The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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)

Record Information

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 )
O12-00029 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.29 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Mod prof enlivens Organic Chemistry By Andrea Harris Oracle Feature Editor There are so m e na s ty rumors going around that Dr. Graham Solomons mak e s organic c hemistry interesting. Solomon s a purse-toting self-avow e d radical, says the key to clas s room interest 1s understandabilit y "THE FIRST thing you have to do is make it understandable," he says. 'Then he (the student) doesn't get lost and throw up his hands and say it's hopeless." The gray-haired chemistr y profe ss or sa y s "There' s a temptation that all professors have to impress the students with how mu c h he knows. I tr y not to give in to that temptation." Solomons is outspoken in matt e rs which have little to do with organic chemistry. HE HAS long opposed the Vietnam war, and two years ago went to Paris with a group of Quaker s to talk to those in v olved in the negotiations "We could have ended it long ago, Solomons says of the war "I know that from my discussions with the North Vietnamese two years ago .. .l just hope we stay out of it if it breaks out again Continued on page 12 friday's Vol. 7 No. 120 Dr. Solomons theORACLE February 23, 1973 12 pages Riggs charged with inaction By Bill Nottingham Oracle Staff Writer And They're Off Vice Pres. for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs has been charged with repeatedly refusing to either accept or reject SG amendments to University policies curr_ently being formulated for next year's catalogue Johnson said. "But he hasn't told me what policy he's going to replace it with." With the arrival of warmer temperatures, four USF students work out cold weather kinks on the campus track. As the mercury continues to rise track facilities should be the site of plenty of heavy traffic. Oracle photo by Gary Lantrip Money order fee higher at USF By Celeste Chlapowski Oracle Staff Writer Money orders sold at the University bookstore are 15-20 cents higher than those available at off-campus banks and stores The cost of a bookstore Marine Bank money order is 40 cents for an order valued from one cent to $20 and 45 cents for a money order of -20-$150 : A CHECK with six local banks revealed they sold money orders for 25 cents regardless of the amount of purchase "Money Orders on campus are a service to the students," said money orders are the most widely known and acceptable "We weren't too picky about the price," Berry admitted. BERRY SAID he was not aware that cheaper money orders were available. He said he had other people checking on the matter. When Berry was informed money orders could be purchased cheaper at area banks and convenience stores, he said "If the students want to go to 7 -11 to buy a money order, let them." Berry said he wouldn t change banks unless some distinct advantage was shown. SG Secretary for Academic Affairs Ben Johnson made the charge earlier this week after sending Riggs a memo requesting he reveal the status of three SG and General Education Committee proposals, one dating as far back as June, 1972. Riggs said he had not been inactive but that the proposals were still going through channels. THE PROPOSALS in question are 1. a Nov ember SG proposal regarding English Composition requirements, 2. a January proposal by the General Education Committee relating to new general education requirements, and 3. an SG proposal made last June dealing w i t h S tJ (Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory) grading policy Ben Johnson Riggs said the general education proposal had been approved by the Faculty Senate but it hadn't yet been sent on to the President for review last June. Concerning the English proposal, Rimi said the English Department "didn't agree at all with Ben Johnson" and said he hadn't decided whether to change the present policy in any way Johnson said he has continually sent memos to Riggs requesting he let students and faculty in on his decisions, but to date Riggs has not responded. "He personally assured me the old S-U policy would not be used in the new catalogue;" UNIVERSITY Studies Director Dr. Ellen Kimmel, also involved in formulating new S-U policies, said she also had no knowledge of Riggs' decision. "The last time I talked to him about it (S-U) he was considering the Council of Deans' propos8I," Kimmel said. "l told him I thought it was unworkable and he said he would take it home and rework it. That was the day before the printing deadline. I still don't know what he has decided. n Next year s catalogue is currently being printed by University Publications. Publications Director Frank Spear Wednesday said final proof deadlines were approaching and "if anything is to be changed, it better be done within the next week or ten d ,, ays . AFTER THAT time, Spear said, altering the proofs would add greater expense to production costs. Tom Berry, director of the University Bookstore. "The price we c harge may be higher but I doubt it. We don't make any money on it." Clair e Robinson, a university accountant, said th e uni versity does not have an a ccount with the Marine Bank, but s aid USF does have accounts with at l e ast seven or e ight other local banks. Dorms get new recycling bins Berry said he contrac t e d with the Marin e Bank be c au se th e ir r The recycling bins b e hind Gamma and on the East side of Kappa have been rebuilt and enclosed. Raymond King, director of Housing, said Some boys fr o m Beta dismantled the bins but w e were going to rebuild th e m anyway." KURT SPITZER, se c retary of resident affairs said the new bins were satisfactory and he now needed to make s igns for each bin and empty the bins of HCC students register Tuesday Qtr. 3 early regi s tration for the USF ex c han ge pr o gram with Hills b o r o u g h Community C olle g e (HCC) will b e gin Tuesd ay, acc ording t o Harriet Uni ve r s it y Studies a dvi s ing direc t or. Thi s m a rk s th e seco nd q uart e r I h e p rog ram ha s b ee n in op e r ation. Three n e w c h ange s Ill U n ive r sity p o licy h a v e m a d e it eas i e r for s turl Pnls lo part1 c1pate m th e program S e ligsohn s aid THE 90-HOUR rul e, limiting the numbe r o f juni o r college hour s transferabl e l o U S F the 45 h o ur r e sid e ncy rul e for s tud e n ts gettin g degr ees a l H C C and th e :rn h our USF-AA d egreP r eside ncy will all l w w a ived Any USF s 1 111h,i11 i s digihl1 t o c ourses offp r e d al HCC, as long as he g e t s hi s advisor' s approval. HCC'S PER hour rat e i s $9. It i s po ss ible for a student attending USF part-tim e and HCC parl-tirn e to tak e a full course loa d, but pav l ess th a n th e full-Lime rat e for lJSF. Fo r inform atio n ab o ut th e USF-HCC exl'.h a ng P progr am, s tud e nt s m ay 1onla cl a n y colle g e or d e p arl m e n I o ffi ce o r go t o FAO 1 2 h old newspapers King said students were not using the recycling program but said Student Government was going to put on a campaign to advise 1 esidents about what is re c ycleable. "We plan to put up announcements in the dorm s and try to arrange competition betw e en dorms or floors," Spitzer said. THERE ARE four bins; one for clear glass ; one for colored glass; one for aluminum and on e for steel. All glass must b e "re a s onably clean } and hav e l a bel s remo ved. Wind s hield s a nd mirror s will nol b e a ccepted. Can s or piec es o f sc rap m e t a l c an b e d o n a t e d l o the o ther lwo b l n s b p i tbev l o o must b e Alummum cans must be all aluminum. SPITZER said one reason recycling had not been working was that it was not properly' coordinated with the physical plant. He said details had now been worked out and Physical Plant would store and remove the collected material, free of charge. Reynolds Aluminum ha s agreed to come to campus and pick up the aluminum, if a large amount is collected, according to Spitzer. USF is not c ollecting paper because "paper unlike m e tal is renewable resource," said th e resident s ec retar y ALSO, Spitz e r s aid th e p a p e r w o uld mount r e adil y and Loo many trip s t ? th e c oll ec tion ag e nc y downtown would b e n ee d ed.

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2 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 23, 1973 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau HERE iiilMil 1r IS, 1 ooQo HARi\. yotJ'!<. il ON! 6/)JOOPY I HHfn ;_ HHPH .. Retail food prices soared in January WASHINGTON (UPl)-Retail food prices rose faster in January than in any month since the Korean War, the labor department said Thursday, and the administration warned that more big increases were on the way. Nixon hopes up WASHINGTON (UPl)President Nixon pronounced economic prospects "very bright" Thursday, committed himself to tax reform and promised to seek tax relief for elderly home owners and for parents whose children attend private schools. In a "state of the union" to Congress on the economy, Nixon said "the most ,..----------bountiful prosperity m History is attainable." Gold prices up U.S. LONDON (UPl)-The price of gold soared again on Europe's metal markets Thursday. At one point in London, the price of the yellow metal hit .. $90 an ounce. War Rages Viets to let go 100 SAIGON (UPl)-Military and diplomatic sources said Thurs. the next exchange of American prisoners of war, numbering about 100, may take place in the next five days. Hanoi has released 163 Americans and still holds 320. Wages going up MIAMI BEACH F1a. (UPI) AFL-CIO President George Meany served notice on President Nixon Thursday that unless the administration can halt the soaring spiral of food prices, it is "inevitable" that wages also will have to go up sharply. Boycott begins today at racially troubled schools PHNOM PENH (UPl)Communist Khmer Rouge forces stormed three major government positions 13 miles south of Phnom Penh Thursday as the war in Cambodia went on despite growing hopes for peace throughout Indochina. Military sources reported heavy casualties Thursday on both sides no figures were available. Kills 99 Ombudsmen WASHINGTON (UPl)-The United States and China announced Thursday they will open "liaison offices" in each other's capitals, a step just short of full diplomatic relations, to arrange a vast expansion of trade, scientific, cultural and journalistic contacts. between the two countries. EUSTIS (UPl)--Blaclc students in Lake County schools will start boycotting classes today fo protest a "rash .t5 expUisions" of black students following disturbances over the raising of the Rebel flag, an NAACP leader said Thursday. The Rev. R.N. Gooden said black students will not return to Classes today and Win stay out "UJltil something is done about the situation." UFprescrihes DES GAINESVILLE (UPl)--The bead .or the University ... of Florida's women's health clinic said Thmsday lie prescribes the controversial "morning after" contraceptive pill DES about three times a week. Dr. David S. Bard sai(,l he prescribes the drug "for prevention of conception following ep.isodes of unprotected intercourse at the mid cycle of a patient's monthly periods." Hold the mushrooms TALLAHASSEE (UPI)Agriculture Commissioner Doyle Conner said Thursday his agency's food inspectors.located and barred the sale of301 cases of frozen foods containing potentially toxic mushrooms in Tampa and were searching store shelves in five other cities. Conner issued a stop-sale on the 301 cases of Stouffer's Frozen Food Products found at a cold storage plant in Tampa. f lorida ntws I britfs Deceptive ads TALLAHASSEE (UPl)-lnsurance Commissioner Tom O'Malley Thursday scheduled a hearing for March 27 on his charges that Prudential Life Insurance Company's "own a piece of the rock" advertising is misleading. company's "own a piece of the rock" campaign, O'Malley said, "misrepresents to viewers that policyholders of Prudential are entitled to act in a managerial capacity. Garbage bill TALLHASSEE (UPl)--AbiU that would provide S2 million in state grants to help, counties develop efficient garbage collection and disposal systems was filed Thursday by Rep. Guy Spicola, D-Tampa. Spicola, chairman of the .House Environmental Protection Committee, said the bill would "establish solid waste management as a priority item beclmse of the health, esthetic and environmental damage \ which can result from poor planning and management of our solid wastes. Jewish Discriminated TALLAHASSEE (UPl)--The Florida Human Relations Commission reported Thursday Tl ... Orndt is tht' offiditl'd newspaper of th., l of I South Floritln nntl is puhlislwtl four tinws through tlurin tht Ul'llllt'rni< ptriotf Sqrtt'rnll<'r throuh mitlJunr: lwitt tlurin tht' ncatlemi<' 11eriocl mitl-Jmrc thro111.:l1 August. tho l of South Floricln. 1 202 Fowln An . Tnmpa Fin. :n620. Opinions cxprtssed in Tht Orndt urt' those of tilt" cclitors or of tho 'Hitt'r uncl not tl1tist of tilt' Uninrsih of South Flori.In. \clclrs t urrcs11t1111k11t to Tiu Orn .. lr. L1!11 172. T111111111. Flu .. :Uh20. Tiu Ora.-ft is tnterrcl ns !;t'('t111tl Class mattt r at tlu l nit.-tl Stnl<'S l'os t Offit't' at Tampn. Fin .. nncl prinlt'cl i,,. l'torhss .l'rinlt'rs. Int .. Tnrnf"' Tht Orad.-rt'st'rns tlw.riht to rtgnlatt tht l>pographi .. al tmrc of nil a1ut lc.l rp\i?'t" or it objctionablc. Suhsniption rutt is $7 pr or 82 for l)trs. 81 for Vtr. L that housing and job discrimination against Jews in Florida "is a reality, in no way mitigated by the fact that it is a virtually invisible phenomenon." The report was prepared for the commission by Arthur N. Teitelbaum, Florida Regional Director of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, a Jewish human rights organization. Crucial study TALLAHASSEE (UPl)--If the State Supreme Court rejects the statewide property tax ratio study, state school money will be taken from counties with high levels of property assessment and given to counties with lower levels, House Speaker Terrell Sessums said Thursday. weather cloudy today and tonight with a 50 per cent chance of rain. The low will be in the upper 30s with the high in the mid 60s. Winds will be NW-N 10-15 mph. TEL A VIV (UPl)-One of the Israeli pilots who shot down a Libyan airliner with 106 persons aboard said Thursday he was only trying to force it down. Defense Minister Moshe Dayan defended the incident and said the Boeing 727 must have had "hostile intentions." Gun controls WASHINGTON (UPI)Spurred by the deaths of his two brothers and the recent shooting of Sen. John Stennis, Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass., Thursday proposed the licensing of every civilian-owned gun in the country. r '-ollution The pollution index in Tampa yesterday was 49heavy. Air Poi!ution Index Scale 0-19 light 20-;J9 moderate 40-59 heavy 6079 very heavy 80-99 extremely heavy JOO-plus acute Sourt'e: Hillsborough County Environmental Pro.tection .._Agen.-y LUTHERAN WORSHIP ON CAMPUS NOON Sundays BEGINNING FEBRUARY 18, l973 Episcopal Student Center FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 988-4025 THEATRE FOR NEW REPERTORY presents ASHES DARK ANTIGONE the premiers production of the play,written and directed by Herb Shore. Ticket Information: March 3, Woman's Club Gala--proceeds go to the Grace Allen USF Woman's Club Scholarship Fund for tickets call 2651 Martha Irvin March 4, and 6-l 0 Obtain tickets at the Events Box Office in TAT ( l: 15 to 4:30 PM Weekdays) or by cal Ii ng 2323 $1 -USF Students $2 Public All performances at 8 PM in University Theatre (TAT) Special rates for groups of 25 or more, Department of Theatre call 2323

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THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 23, '1'973 3 Colleges form grievance groups By Laida Palma Oracle Staff Writer Although Pres. Cecil Mackey has ordered the installation of student grievance committees within each college not all colleges have ye t complied with hi s request. Kemper Merriam, acting dean of the College 0f Business his co lleg e has not yet installed such a committee, but one will be formed in the near future. "PLANS FOR development of a grievance committee have been discussed, he said, "but we are not sure about the procedure by whi ch it is to be installed The College of Education has submi tted a proposal for a grievance committee to the administration, according to Acting Dean Jam es Dickinson. "We should b e getting the results within a week," h e said The grievance co mmitt ee composed of an e qual number of faculty and students, is designed to aid students in appealing a grade they feel is unfair, or in dealing with problems of a broader nature, sa id Edgar Kopp, Engin ee ring College dean. ACCORDING to Kopp, the Council of Dean s put together a docum e nt proposing a grievance committee procedure which each college could live with . "The council wasn't too happy with the document and proposed to simplify it," he said. of the document will be discussed at the n ext council meeting Feb. 27, Kopp added. In addition to th e document proposed by the council, e ach Senate impeaches five By Christy Barbee Oracle Staff Writer The SG Senate voted last night to impeach (ive senators for In a purge of Senators who have violated the three absence and you're out rule of Senate Rules of Procedure, the Senate ousted Senators Jan Adams, Dentise Pearcey, Harry Bing, Dennis Fink and Sharon Fogel. ADAMS, Pearcey, Fink a nd Fogel were senators from the College of Education. The ir impeachment and removal from office will leave only two senators representing that college. Bing is a College of Busine ss senator. Impeachment must be considered by the Student Court of Review (SCR) before the senators are removed from office. MARTY ZOLNO, Senate clerk, said impeached senators may submit resignati ons to the SG president anytime before the court convenes. The ch ief justice of the SCR could not be reached at press time for details on hearing dat es. The senators were impeached in Main Motions No. 40 and 41. Sen. Rodney Presley moved to rescind Main Motion 40 but his motion was immediate ly countered with a motion "not to consider." In other Senate business, Resolution No. 53 was passed recommending the University Administration notify the student body of all new construction plans before contracts are finalized THE resolution stipulates the SG president and the Oracle should be notified of construction plans R esolution No. 53 was drafted by se nator s Beatrice Harmon and Elaine Carlyle after a similar bill requiring the SG president to obtain construction information was vetoed by SG Pres. Mark Adams. Adams vetoed the earlier bill with the recommendation the Administration be given the responsibility of notification. Popovich submits resignation James E. Popovich, chairman of the Speech Department, has submitted hi s resignation. In a Feb. 9 letter, Popovich said resigning had first occurred to him "la!it March when I began to see a medical specialist for hypertension. He suffered a stroke and heart failure in October and said the medical team attending him discouraged him from making any decisions at that time. Pl R G to begin drive for funding In January he underwent a series of further tests and, according to the letter, decided to resign as chairman of the department as a result of conferences with the medical team. Students and non-students interested in .forming a Public Interest Research Group (PIRG) will meet Monday at 8 p.m in UC 202. Their proposal will authorize $1 per student per quarter to be used to finance efforts to research environmental and consumer concerns leading to direct action m solving problems. Chapters are already operating with student endorsement and funding at th e University of Miami, Stetson University and New College. PIRG leaders expect student approval soon at Florida State University, the Univ e rs i t y of Florida and Florida Atlanti c University. These groups are already operating 15 chapters in 12 other states and are all s tud e nt controlled, non-partisan, non profit organizations. In Texas, PIRG members exposed inequities in pri c ing prescription drugs and in New York, they brought pressur e to get dangerous toys tak e n off th e market. To get approved on ca mpu s, PIRG will need to beapproved by at least 50 per cent of full time students, but no student has to participate and may receive a refund, if desired Popovich would not say when his resignation was effective or who would replace him because "details are still being worked out." Council Positions to be filled Any interested Social Science Students who wish to fill one of the following positions on the Social Science Student Advisory Council Qtr. Ill should attend the Social Science Advisory Council meeting at 2 p.m. Feb. 28, 1973 in SOC 258. 2 Afro-American Studies 1 CJP 2 Economics 1 Geography 2 Gerontology 2 lnterdisliplinary Soc. Sci. 1 Sociology For further information call 97 4-27 49 or come to SOC 247 between 10 a.m. & 4 p.m. college draws up a format outlining procedures which it will take in resolving their student grievances. COLLEGES which cur.ren tly have the. committee adhere to the same essential goals and work under similar procedures. In presenting a case before the grievance committee, the student must first make a reasonable effort to resolve the grievan ce with the instructor involved If the situation cannot be satisfactorily resolved, the student ma y file a written statement of particulars with the department chairman. A copy the statement must also be submitted to the dean. THE DEPARTMENT chairman then discusses the statement with the student and instructor in an attempt to resolve the grievance. If the situation cannot he remedied satisfactorily the chairman informs the dean in writing and the dean brings the matter before the grievance committee for a solution. "A committee of this nature needed to be established," said Philip Rice, dean of the College of Language-Literature ''THIS SITUATION calls for a degree of concern from students," he said. "Two cases of student grievances have already been presented which are in need of attention." The College of Languag e Li terature has recently formed a committee. Both colleges of Engineering and Social and Behavioral Science have had a commiqee in effect for almost a year. fofl-SouND The Sound Room Inc. e MARANTZ. Jl?IL a KLH .SAE o -SoNY By Appointment 8 -13/ 879-6970. 3216. W. _ Kennedy. 1 Sales e Service IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY Carriage Hills, a com munity of gracious homes in' Temple Terrace. Phone 933-1043 I Cherry Creek, in the de sirable Lake Mag.dalene area. Phone 3 and 4 bedrooms priced from HORATIO .Ci Equal Housing Opportunity l.:J $33;900 CORP. OF FLA. BUILDERS OF "CRAFTED QUALITY" COMMUNITIES BIG JEAN SALE I and Up '7Aa, .I Shirts were $1 ooo to $1995 .Ml!!!"-.., Now $soo to $109 -9350 Floriland Mall NW corner Busch Blvd. & 1-75 Main Entrance on Right

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4:TRE ORACLE FEBRUARY I 1m ;; charged that Dr. J:leinrich Eichhornpreviously silent, we find that .the problems, ov e rworked personnel von Wurmb had displayed a "marked Planetarium management had indeed adding extra responsibilities and lack of colleagueship" when he denied cooperated. They had cooperated hours, and a confusion over A few more further use of the Planetarium for throughout rehearsals, te c hnical exactl y how many p e rformances were Stanley VanDerBeek's "Cine Naps" checking and coordination of to be scheduled multimedia presentation. equipment, had even hosted a private THEREFORE in addition to our words about showing of "Cine Naps" Feb 2 for apology to Eichhornvon W urmb w e VanDerBeek." must sit and wond e r: Hav e we been no further comment on the situation, WE FEEL, h t erefore, that we do had? Manipulated? Or e xploited? feeling it a matter for the indeed owe Dr. Eichhorn-von Wurmb That's what really hurts. f;.,: Administration to explain, and 1 f I h h I 1 f h l-1l an apo ogy or our c iarges t at e was t 1s extreme y satls ymg owever to m VanDerBeek charged the Planetarium uncooperative and narrowminded; yet observe that through departmental f&i managementhad the attitude "This is we regret the silences that allowed cooperation and communication there my sandbox and you can't play in it. others' charges to bear fruit will be a public performance of "Cine Getout." Addingthathewas"baffled" We are puzzled by VanDerBeek's Naps" at USF after all. h by the. cancelation claim of being "baffled" since we have Satisfaction has amazing healing Dr. Eichhornvon Wurmb had made cooperating, OTHERS, directly involved in the been told by a variety of participants powers M See. Rel(lted story, P. 6 conflict. made no : comment, prefering that many, many justified reasons had RobertFiallo rn Say 'cheese, it's a mouthful deceiving and complicated higher mathematics to make shoppers think food prices are rising at a terrifying rate But Butz wasn't the only Nixon man giving sage advice. That fledging consumer advisor, 'Helois e Burns, heretofore known as Dr. Arthur Burns, chairman of the Federal Reserv e Board That wonderful Nixon team continues .to roll blithely along in its attempts to make everything look just peachy Whether it's attacking those awful newspapers or offering some helpful hints for grocery shoppers, Nixon's loyal legi,ons have proved themselves equal to the. task. The boys were hard at work again Wednesday (Editorials l (ommtntary) contributed his 25 cents worth (inflation you know) on what to do about prices He had nothing to suggest e xcept not to eat so much meat. Eat cheese, Art the articulate suggested Yes that's the way it i s in the world of high level economic policy As you can see it's different down h e re on the basic introduction to economi cs level where one can learn that a goo d way to lower food pri ces is to increas e the suppl y by ihcreas ing import q 'uotas and r e duCing tariffs It was then the food price increase for January. was .made public 'lt was : hl,gh ; .But before the' :Sliri-ppe( hail : a chance to be. come upset,-Secretary of Agriculture Earl. Butz, of Russian wheat deal fame assured us things were not as bad as those big city papers would make it look. It seems the sneaky journalists were going to actually print the size of the price increase and label it exactly what it was the largest monthly increase in 20 years. Now isn't that something? Food prices went up only 2 or 3 per cent, just as Butz reported. He then. snidely predicted that some newspapers will contend that if you multiply these But until such tim e we'll just have to be c omfort e d by th e admini stration's claim that o nl y in foo d is th e fight against in flati o n going wor s e t han ho_pe d for If w e only didn't have to e at. Mayb e Nixon can have H enry work on that. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $147.208.42, or 9ct p e r copy, to. disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Forty 1}er cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) figures by 12 you get an annual rate of 24 or 36 per cent . Imagine, resorting to YOU KNOW WHAT, FAT.SO? I'M 1'HIWlJ{7H 1Ali'.IN6 YOU/ /1 More onindemnity, Editor: I am still not convinced that American taxpayers should pay for the rebuilding of .North Vietnam, e:ven ; after reading John ( lttttrs) Hogg's letter (Feb. 15). Why should the Korean conflict. If there was a precedent U.S. Government spend billions of dollars set, it : was that the U.S. does not rebuild in North while they still insist on the enemy country in a limited, no-win jobs and vending Editor: It seems iro.nic that the much criticized parking lot which decorates Gamma's backyard can be so easily funded most of the Chemistry assistant's jobs are being terminated due to a sudden (temporary?) budget crisis Editor: In a recent conversation with an Oracle reporter about the status of the USF vending contract, I stated that "The contract has been terminated" fact noted correctly in today's Intercom. However, because of a misunderstanding, due, perhaps, to my having to hurry to Anyone having ever taken a 'chemistry another commitment, that statement was c-0urse knows how invaluable the interpreted in the February 21 issue of assistants are in explaining difficult The Oracle to mean that the University troops in South Vietnam war. We paid no indemnities to the North ,and .. t}lousands more in os and Koreans after the truce in 1953. : . the. ra.npower aQd It-seems to rne that we could better use finances the North Vietnamese have the billions being prepared to rebuild our neighbors, :0Wti : cities which are .in such desperate they could probably rebuild their country shape. I was glad to see that Mr. Hogg concepts when a professor is unavailable . . had canceled the contracL Sttch is not without a single U.S. tax dollar . advocatedindemnitiesforbothNorthand '.SOME PEOPLE, including.Secretary South Vietnam, at first I thought he was of State Rogers, have stated that a one of. those anti-war hypocrites who precedent has been set, that the U.S. voted to show their solidarity with the always rebu'ilds the enemy country. This Viet Cong. is not true, the only war that even resembles the one in Vietnam is the John Hurley 4 POL Unfortunately we are experiencing the pangs of misplaced priorities --students have a quality parking lot, why not as high a quality education in ALL departments? Dan McClure 2BUS the case I regret the misunderstanding, and am writing this letter simply to set the record straight. Kenneth W. Thompson Assistant Vice Presid e nt for Administration More letters on p. 5 ROBERT FIALLO LAUREL TEVERBAUGH BILL KOPF Editor M .anaging Editor Advertising Manager

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THE ORACLE rEQRUARY 23, i'.973 5 Student upset, seeks 'logic' in hiring USF is an open letter to the ( 16 t t 6 l Student Placement Center and to those employes who hire student assistants. As a student who has been here 9 quarters both as an undergraduate and graduate student, I am amazed at the procedures used in hiring students. To clarify my position, let me explain what has happened to me since September of last year. BECAUSE I was interningin a school at that time, I had to' give up the job I had had for seven quarters in biology and therefore had to look for a night job on campus. The library Interviews Editor: Marjie Slater ( 4 AMS) noted in her January 31 letter to the editor that the candidates for SG were offering to provide students with a "chicken in every pot." Well, now that the votes are in, how about having an Oracle staff writer the winners? ,, L. PATRICK. THE NAME, FBI'.S C'AMB/ II seemed to be the logical choice but repeated visits resulted in "no jobs are open but fill out an application and come back." After several of these visits, I got into an argument with the clerk. Since I needed to work, I refused was open (out of the eight which Placement said was open) was one in Information Services for $1. 75 an hour. I was told that the students in that department were paid $i.75 due to the budget cuts. Since it was either the night Housing job or that, I chose the latter for which I had to sign a waiver to the $3 an hour wage. After starting work however, I found that an undergraduate was being paid 50 cents an hour more for doing exactly the same ]ob. Reasons given for this was that the student had been there for some time. I, however, was given no credit for the 2 years I've worked on campus or my Ip the interview the former candidates could be made toface the ghosts of their campaign promises (remember them folks?). As an example, I seem to recall Bill Davis talking about "a non-profit book store, parent controlled : child care, legal aid, bicycle paths on !31st, outdoor music ... ad infinitum. Now that there are no more votes to procure, let's get Mr. Davis to tell us how all this good s ,tuff is brought about. A great deal of Mr. Davis' time will no doubt be spent thinking up the names of all the OTHER people who are to blame when most of his would be goodies fail to materialize out of the mists of promises past. (Commentary) to give up. Jusi to see what would happen graduate standing. Luckily I was able to change jobs. wHEN I checked about the latest episode, the people with whom I spoke answered with such clever answers like "Departments can do what they want with their money" and "Rules can be bent Police bear respect I returned once more and was given the same song and dance from another clerk. I then produced written evidence from the Placement Office that a job was open which I qualified for. When I asked what was going on By Nels Johnson Recent spotchecks of autos on campus for expired inspection stickers and drivers' licenses has drawn fire as being inconveniencing and trivial in nature. More important though, is the reasoning behind such actions. According to University Police Chief Jack Preble, the spotchecks serve two useful purposes. First they make drivers aware that they are violating the law and will suffer certain consequences. ACCORDING to state laws, many students could incur a greater inconvenien ce both in time and money if they were stopped off-campus for the same violation If a state trooper stops an out of-state driver (which many students are) for driving without a license, the student i s r e quired by law to be taken to the co unty seat (Tampa) and post a cash bond. The bond amount is s mall, varying from $10-$50 in most cases, but the inconveni e nce would b e grave to mos t stu d e nts who don t have th e n ecess ar y m o ney. Pre hle ha s in s tru c ted his officers to issue c it atio n s, if nec essa ry, rather th a n m ake th e s tud e nt post bond. THIS IS b ecause th e stud e nt is known to the campu s an d th e authorities can b e ass ured h e will fulfill his l ega l obligation In th e c a se o f P.xpired in s pection stic ker s c an he easily overlook e d b y m any o f us. It i s a c ommon occur ancc, but the fac t r e mains tha t the law i s being vio l a te d Th e c urr ent firn : lcvi1 .rl in Hill sborough County rang e fro m $ 1 5 $ 100 dqw111li11g o n th e c i r cumsla111 1s. <:1:rt ai11I the inspection fee and even a late fee are much cheaper. ANOTHER important reason for the spotchecks has been the deterrent effect it has on crime-minded individuals that consider entering campus. Campus crime has always been prevalent, and will continue. But controls, such as the spotchecks are useful. I. realize I will probably receive some scathing letters from the Library and other people connected with thi s university, but it would be nice if some logic was used when hiring students. John E Jacobsen 6LIN Paul R Silveira 4POL EDITOR'S NOTE: The Oracle presented an interview with preside"nt-elect Bill Davis on page 1, Feb. 15. An interview with vice presid.;ntelect Mark Levine appeared Feb. 20, also on page 1. I was told "we don't like your attitude" (due to the argument). Further talks with the Library Director and the clerks showed that my attitude on every visit was good except that one visit and the reason I was not hired was "You're too qualified." How t can a student be considered too' The Proud Lion WINE SHOP & CLUB Preble commented that since inception, the crime-rate has been reduced 17.8 per cent. qualified for a student job? Chalk t one up for USFs library f' Halfway through the quarter, le PIAT EN POT f t Furthermore, Preble said spotchecks are used in the evenings, especially on cars without a University auto registration decal. This deters many who enter campus in the evenings with criminal intent. I got a job in Housing (10:30 PM t (Light, Semi-Dry, Fruity, French, Red Wine) 4970 Busch Blvd. t Hours Woo/co Plaza to 5 AM). I figure I lost $150 that t 11 :00 am 7: oo pm Reg. 2. 29 1. 99 (next to A&P) t I could have earned had I not 6 days 985-2013 --------------------------------iilllli-Thus the end effect of spotchecks may result in minor inconvenience to some (and life is full of daily inconveniences) but the overall objective they serve 1s more important and bears respect. been so qualified. IF THAT wasn't enough, this quarter has proved worse. On becoming a graduate student, I learned I was in a position to earn a minimum of $3 an hour Due to the hours of the Housing job, I tried to get another job at the $3 an hour rate. This proved futile. The only student job which ---------------f IDon't Delay1 : Be A l : Today! : t t f PANTS -Y2 PRICE t : TOPS 2 FOR $8.00 : f DRESSES $15.00 f f FREE MUNCHIES ft t ........ t 10024 N. 30th st. ,'lrn 10-7 Mon. -Thurs. f l 08 Fri. 1 MAZD A ROT ARY ENG IN E LICEN S E N S U WANKEL Jazzier. MAZ D A RX 3 ROTARY COUP. SEDAN ANO WAGON ALSO AVAILASLL New Mazda RX-3 with the rotary engine. L ow f a s t bC1ck sty lin g-like a spor ts car. Choose from c oupe. sed an. or the first rotary e n g ine w a gon. Amaz in g e n g in e-quic k q u ie t, smooth. Power assis t front disc br a kes. Reclining bu c k e t seats. Tt1e r o t ; lt' y people See the Rotary Mazda at Homer F. Herndon 204 E. Buffalo It is more than you think!

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FEQRUARY 1973 .... .\:. :,_ . =.-... : .... : . By Vivian Muley Entertainment Editor J o':. ',.::a ;8 : 8_-. s t ... College of Fine Arts, in the implementation of . --. --. "-' . . .. cert ain activities. Coker said his major task would be to work with the Fine Arts Council in researching and arranging a set of by-laws for the College of Fine Arts The laws would give a definition of what the college is, its procedures, its purpose, the role the Florida Center for the Arts plays and how it can best serve the campus, he said. "THE involvement will give me an opportunity "IT'S A monumental task, because there's a lot of detail involved," Coker said," but its been needed for quite some time." Coker said. "It is not an or a Saff said the responsibility will give Coker an opportunity to become more familiar with the departments related to the Florida Center for the Arts. John Coker Brodsky to read poetry today exiled now living in 'the 1Uriiied< will read his )oai.s .part of the Celebration of Literature and the University Lecture Series. Btoclsky was e.xiled from Russia last June for what appeared to be "no apparent He is now a poet in IJl8netarium : : -: '.-' -.-' _-- . ---- ' i.,t.for 'Naps' again Eichhorn 's :available for a colle..:gueshi p was not in Stanley q.uestion.He always .anDerBeek:'s"fotlr-hour multi.. -' bee)l,_ a patron of 1'. . . . ?riatd''Saf,-head 'bfth. e ans.'?._ Donald Saff . .?r; > and see related editorial, page 4. Hemfich Eichhorn-vonWurmb, herealfaed he could not provide f '* fiXB.il able,' said. VanDer Beek. ''It wlls not a' of art / : -'',':_..., .-:' : :;:/ _:::_ ... -: . >--, ----.: ; .-' said. "All c".' .. .. curator"of the planetaiium, was ,;pein,g) reqwred-.to work much . longer IN COLOR 7,9 & 1 lpm Sun. Feb. 25 7&9 PM onl ENA I.00 Film Art Series 933-3121 1304 E. Busch Blvd. Tampa, fla. 33612 1\\All iN CONCERT . lv\arch 3 9 Pfv\ s2.50 GYfv\ SPONSORED BY SEAC TICKETS ON SALE NOW UC DESK

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Rick Norcross a US1: student and popular folk singer will perform bluegrass Sunday. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 23, 1973. 7 Benefit concert scheduled to aid drug rehab center A benefit concert to raise money for The Door, Tampa's Drug Rehabilitation Center, will be held Sunday from 1 to 11 p.m. at the Florida State FairgrQunds. The Door going now that federal funds have been reduced, a spokesman (orThe Door said. Booths from area boutiques and the Natural Kitchen will be It takes $36,000 a year to keep set up. Women's Art Sho'N to begin Monday USF faculty and student women artists Will be able to display their creative work in the Woman's Art Show, Feb. 26 to Mar. 9, in UC 108. Seven women Will contribute to the show. They are Gladys Kashdin, Mernet Strong, Da:isy Koenig, Leslie Harris, LOis Gilbert, Helene and Kathy Ricks. 6260. A panel discussion on the topic "The Creative Woman, What l:lappens to Her" will be given March 8. It will be led by Mary Ellen Bowers, Gladys Kashdin, and June Smith. Smith will also show her slide presentation, "Montage of Women." John Lennon's film "How I won the war" will be shown in addition to a puppet show, a play by Jim DeGennaro, "Phoebe's Children," some poetry reading 1 and a White Indigo LightShow. Highlighting the day will be some "very fine b!ue@-ass" music by USF student Rick Norcross and his group in the afternoon and rock music in the ., evenmg. Norcross is a veteran cif the White Springs Folk Festival add has played throughout Florida ag_d the country He has also toured England. Popular rock Storm and Bacchus will Admission to the $3 in advance U New entries are still welcome and interested artists may contact Doris_ Ou.ten, committee chairwoman, at 974-SEAC & Aereopagus present: Simple sets incorporate with flighty characters Dr. Allan Y. Cohe n speaking .on "Drugs and the By Marsha Bluestein Oracle Staff Writer Although the set was staged very simply, the integration of specifically designed costuming was ample suggestion of the Ifoaring'2os mood conveyed in F. Scott Fitzgerald's "The Great Gatsby," adapted and directed by Bernard Downs of the Speech Department, presented Thursday in,Jt(i}03. Gatsby._,, s '':party was by giggling and flighty women who made (rtuitwl drunken spectacles of themselves while trying to convince other guests of what a good time they were having. This reflection of hedonism and moral decadence is a recurring theme in Fitzgerald's works. TOM BUCHANAN portrayed by Bob Barbour projected a gruff voice which emulated his powerful and secure grasp on TU highlitts TODAY 10 p.m., Ch. 3 . Evening at Pops with Roberta Flack. 1 a.m., Ch. 8 Midnight Special with the Hollies, Curtis Mayfield, Blood, Sweat and Tears and Sam Neely. 2:30 a.m., Ch. 8 . : 7 Movie Henry Fonda as "Young Mr. Lincoln" in the Jo.hn Ford classic. SATURDAY 10 a .;,., Ch. 44 Movie Bud Abbot and Lou Costello in "Buck Privates Come Home." 1:30 p.m., Ch. 44 College Basketball Southwest Louisiana vs. Oral Roberts. 3 p.m., Ch. 13 National Geographic "Siberia: The Endless Horizon." 8 p.m., Ch. 3 Movie Jean Renoir's classic, "The Rule of the Game. SUNDAY 1 p.m., Ch. 13 CBS Golf Classic. 3 p.m., Ch. 44 NHL Hockey .. St. Louis Blues vs. Detroit Red Wings. 4 p.m., Ch. 13 Golf Timrnament 4:45 p.m., Ch. 10 NBA Basketball Milwaukee Bucks vs. Los An11:eles Lakers. 9 p.m., Ch. 44 Movie Warner Oland in ."Ch'arlie Chan at the Olympics." MONDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 3 Stravinsky Remembered a tribute to the master. 9 p.m., Ch. 8 Glenn Corbett as an astronaut stranded on a twin planet of Earth marked for extermination in "The Stranger." 9:30 p.m., Ch. 16 Income Tax Special dependency exemptions and the short form. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 10 Movie Darren McGavin and Carol Lynley in a story about a monster hunt in "The Night Stalker." Discover the World on Your SEMESTER AT SEA Sails each September & February Combine accredited study with educational stops in Africa, Aus tralasia and the Orient. Over 7500 students from 450 campuses have already experienced this interna tional program. A wide range of financial aid is available_ Write now for free catalog WCA, Chapman College, Box CC40, Orange, Cal. 92666 the control of his affairs : His grasp becomes som_ewhat slack when he gets involved With Myrtle, a gas stat ion attendant's wife. Evie Kalogridis as Daisy ellicits a sophisticated indifference coupled with a perception of the ensuing events. Dave Dial as Nick Carraway expresses dubious regarding the mysteriously wealthy and cool Gatsby played by Ron Cribbs. HANK RICCO as Wolfsheim, G;itsby's Jewish friend added flavor by his youthful experiences during a luncheon In his intoxicated state, Owl Eyes played by Alan Schack attempted to gain prestige in Gatsby's library However, all he gained was a round of applause for his drunken antics magnified by his large spectacles. The production managed a humorous outlook despite the decline in values and kaleidoscope of human affairs which tragically touch those who become involved in selfish virtues. Mystery of Consciousness" 8 pm Feb. 27 LAN 103 Former Associate of Timothy teary -. THE KING SAYS . 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8. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 23, 1973 Cagers close campaign By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor Its first winning season assured, the 13-11 USF basketball team closes its second year of varsity play tomorrow against Armstrong State. The 8 p.m. game at Fort Homer Hesterly Armory finds Coach Don Williams and his squad trying to ruin the 20-4 Pirates' chances of going to the NCAA Regional Playoffs. "They're strong on the boards and shooting almost 50 per cent," Williams said of the Ga. opponents. "They're winning on the road as well as at home." The road problem has plagued the Brahmans all season as they finished a dismal 3-9 away from Tampa. At home USF is 10-2 with a five game winning streak and Williams is sure the friendly surroundings will aid his team's play tomorrow. "This gives us the advantage Brahman nine set for season opener By Dave Moormann Oracle Sports Editor As one USF sport ends its season tomorrow (see story above) another, l;>egins its 39 game season. Monday. That's when the USFbaseball squad opens its season with Embry Riddle at 3 p.m. on the USF baseball field. LAST season USF defeated the Daytona Beach school and Coach Beefy Wright expects the same results this season, although the year's first game always brings surprises. Coming off its finest season in baseball's eight year history at the university, the Brahmans, who finished last year at 18-16, could be the best ever, according to Wright. Tennis team faces. The only weak spot on the club is pitching, which may be detrimental in a 39 game season, but USF's defense and hitting is healthy. SEC powerhouse ouR biggest plus is experience," Wright said. "We have seven seniors and a sophomore or junior starting for us besides the pitcher." The USF tennis team, now 20, will face the University of. Florida, a Southeastern Conference power, Saturday at 1:30 p.m. on the Andros tennis courts. The Brahman netters will go into the match with two decisive victories under their belts, a 9-0 victory over Florida USF swims againstFSU in last meet USF's men's swimming team ends its dual meet season tomorrow at 2 p.m. when it travels to Tallahassee to take oh Florida State. The Brahmans, 1-8 on the season, will be swimming without John Woodward, dropped from the squad because of academic trouble. "FSU is always tough," Coach Bob Grindey said of the Seminoles. "They're a good team." USF has established qualifying times for next weekend's Independent Southern Meet in Tallahassee and Grindey hopes some of the Brahman swimmers better these times tomorrow to qualify for the tourney .. I CONEY'S lNTERIORS PE:LLETS FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-213 Bank Financing Low gas mileage Low maintenance cost Low initial cost International and a 7-2 margin over Florida Tech. The Gator netters were upset by Georgia two weeks ago in a tournament in Wisconsin, which may give USF some kind of psychological advantage. Tennis coach Spaff Taylor said, "I think we'll give them a go," when asked of USF's chances against the tough Gator netters. "You have to go into a match with confidence," Taylor said, "and Florida might be complacent, with all that talent." Taylor said he has more confidence in the singles matches than he does in the doubles, but he's hoping to be surprised. Against Embry Riddle, Wright will probably start lefty Don Ellison on the mound. Although Ellison has tendonitis in his pitching elbow, he remains USFs number one pitcher. Last year he was 5-5 and since then has travelled to South America and Nicaragua as a member of United States collegiate teams. Other returnee s trom last year's team in the starting lineup will probably be Jeff Davis catching, Don Fredrick playing shortstop, Bill Berkes, trying to make a comeback after a knee injury, in left, Mike Campbell at second and Mike Hazel, out most of las.I season with a broken neck in center. 'south Florida Volkswagen Repair 20 years experience REBUILT ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS REBUILT ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS TUNE-UPS BRAKES ALL VOLKSWAGEN REPAIR WORK (not a service station) 1-3301 22nd Street I Fletcher Ave. & 22nd St.1 Andy Mastrogiovanni Phone 971-1725 1 HOMER F. HERNDON TOYOTA IS NOW. we've been needing," said Williams. "Pla ying before a home crowd we have an even chance," h e sa id in explaining the possibility of USF defeating one of the fin es t co llege division schools it has mel this season. A change in the lineup will be made for the game as Williams said of the starting five, indicating he may change the lineup as the game progresses. Prior to two disasterous three game road trips the Brahmans had ideas about a post season tourney bid. But erratic play hurt the team. "In October, before the season began, I felt if we could finish 14-11or13-12, that would be a good year," said Williams. "Looking back (on the past season) I'm disappointed we didn't win some of the games we lost." But the Brahmans, 8-17 in their freshman year last season, scored some upsets which evened the situation out and for Williams it was a fairly good year." USF in five team tourney USF's golf team will play in a five-way match Monday, Feb. 26, at Lakeland hosted by Florida Southern. The USF golfers won the St. Leo Invitational Feb. 13 at Pebble Creek, beating three of the teams they will face at the Lakeland tournament. Ball State, Florida Southern, St. Leo and Rollins make up the remaining USF competition. Tired of ripped of(? Want to do about it? Send your consumer problems to The Muckraker in care of The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, 33620. 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The Fast Break Although these two players are displaying their talents in the USF intramural they still have an intense desire to win and typify the enthusiasm with which most athletes perform. Are athletes really athletes? So, the big nam e athletes, in th e glory sport s aren't invincible aft e r all. Sure, sure we'v e all seen them on TV with all the girls haircreams, tires slacks, boots, cars e t c., but now w e know who the rea l athlete s are. Who ever h ea rd of Bob Seagren? He d never even been paid a s a pro, until h e won $39,700 in t he Superstars Carniva l held this week H e b eat, s u c h big names," as Johnny Bench, Joe Frazier, Jo hn Unitas, Elvin H ayes, a nd Ro n Gilbert. The top finishers were, Seagren t he jumper .. Killy th e skier, Re vs on the rac e r and Laver the se r v e r, certa inl y n ot t h e glamour boy s of sports. How a beat-up b oxe r a 39-year-old p asse r a n inv a lid baseball player and a gimpy-l egged ho c k ey player were c h ose n as representativ e of the ir sport is a m ys t e r y . If this c ompetition i s to be m eaningf u l l e t s get some guys out there tha1 can co mpet e How abo u t a m e r cu ry Morris, or a G eo rge Foreman, and throw in Der e k Sanderson and Jo e Morgan, whi l e dropping the half mil e run, in favor o f a one on one bask e tball mat ch and you'll have son_1ething worth watching. Ray Wolf It see m s most p eople in R o tond a West agree with a larg e majority of the population, that see ing a box er almost drown trying to swim, and a baseball star d efeat other sports sup e r s tars in bowling with an ane m ic 131, is pretty dull. Why e lse would only 500 of a proj ec t ed 15,000 sp ectators s how up? Who reall y c ares if Joe Frazier can't s wim Johnny Ben c h can't bowl or E lvin Hayes ca n t ba t ? That's n o t why these m e n a r e superstars Fr azier, though h e was halt ere d in his l as t ;i.ppearanc e draws fan s becau se o f hi s boxing prow ess for his baseball expe rti se a nd Ha yes for bis basketball ab ilit y And the sa me hold s true for the others who c omp e t ed in th e sport s spectacular; they are superstars in a particular sport n o t in e v e r y athleti c cmdeavo r which ex ists. Most. of the'. parti cipants in t h e s how echoed th e people's t hey cuulrln t hav e car e d les s ahou th e u u t f'om c So w h o r e all y ca r es if th e r e i s anot h er o f t h esr' Dave Moormann SALES SERVICE PARTS Cycles Are Our Business Our Only Business! ALSO DEALERS IN GREEVES AND DALESMAN Good, Fast Service is our way of saying thanks .,. ,( 971-8171 MOND.\Y 9 TO 9 CLOSED SUNDAYS 1 WEEKDAYS 9 'TIL 6 USF By Ray Wolf Ornde Staff Writer Exploding for 14 points in the la.st 2:44 of the gam e, the USF Brahmisses ran away from the University of Tampa to notch their seventh vi ctory against one loss last night. The 59-34 final score showed the complete second half domination by the USF t e am. THE 61tACLE FEBRUARY 23, 1973 9 women Win points, and Jamie Wise had 11. Coach Janie Ch ea tham was extremely pleased with the win, saying the team is peaking just in time for the state finals starting Monday .. WE REALLY played good ball tonight. I think the win the other night woke the girls up and they know they have to play their best, or be upset I don't think they will have a mental l e t down against St. Leo tomorrow night, or in the finals," she said. The finals are single elimination, and USF is scheduled to meet Broward Junior College, Monday at 10:30 a.m at Miami Dade Junior College, North. Both offensively and DTD defensively, they ran, s h o t and places first controlled the ball almo s t at will. .' LED BYMary. Ann Holmes' n I M q ; points, ten in the second half,.\. : . : . .. S'"11 m m 1 n g V : V . ,< > ... : USF came out from a 29-23 lead at half time. Jayne Ma cCall c ame in for the second half. despite having four wisdom teeth pulled Tues day to lead the t ea m in rebounding. Pam Bohl T a mpa' s best reboun_ der and shooter at 5 ft. 11 in., fouled out in the fourth quarter with 15 points, all in the first half before she pick e d up her fourth foul. With Bohl out of the ga me the Brahmisses were m c ompl ete dominan ce. Irene Meier finish e d the night w it h 12 USF travels .to lalcel:and to face Moes USF women's tennis team will go into action tomorrow agai nst Florida Southern College at Lakeland. The wome n a r e 1-1 on the season with an opening match loss to R ollins C ollege, and an impressive 9-0 v ictory over Flagler College la s t week. The t eam w ill b e led by last week's top player s, Gail O 'Conner and Terry Sherlock, both 6-2, 6-1 winners O'Conner won USF's only mat ch in the loss to Roll i ns, beating C i s Kibler, number three in the sta te. The other s ingles pla ye r s will be Glenda Smith, Robin Edenbaum Frankie Wil so n and Judy Bro o ks. Last week' s successful doubles team s were O'Conner and Edenbaum with 6-1 and 6-3 victories, Sherlock and Smith in straight se t s, and Wilson and Brooks with 6-1 and 6 0 wins. Delta Tau Delta Green League winner, topped all entrants in last week's intramural swimming competition with 80 points. Independent league winner the Nats, were s econd with a 70 point total. Placing third was Beta 4 West, B eta league champions, with 59. Alpha 3 West, Alpha league winner placed fourth, with 56, as co champions in the Gold league Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Pi Epsilon followed with 53 Iot a 2, Andros leagu e win ner, was last. with 24. Events in the m eet included medley relay, 150 yd. freestyle 50 yd freestyle, .. JOO vd backstroke, 50 yd. butterfly, lOO yd. breaststroke, freestyle relay and diving. r h' l1' I Schools j G.R. E Preparation L.S.A.T. P.reparation Private Tutoring in All Subjects Grades 1-12 501 S. DALE MABRY 750 E. WATERS AVE . 933-3128--879-2581 SPRING FASHIONS ARRIVING -'fl 4101 ,e. euscH Ji a5J.. PH. 988-1140 "" f -SHOPPE . & girls Special! A. T. E. Special! I Hi-Fi Stereo Service We just purchased the entire inventory of a Bankrupt Stereo Store, names like: AKAi PIONEER HARMON KARDON GARRARD e CHANNEL MASTER SONY e (New-Used-Trade-Buy-Sell) *Receivers *8-Tracks *Amplifiers. *Record changers *Tape Recorders *Radios While they last at Dealers -cost that means at least 30% Savings! 'Remember-if it's Electronics with Sound try the Best Service Around" 3715 W Cypress A. T.E: Just South 389 Electronic Service Center of 1-75 877-6 T Fl ampa, a. East off Dale Mabry Bring this ad and your student or staff l.D. for an honest 1 discount on service RECORDSALETODAY ONLY AtsuMs $3.69 ONE DAY ONLY FRI. FEB. 23 SPECIAL ACCOMODATION FOR ALL YOU DEMENTED ROCK AND ROLL FANATICS WITH LIMITED CASH LIBERATION MUSIC SIER.VICE 1112 BUSCH BLVD. PHONE 935-5912 HOURS 11 :30 A.M. -8:30 P.M. MON. THRU SAT. SAT. CLOSE AT 6:30 P.M. I L=====================================================================::!.I

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10 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 23,,1973 ,. By Andrea Harris Oracle Feature Editor That strip of cloth knotted at your professor's neck that dissects his body from Adam's apple to navel is a phallic symbol. Thin or wide, solid or colorful, the tie ranks along with the shoe and the hat in the minds of some psychoanalysts as a symbol of maleness. BUT THE POWER of the tie doesn't stop there. Without one, a male can be barred from ritzy restaurants or forfiet lucrative job opportunities. Without one of the proper shape, the right width or the accepted design, he is labeled "out of it" in the fashion world. But men have it easier today. In Charles Dickens' time, fashion dictated that the cravat, grandfather of the tie, be changed three times a day. And it wasn't just an easy, once-around-theneck, tighten-up-the-loop job, either. An 1828 phallic symbol? London pamphlet specified 32 ways to correctly tie the cravat. The first cravats were adopted from Croatian soldiers in the 17th century who wore scarves knotted around their necks. THIS KNOTflNG process became quite a lengthy and complex procedure until 1684, when the English surprised a regiment of French officers at Steinkirk. The frantic French officers flung their cravats over their necks, gave them a tug or two to secure them, rushed out to defeat the English, and created a fashion bonanza overnight. This popular Steinkirk cravat evolved into an elaborate masculine fashion ornament, which eventually simplified into today's tie. SOME 18TH CENTURY cravats consisted of lace cascading from multiple loops of ribbon and ending in a lassie of pearls. Phallic symbols? Ask your psychoanalyst. Party Room Avaiiabie job mart For further information. contact Stud1mt Care e r and Employment Center, AOC 105. STUDENT CAREER AND EMPLOYMENT CENTER The following organizations will be interviewing on campus. Check with Student Career and Employment Center, AOC 105, ext. 2171, for interview locations, to schedule appointments or for further information. March 2 Patterson, Sweat, & Murphy BA, MA Acct., 3.0 ave. in Accounting or overall. Jacksonville Electric Auth. --BS. MS. SMF, EC, EE, ChE. March 5 Connecticut Mutual -All Majors. Sales and Sales Management. Laventhol, Krekstein, Horwath and Horwath BA, MA, Acct. Bus Ad. grad with major in Acct. Keller Industries, Inc.. BA, Accounting. May, Zima, Phil men, Lester, Bra5well, & Sterling -Only if above fills. Penn Mutual --BA, MA Any major. Burrough Corporation -All Bus Majors interested in sales. U .S. General Accounting --BA, Acct. and Bus. Ad. Sta-Power Industries --BA, MA Mkt. & Sales. Sales Positions. Burdine's BA, MA All Majors. Mgmt. Trainee. March 7 Burdine's (Interviews only if schedule fills) --Info as above. Georgia Power Company --BS, EE, EC, SMF-Pos.-Constr., Design, Distri, and Sales. J.C. Penney Company --BA, Bus Ad. Mkt. or Mgmt. for Retail Store Mgt. Trainees. Southeast Banking Corp. --BA. Bus Adm preferably, will consider others with basic courses in Econ. Acct., & Comm Law for positions in Comm. Banking, Mort. Banking, Systems, Trust and Trust Admin & Investment. U.S. Navy --All Majors. All Degrees. March 8 U.S. Navy -All Majors. All Degrees. Mutual Life of New YorkBA, MA, Bus., Edu. & Lib Arts for Sales Represen. March 9 U.S. Navy --All Majors. All Degreeo. March 15 Atlanta Public Schools BA, MA, All educ. majors except Art, English, Foreign Lang., SS. March 16 Atlanta Public School s Interviews only if above fills. Info above Off Campus Sales 12 Painter 1 Stock work 6 Typist 5 Babysitter 3 Chemistry tutor 1 House cleaning 1 Orderly 1 Oerical 5 Funeral home attendant 1 Food service 9 Manager 1 Wareho use work 7 W_aitress 2 Driver l F1ight line men 6 Traveling teacher 1 Business ed. teacher 1 Drafting 1 Carrier 2 American Cancer Society 2 General help 3 Bus heip l Tutor 1 Commercial artist 1 Advertising rep. 1 Cashier 1 Key punch operator 1 Counter Agent 1 Plastic blow molder 1 Guide 1 OPS Secretarial 1 Special CWSP Ushers 4 Oerical 20 Maintenance 7 Input-Output clerk l Switchboard operator 1 Shop help 2 Jf rattrnit!' RAZOR CUTS HAIR STYLING .i}OU.\)t PH-971-3633 Appointments Available Hours Daily 9 Thurs. & Fri. 9:30 Errand runner Peer advising 1 Statistics lab work 1 Typist 3 Regular CWSP Clerical 10 Night patrol 6 General office 4 Lab assistant 1 Typist 13 Printing helper I Peer advising 1 Projectionist 1 Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W PLATT Ph. 258-2131 MONROE HEAL TH FOODS PIZZA 11103 N. 56th 988-5000 DANNON YOGURT 4 for $1.00 Juice Bar Fresh Organic Vegetables Our grains in barrels are a real bargain Free Nutritional Counseling 10%discount on vitamins to USF faculty 10206 N. 30th St. PHONE: 971-1410 SCHOLARSHIP Fashion Show And Ball FREE BEER SUN. & WED. NIGHTS 3300 S. Dale Mabry Girls minimum age 18 Fri. Feb 23 ,1973 8 PM $1.2S U.C. Ballroom Music by the Uniques AKA SEAC TONITE THRU SUNDAY GUMBO nack bY popular demand TUES. NITE PAUNCHO VILLA NITE

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THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 23, 1973 11 a: 1.4 A S S It AltS U ["!) (!:l EJTHEATRE Girl to assist at service station, mornings answer phone, handle rental contracts, pump some gas apply in person. Don's Texaco, 30th & Fowler. Hut Temple Terrace needs cooks and waitresses over 21. Free pizza, good pay. 988-0008. One 20 hour OPS student to fill the position of Student Government Clerk. $1.70 per hour .. Must be able to type, take shorthand and perform office. general cleriCal and office duties. P atience is a must. Apply between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. in the Student Government office, CTR 156 and sign for an interview. Deadline for application: is Tuesday,.Feb. 27 at 5 p.m. Interview on Wed., Feb. 28 m theS.G. Office. Also must be available to work on Tuesday evening from 7 p.m. on. Telephone Sales parttime. M-F 5-9 p.m. $2 per hr. guaranteed salary plus .commission. Pleasant working cond. Exp. preferred, not necessary if you are enthusiastic& have pleasant voice. Will train. Variable Annuity Co. 221 N. Howard, Suite 207. 253-2!H 1 after ;3 p.rn Parttime secretary, some typing, hours negotiable. Apply in person. Pizza Hut Office, 3616 Nassau St. WANTED: Bus. Ed. Majors for a College o( Education position on Finance Committee Advisory Board. (Apply in Edu. 309 or see Mr. L.G. Roberti in Edu. 112-C). Stuff to Wear full time help needed. FLORILAND MALL. . in sales, high school graduate. Salary open. Apply in person. LaMancha Dos $75-mo. (per person) incl. util. 4 bed. luxury townhouses. Pools, TV lounge, billiards, pin ball, parties. No vacancies now several lSt of Mar. & lst of i\pr. Make re5ervations now. Furnished 2 BR, 1 Bath, Central H/ A, red, white & blue interior. $150. a month plus utilities . Call after 5:30 p.m. 5954436. Take over lease La Mancha Dos Apts. S50 deposit, $83 mo. 626-4168 at work, 971-0468 after 5 o.m. Need two reliable girls to babysit in exchange for room. Phone 985-1702. VW Bus Deluxe 1970, large luggage carrier, perfect condition. 974:2447, 996-3232. 1971 MGB. Air cond., radio, heater, radial tires. One owner, 13,500 miles. Great condition. Make offer. Phone 971-1740. 1970 VW Bug excellent cond. radio good tires, etc. 27 MPG Ali service one location. Will give name & location. to verify . Bug's health. Call Dan 974-2440 M-F: 1971 Challenger, full power AM-FM radio, 8 track stereo. First owner, low Call 971-8290, 7 46-0506. Super .. 67 VW, well cared for. $800 or best offer. 971-1173 or 971-5578 1967 Karman Ghia, runs well. new tires, brakes, muf'fll'r. AM-FM radio. Needs some work. Call evenings 920-2186. Subjects needed to participate in an interesting psychological experiment. Write .P.O. Box 2.2794 Tpa., Fla. :rn;22, stating r1ge, sex, ma1'tial status, educational baekgrourd and why you would like to participate. Confidential. Dear Swel'l Ikauliiid i!la<'k .kw"'" 1"11 shuw mu a !wlln """"Call \'lik<'. BOYFRIENDS GIRLFRIENDS Thru computer dating. It is a simple, inexpensive and fon way to get acquainted. Write for complete details and application form. New Friends P. 0 Box 22791 Tampa, Florida 33622. Central Church of Christ, a small friend! y group, worships God in a very simple way. Sun. 10:30 a.m. On 130th Ave:, 112 block East of 56th (Between Fowler & Fletcher). Fender twin-reverb. Excellent condition. Brand new. Must Sell. Best offer. 971-8555. Gibson B guitar. Must selL A pleasure to play, Bob, nights, .971-7147. Price $125. . TYPING-FAST, NEAT, ACCLRATE. IBM Selectric. All types of work. 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, llllO N. 22nd St. 971-2139. If iio answer, 235-3261. PROGRAMML\G Also Systems Design. Fast, Reasonable. 251-6390 P R'O E S S I 0 N A L T Y P I ST TURABIAN, USF, etc. 1'erm papers. theses, etc. IBM typewriter, elite or pica w/type changes. 5 minutes from LSF. 97 I after 6 p,m, Here it is! The difficult to find 4 bedrm, 2 bath home w good size kitchen & adjoining Fam. rm. Lg. combination living rm. & Din. rm. Dbl garage, cent. heat & air, fenced backyard, sidewalk, only 3 yrs. young. County taxes.,>,. all for $29500. Ca11 for appt. raulme Ferraro, Assoc. Tampa Realty Inc. Ofc. 879-5700 Realtors Eve. 876-0350. On golf course and with a 16 by 32. ft. pool, Dn. rm. & Fam. rm. overlook patio & pool. Carpeted, Lg. kitchen Wheat in counter. Lg. living room w shag carpeting, 3 bedrm. 2 bath, dbl. garage, corner lot. Mid 40's Interested? Call Pauline Ferraro, Assoc., Tampa Realty Inc. Ofc. 879-5700 Realtors Eve. 876-0350. 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 througho11t. Cent. H/ A, oversize DBL garage. You must see! Call Pauline Ferraro; Assoc. Tampa Realty Inc. Ofc. 879-5700 Res . 876-0350. Found: 1972 Brandon HS Ring. Identify at USF Golf Course. Lost: Yellow threering notebook in the Chem. bldg. rm 106 or 108. Contains important Sociology notes. I need this desperately. If found; please call 971-6875. --md NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971_0007 FEATURING The woman of the year ... the witch of all times! The Rise of "Little Mother'' . Iii Eaatinanpolor Releued by Audubon Film1 .. The most sclntlllatlng slice of Americana to hit the screen 1n the past decade. Don't miss. ltf ,,..,.Andrew Vdlace Voice "Blff, BANG, POWI f A rouqh outspoken movie I PLUS Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Continu,pus Shows from 11 :45 -N. Y. Post ... .. Hiiarious and remarkable I" -ptayboy Maeaiine "Funny, important and fascinating I" -Vincent Canby, N. Y. Times amx ,, -(1nrmna R11l1_11111 ,.-nen" A,,,,., Selan Hoehffl r11m ...... Difty M1kSntllc-"'""""'.""" ................. _E:-untPrcidll(lfLSr .. k11 !RI-.::.=-+ ENA s1.oo . Carpenter turned student. I need money; I will custom panel your van at a guaranteed non-rip off price. I also specialize in converting garages into finished rooms. I need you help! Please call 988-8974 and ask for Brian. Fri. Feb. 23 Sat. Feb. 24 7 '.& llpm LOST: One watch w/out band. Lost on S F b 25 7 & 9 1 Feb. 15 south of LiF, west of SCA. Small Un e . pm On Y reward offered!! Contact Oleson CHE. 'i;!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii=iiiiiiiii;iiimriiijJ;m;. ;Ar;. = 308 or after 6 p.m. call 920:2017. 1 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 97. HAND-MADE FLUTES Beautifully designed copper flutes in the keys of G and D. 'Now available at survival Bookworks12303 Nebraska Ave. between Fowler & Fletcher. For Sale 1972 Ford Van $450. Assume payments $98.25 per mo. for 26 months. 988-0008 or 626432!> Nikon F 1.4 Lens, 4 mo. old with case, Brand new $350.00 with light meter $375.00 971-1369. TIRED OF BEING RIPPED OFF? Product your car and stereo. Call AAA Burglar Alarm for a free estimate. We sell security. 237-2031. FOR SALE: One miniature chimp. Asking $145, includes cage. Has personality, needs security. Please call 876-8337. 17 DAYS IN JAMACIA. 6 hrs. credit. Trip costs $380.00. 10 days Kingston & 7 days Montego Bay. Add. 7 hrs. can be earned for another project on return. See Lupton, OCT Prog. F AO 122. (2536). FULL SERVICE CAR WASH WE VACUUM, CLEAN WINDOWSJNSIDE & OUT AND DRY OFF CAR. ALL FREE WITH PURCHASE 21 GAL. GULF GAS. GAS PURCHASES ACCUMULATIVE FOR FREE WASH. BIG WcAR WASH BUSCH BLVD. & NEBRASKA AVE. This is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in regulars & BELLS. Also, boots, shirts & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Bermax Wes tern Wear 8702 Nebraska. HOT CARNAUBA WAX $100 WASH WITHOUT GAS $22s Electrophonic 8 track stereo AM-FM-.::::::::::::::;=:::::::====== MPX w/tiner, speakers, headphones. 70 To give away-Two healthy nine month old cats. One valuable sealpoint siamese (female) and one gray tiger (male). Both are friendly "people" cats. 971-1993. PRECIOUS PRIVACY o/e Acre in Forest Hills. Beautifully landscaped & tree studded. 2 wells with underground sprinklers. 2 hedrms., CB. A/C, lush shag carpets, workshop or game room, 34x 14. Low 20's. Owner 9851078; Business watts, new $195. Must sell! $125 or best offer. 974-6358 Bill, Room 416. For Sale: Lear Jet. 8 track iiortable for car home or anywhere. Also an AM-FM Call 971 7387 make offer. IN A PICKLE?? hurry to the ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS Henry's Complete Domestic .. COr Repair and Service .FAST SERVICE ... 2a Y.eors :;-... :;-.. :) All M9dels .. '. .!".Y . -. _:-.:... -< .. Nebrask.q J TAMPA'S NO. 1 NITE CLUB PRESENTS THE DYNAMITE SOUND OF: LITTLE EVA & THE ESPIONAGE Open 3:00 PM to 3:00 AM DANCING NIGHTLY OPENING TUESDAY FEB.27th CASUAL DRESS SUPER SUNDAY JAM SESSION Every Sunday afternoon JAMMING & DANCING 3:00-6:00PM 1:-r SOUTH FLORIDA NITE-f:r EVERY MONDAY Featuring the Today Sound Girls! 18 yr. olds of Reduced prices admitted USF S APPENWTQOD for s.tudenU, nite only ...... on USF mte Dancing! Casual Dress! Beer Bust! 201 E Arctic

PAGE 12

12 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 23, 1973 Solomons-----Conlimlt'd from page I And during last spring's campus demonstrations, he responded to a Channel 13 editorial condemning student violence. HE SAID the essence of his response was that if the station opposed student violence, it should also condemn the vio lence of war That statement resulted m demands that Solomons be fired and threats on his life. But all that is left behind when he lectures to 200 predominantly male science students of organic chemistry. HE SAYS in his first class he talks about h o w lightning struck through an atmo s phere of ammonia, methane, h y drogen and water, causing c hemi cal reactions which formed the complex molecules found in all living things. "So I start out with the story of Genesis, see, in a sc ientific sense," he laughs He also uses other techniques to insure that his students understand him. "I LEARNED to b e in two different places simultaneously in front of the classroom and ORACLE muckraker Q: Please check out why there are never any sanitary napkins in the women's bathrooms. These are a necessity, face it, and the machines in the Lan-Lit building are always empty or broken (the machines never indicate either condition). Those machines rake in a fortune because girls are too embarrased to hike over to the maintenance buildinR to Rel a refund (THAT'S where they send you?). This is an emharras_sment to investigate personally but something should he done. A: It was a little embarrassing for me also, but in checking with Earl McCullou?;h of the custodial department, the complaint was noted and McCullough said he would see that the machmes are serviced regularly as they should be lfyou have any future trouble, give Mr. McCullough a call at ext. 2310 if you would rather not voice your objection person. Q: Is a professor permitted to hold class five hours a week even though the class is a four hour course? It is not a lab course. Needless to say, I can't tell you the name of the course. A: In certain cases classes can be extended for more class hours than credit hours given. "There's no rule that the two have to be ideritiCal;'' said Dr. Ellen Kimmel of University Studies. Needless to say, the name of the course must be known before the validity of extended class hours can be verified. . .. .. .. . . . . sitting in it, Solomon s s ays. I constantly a s k myself 'If I were No Collection -No Donation hearing thi s e xplanation, and l +-.+ ...... . .... .... .... ++ .... .... .... .... ...... . .... ...... ....... .... .... ...... .... ......... + ......... + ......... were a sturlPnt, would I ++.'.; +,. ............................... i understand it?'" .:. . .: This concern that his s tudents : under s tand him does not stem .:. : from the fact that Solomons ! : himself was a slow student. He + : was first in his class when he .:. : graduated from a South Carolina .:. : military college, arid he receiv e d : his PhD. in organic chemistry ._:. : from Duke University. +!> : He's been at USF since its ++ : beginning--his first and only job .:. : SOLOMONS SAYS he looks .:. : more like a garbageman than a : professor. He's mustached, goes : tieless, and wears a suede coat-: not your average professor, but ._:. : h a r d 1 y y o u r a v e r a g e .:. garbageman .:. : As for the purse: Every man + should have one." It's made of i light-colored canvas from %. 'Ill I( !!lTr c;pA Denmark and houses books, a ::: e '1>\IJaU Ui'UllJl .I. i manuscript he's working on two .:. or three pipes, a pipe cleaner, a .:. Tickets Now on SALE lighter, a scraper and tobacco; among other things. .:. UC DESK Prospective f March 2, usF GYM i nurses set t $1 so w1m f meet today ::: :f A meeting for students interested in the College of Nursing will be held in UC 252 today at 2 p.m. The meeting conducted by Dr Gwendoline MacDonald, new nursing dean. "I would like to meet with students interested in pursuing the nursing program to discuss problems and concerns," MacDonald said; .... 9 p1 711 .:. 1f1. L y L l y .... .... : orrect Time I SPONSORED BY SEAC i .................... ................. ..... ..A:... ...... -.!. ........... ,... ............ .: . ......... ,, ..... "\U Ariz.: Phoenix, Scottldal .. Tempe At*.: Fayettewt1111. Lill .. RockCal.: Los Angeln Co/.: Col. Sprlft4)1 Fla.: JKklOlft'it .... MlaMI. Otl..wlo. St. P9trMur9. TmPa. w Pe.m BINCh G&: Hutchinson, Wkftlt Ky.: Lou11..,m9, L.:-Blton Rou ... New <>rtuns Md. : BUlmont Mo. : St. Louil Ntt.: Us VltgAt N.ltl.: AlbuQUeJQue N. Y.: Brootclyn. Qu9en1, Nau. Cnty., Sutt. Cnt'f. Oh.: Dayton. Columbus, CinclMatl. Sprtn9fleld O.:oktahoma CUy Tuba Tenn. : LeltinttOtt, MemK. Nachville Tu. : Austin, Corpu1 cnr11u. OMa.s. Et Palo, Gfftelton. FL Worth, LubDOCtc, W.,c:o UUlh: Salt Utce Ctty Va.: NOrfolk ....... 0 .. C. . ..


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