 27 through 29. Admission to all films, screened from 8 p.m. to 2 a.m., is $1. J'1:, ... lib t SEAC fi], .fl b 1' .. ct, l r.=, DON'S TEXACO CORNER 30th & FOWLER S&H GREEN STAMPS CAR & TRAILER RENTALS : ... r I I I I comPLETE mAKING CAnDLE SUPPLIES u way.. W0ic.k m;lds 0 mice. we.. .fea-hlre "l>Of-Ukr aD ONE-PIEcE molds I/! .. 4948 Busch Plaza TAMPA; Florida 33617 Phone 988-6403 "They do not love that do not show their love." William Shakespeare Choose Keepsake with complete confide nce, because the famous Keepsake Guarantee assures a perfect engagement diamond of precise cut and superb color. There is no finer diamond ring. Rings from SlOOSl0.000 T-M Reg. A.H. Pond Co. --------------, HOW TO PLAN YOUR ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING I Send new 20 pg. booklet, "Planning Your Engagement and Wedding" plus I full color folder and 44 pg. Bride"s Book gift offer all for only 25. S-73 I I Name--------------------I I I I I I 1 Prinil I Address-------------------1 I Citv-----------Co.---------1 I Stale Zip I I I KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS, BOX 90, SYRACUSE, N. Y. 13201 I '----------------------------


Waitresses over 21 needed Hillsborough Ave. Pizza Hut Good pay, free pizza238 1212. Part-time employment men-w o m e n w e ekdays, weekends bunch of-lun c h c ook dough roller at Shakey' s Pizza Parlor 8114 N. Fla. Ave. 935-3101 A s k for Chuck, Bob, Tom help in preparing tax returns for public. Some knowledge in Federal Tax es is desirable. Hoursare2 p.m.-6p.m daily and Saturday all day These hours c an be adjusted to fit schedule. Pay is good. Call Bermax Tax Servi ce at B e rma x Western Wear for interview.Ph. -9320322. NORRELL TEMPORARY SERVICE Students earn extra !!--. All skills needed typist, file clerks, light labor Many j obs available. Flexible hours Payday Fri. No fee 8727865 Stuff to Wear full time help needed. FOR SALE 1969 Triumph 65 0 CC, l o w mileage, needs p a inting $ 700. Call 971 8 64 3 after 5 p.m. o r w ee k ends. 1970 HONDA SL-100, m e talli c gr ee n good condition, $2 7 5 689-7 829 Steve. 1970 650 TRIUMPH semi-c h opped, c ustom paint job, s uper d ea n e xcelle nt c ondition, reasonably priced 68 5 2911 ext. 219 days, 685-2387 e v e ning s and weekends. Going to Europe Must sell Honda CB350 70Y2 Excellent condition. Recently rebuilt engine. Lots of equipment, 2 helmets $400 971-0547 eve. '70 Honda 350SL. New engin e papers $450. Call 971-7905 after 5 p.m. and weekends. 1970 Honda CB-350, low mileage, perfect condition. Red and white with sissy bar $575. Call David 884-1124. 7902 West Hiawatha St. FLORILAND MALL. Experience in STERE o COMPONENT SETS sales, high school graduate. Salary open. (3) AM/FM stere o component $99.00 AltS) COMP UTI::H Also S) s t e m s D es i g n Fast. H easo n able 25 1 .6:wo Typini1. a ccurat e Turabian. manuscripts, the se, t erm pape r s and V c r-y clo s e to li SF Call Lore :'rh,,.,oll 9 7 1-:l.673 FOUND! JODY SACONI'S Student LO. card Contact Mrs. Haeber American Idea Dept Soc. 383. Marxist Leninist -Mao Tse Tung Study Center open 4-8 Sat. 2023 Plati St. Tampa Reading Rm., Study Grou -ps forming. No Fee Pek_in11; Press, other papers : Not a Boo IC Store. Apply in person. -(2) 200 watt components with 3 way 10 New home 10 min. to USF Walk in to Babysitter, for working mother in the speaker system ahd Gerrard Professional & then into a24xl4LR & afternoon and evenings. Call 988 2436 changer --_Reg. $449.00 orily DR; from there into a very large fully -. PAR1 TIME $289.00 United Freight Sales, 4712 N equipped kitchen which incl. DW, GD, You ean earn $60 : $75 wldy hrs. daily Armenia : _Mon-Fri. 9 9; 6 ove n Cabinets galore & a (3:00 j>.m: t9 7:30 p .m ) Mon. thru Sat. AM-FM Stereo receiver, BSR turntable, iarge pantry Rm. is next to Kit. & MtjST dependable van type Lear jet 8 track player, two 2-way dwn. hallway are 3 large Br's & 2 full tile transportation & be willing to work with speakers. Also two custom made 3-way B's W /W shag carpeting \hrou11hout young boys. Excellent opportunity for __ .. barrei speakers, very unusual. Cheap Gent. H/ A.-oversize DBL garage : You students. Actual income 971-6180. must see! Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. potential unlimited. For additional Wow! 21" Sylvania Col or TV. Great Tampa Realty Inc Ofc 879 5700 Res. call 224-78 77.' Mr. Richert picture, only $165. Also Sylvania stereo 876-0350. or Mr. Collins. _turntable with 12" air suspension spks. LaMancha Dos ,75-in \l (per person) incl. util. 4 bed luxury townhouses Pools, TV, lounge, .hillards, pin ball, parties. Move in_ now or make reservations for later. One block from USF 971-0100 RENT Apr l to Sept. 1. Furnished 4 Br home on lake, 2 acres, fruit trees, pasture, boat dock and launch $325 -mo. 974-2447; 996-3232 Sublet Dos Immediate 1 girls rent i s $83 per month. Lease until June 14. You pay only $79 Cal! 971-8152'. Cindy. For Sale: 1971 VW Super Bi;etle. Radio fa c tory air, perfect condition $1595 Call 988-2121. VW Bus Deluxe 1970, larg e luggag e carrier, perfect condition 974-2 447, 996-3232 '61 VW Va'n with 66 engine, $200 Ph. 258-4453 Must see it to believe it! '70 Green MG Midget. Reworked e ngin e n e w clutch Must sell in 2 weeks. $13 00 or best offer. Call 932-7430, ask for Fr e d 1972V2 Honda 350CB. L ess th a n 250 miles Nee d a car in s t ead. S5S5. Call 977 519 1 b e for e 9 a.m 72 Y a maha 3 50cc, e xcellent condition. Onl y $550 La Man c ha Dos Apt. #45 97 J. 2052 Like new, only $100. Call 977:5318 evenings and hurryr Sony Receiver AM-FM, FM stereo 15 watts RMS per channel. 5 mos. old, $160 sell for $120 Ronny 974-6306. air conditioner, 5000 BTU, 2 year old, $50. Phone 935-5316 GREAT DANE pup Black fem. ale, AKC, reg., friendly and fun needs home. Call 971-8706. Puzzle rings, 4 thru 17 bands st e rling silver 14 K gold $8 up Fine Quality by Jose Grant. Contact Tra c y 9710249 Help me please till then SINGER SEWING MACHINES These machines have never been used and are equipped to Zig Zaf!;, mak e buttonholes, sew on buttons, monof!:ram & much more. Only $49.95 at: Unit e d Freif!;ht Sale s 4712 N Arm enia. Mon thru Sat. 9 7. Asahi Pentax for s al e-e x celle nt c ondition. SIA 50mm FZ with sep a r a t e fla s h light meter David M a rtin 877 6528 or Fine Arts Bldg. Rm. 1 39 o r 1 40. TYPING-FAST. NI::AT ACCUH A TE. IBM S elec tric. All t ypes of work. 5 minutes fro m USF N in a Sc h iro lllJO N 22nd St. 971-21 39. If no answe r 235P H 0 i''ESSI0 NA L T YPIS T T U H A BIA N, LJSF, e tc. T erm p a p e rs. tl1cses, e tc. ll3 M t y p ewri t e r e lit e or pi1\I w/typ e c h a nges. 5 m inu te,; fr o m U SI-'. 97 1 -604 1 afte r 6 1 ;.rn.. MONROE HEAL T H FOOD S 1 1 103 N. 56th 5t. 988-5000 DANNON YOGURT 4 f o r $1.00 o Juice Bar <> Fresh Org arli c Vegetable' Our grains in barrels are o r eal bargain Free Nutriti o n a l Counseling 10% d i scou n t 011 vitamins t o USF studenh & faculty STUDENT NEEDS A TE;A An new in the area and would like to join fasi pitch softball team (slow pitch also call) Pitcher, catcher or infield. Larry 971971-1108 after 4:. 30 p.m. Gibson EB3 $125 2 Sony Electret condenser microphones $110 new, $85 985-2053. Maestro electric piano-walnut Brand new a.Sking price S300 For additional information, call 832 -1981 after 6 p.m. LUDWIG CHROME AND STAND Firm at $60.00 Wanna rock out? Call Mylo at 971 9629 after 6 p .m. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 15, 1973 -11 .---------Tired of bein!( ripped off? Want to do somethin!( about it? Send your consumer problems to The Muckraker in care of The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, 33620. [n (!) [!) mTHEATRE NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 FEATURING The woman of the year ... the witch of ali times! The Rise of "Little Mother'' bi Euhnanpolor Releued by A11dllbon Fllma STARTS FRIDAY PLUS Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Continuous Shows from 11 :45 JJrattrnitP }$ougt RAZOR CUTS HAIR STYLiNG Pff-971 Appointments Availaltla Hours Dl!lily9 Thurs. & Fri. 9"7:30 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA 9-9 Mon.-Fri. 9-6 Sat. & 4803 BUSCH PLAZA 988-2032 SAUNA SHOWERS OLYMPIC WEIGHTS Weight Reduction Body Building Professional Instruction COME TRAIN WITH STAN WAO&A-WAU'A WMJ6At#AU&A *NEED MORE CASH TO DO YOUR THING? PART-TIME EMPLOYMENT NIGHTS AT McDONALD'S NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS PLEASE APPL V IN PERSON (NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE) SEE MANAGER AT 920 E. FOWLER D ....... :w1C Ona uS u UTM.


12 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 15, 1973 Committee investigates cheating By Jack Carlisle *-----same procedures for grievances for all students," he added. senior seminars and some of the ecology-oriented courses." Oracle Staff Writer unduly complicated. Just the procedures Citing a need to clarify procedures for violations of student cheating offenses Dr. 0irl Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs Tuesday appointed a committee to look into the matter. for a grievance are two-and-a-half pages long ... we're trying to shorten the procedures to about a page." THE GRIEVANCE committee is being designed for students to appeal a grade they feel they don't d eserve or any probl em of an academic nature. "Presently, the department in which the course is taught gets the money for the course," he said. "We have had recent cases of students taking other students' exams and the like," Rigg s said ON PAGE 55 of the student handbook, part II, section A outlines the procedure for alleged cheating. It says cheating incidents go through the channels of the instructor, the d epartment chairman, the d ea n of th e college, and if satisfaction is still not reached, an appeal may be written to the Senate Committee on Educational Problems. The deans of the colleges of Business and Engine e ring, Edgar W. Kopp and Kemper W. Merriam, were appointed t o the committee at a Deans Council meeting Tuesday afternoon. Dr. Carl Riggs THE DEANS Council, a recommending body to the president, also worked on shortening the student academic procedure they have drawn up. "It's unduly co mplicat ed," Riggs said. "Just the procedures for a grievan ce are two and a half pages long ... we'r e trying to shorten the procedures to about a page. "We're trying to have the Riggs sa id the council also discussed money procedures for team -taught courses "such as DOONESBURY HCROS UP, Pt!P!5S .RNP CHICKS/ T!Hfi' FOR rop,qy:S Vie/NII/If (}VICK-f;V!ZI HR6'5 : /HE Ol/6Sf/ON! ''How J 't:>\ MllNY roN5 tF """" oJ:i:W /l.JCR. PIWPP!5P ON o. l/l 67N/J/1 f)()f2/Alt3 ;; NOl/eMBeR OF 197:2.?" "BUT SOME of the te ac h ers in those kinds of courses are not members of the department in whi c h they teach them, Rigg s said. by Garry Trudeau For further information contact Student Career and Employment Center, AOC 105 job mart \ STUDENT CAREER AND EMPLOYMENT CENTER The following organizations will be interviewing on campus Check with Student Career and Employment Center, AOC 105, ext 2171 (or call 2200 for tape recorded schedule) for interview locations, to schedule appo intments or for further information. Feb. 15 Good Humor -All majors to drive ice cream truck ; Feb. 16 St. Lucie County Schools BA, MA Elem Ed, Math Science, Early Child, Business Ed. Feb. 19 Martin Marietta Corp BS, SMF (Aerospace), EC, EE 2nd schedule-BA Fin., with Engr. course background for training positions in field of financial estimating. Feb.20 Martin Marietta Corp (only if l 9th. fills) .. See engineering schedule above, Fin. schedule will not be held. Hillsborough County Schools (2-6 p.m.) BA, MA Education Southern Bell --BS, Electrical & Electronic Systems, Indus. Syst ems, Engr Tech. Must be in top Y2 of class. U.S Marine Corp -All majors-walk in interview General Telephone Co. .. BA, Bus Majors, BS, Math & Engineering Feb. 21 General Telephone Co. (only if 20th fills) .. See above. General Services Admin ... Cancelled. Southern Bell (only if 20th fills) -See above U.S Marine Corp. See above. Feb.22 U S Marine Corp --See above Continental Can Co. --BS, Syst, EC, EE for manuf. engr, proj engr line super, quality control & product control. Dekalb County (9 a m.-3:30 p m ) BA, MA Elem. & Second Edu. Haskins & Sells -BA, MA Acct. for staff acct. Feb. 23 Haskins & Sells (only if 22nd fills) -See above Fa c tory --BS all e n gr disciplines Anheuser Busch Inc --BS, EC, EE, ChE, Syst OPS General office Typist 8 Oerical 10 Regular CWSP Projectionist Student night patrol 6 Ground work Lab assistant Recreation Technical typist Printing helper Special CWSP Clerical 14 Night music assistant Office and general moving Errand runner 2 Key punching/observatory Grounds custodial 4 Input-output clerk StatLab assistant Shop/sculpture lab Ushers4 Statistics worker Listening lab proctor Maintenance of wood shop Equipment maintenance Switchboard operator Off Campu8 Stock work Short order cook Submarine guide 2 Counter help Plastic blow molder Physical therapist Utility Helper Lawn maintenance Counter agent Shallow excavation Oerical 8 Admitting clerk Salesman 6 Activity leader Driver 2 Truck loading Key punch operator Delivery Second cook Busboy 2 Cashier Film librarian 2 Kitchen help 5 Lab techni c ian Security 3 X-Ray attendant Su per visor Brickman Labor work 9 Pharmacist Medical transcriber Custodian 10 Typist 2 Diet aid Sales and stock Store keep er Commercial artist Invoic e checker Sales crew manager Warehouse man 5 Mover 2 Servicing cars Part-time accountant Promotion worksevera l Parking lot attendant 4 Advertising representativ e Emergency room clerk Vacant Position s at USF: sec. Ill, $6285; sec. II, $5554; Cl erk Typist lll, $57B4; Qerk Typist I, $4301; Clerk !I $4782; Clerk II (part-time), $2391; Sales Clerk I, $4364; Acct. C l e rk IL $5993; 0Recpt. $5032 ; Asst. t o the President $12,000-$16 000 ; Dir. of Adm. Planning. $17,200; Asst. Dir. DANCE MARA THON CAN YOU BOOGIE ALL NIGHT? Benefit For March of Dimes Sponsored by DECA Starts Fri. 2; Ends noon Sat. March 3 Spon Research, $ open; Computer Systems Analyst I, $9563; Computer Systems Analyst II, $10,524; 0EDP Control Clerk, $5554; 0EDP Librarian, $5554; Lab. Tech. II, $7371; Lab Tech II (St. Pete Campus), $7371; Lab Tech I, $6335; Marine Biologist II (St. Pete Campus), $7191; Chemist I $8206; Biologist II, $8865; Animal Tech. Suprv. I, $6974; Groundskeeper I $4364; Custodial Worker, $4155 *Require testing Interested persons should contact Personnel Services, FAO Oll, 974-2530 USF is an equal opportunity employer. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national }IC'U-0 ''HfJRVlfWfJS HfJ;


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