The Oracle

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The Oracle

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


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00030 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.30 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Lasers What you don't lcnow might hurt you By Tom Palmer Oracle Staff Writer In 1%6, lasers electrically disabled some Spanish Air Force jets that had been buzzing the J\.merican naval base at Rota. In 1969 they were used to destroy a drone at Kirtland AFB near Albuquerque, N.M., and they can now destroy targets two miles away at Kirtland's multi million dollar test facility in the Manzano Mountains. In view of these reporteq developments and possibly man y others still hidden frc>m the Agency (ARPA), headed by Dr. Stephen Lukasik. This year his agency is getting S29.4 million to conduct research in gas dynamic and chemical lasers to meet Pentagon requests. Last year, before the Senate Appropriations Committee, Dr. Lukasik testified, "Now the question is, are such (laser) beams useful as a weapcm and, to pursue the matter further, what parti<;ular military missions are they goodfor ... .MOST OF ARPA's acivities center around .. ()f new concepts, mate rials and applications for lasers. When research yields promise of application, the projects farmed out to the services. Such a project; i(:()de named "Eighth Card;",. was begun in 1968 by the Air Force in their Special Weapons Laboratory at Kirtland under the guidance of ARPA and in 1971 facilities for testing laser propagation (how beams rnteract in the atmosphere) were constructed. Forest M. Mims of "Science pigest"magazine reported in an artic\e last August that he alfowedlimited access to facility at guards and remotely controlled closed-circuit television maintain security. He attested to the power of the laser beam employed there, estimating it to possess several hundred kilowatts of output power (60 kw. is the most previously THE RESULTS of "Eighth Card" are clearly that high energy weapons are technologically within .reach i he ajti. Accordingc.,:to Lase magazine, .. or iasers account for .. es than all other uses '"Ordnance" magazine are "the :peif-ect of research had absolutely no relevanle to any military use at the time it was supported by the of Defense." public, it is no . the Defense Department is putting SlOO million into lasers this tuesday's February 27; 1973 ACCURACY, speed and. intensity, not bulk power; are the advantages of using lasers as weapans. They travel at the speed of light, reaching their target immediately with a very intense beam of. a single, cohesive wavelength of radiation focused on a small surface area. year. . : . Vol. 7 No. 121 Possible ..'ve IN TIIE vanguard of high energy laser research aimed at using the ray's destructive power as a thermal weapon is the Advance Research Projects theORACLE 12pages applications of thelaset include Job outlook dim> for most grads By Laida Palma Oracle Staff Writer Unless graduating students are in the fields of engineering, accounting or mathematics, chances of getting a job look dismal, said Don Colby, director of the center for Career Planning and Placement. A nati0r.wide su-rvey revealed an estimated 16 per cent more job placements will be made in 1972-73 than in the academic year, hut the figures do not represent that number of people, said Colby, since p'lacement last year was very low to begin with. . in.direas'outslde olthe areas .. cit. cllill1snd be prepared to get Jobs itJ a;eas other wfrat tf1:ey are sf:udying.,, -cotb v .. .. ,,.. (.\ .. ::: .:. ':.; approximate 20 per cent job increase for PhD degree holders, and graduates holding BS degrees will have a 27 per cent job increase. OTHER AREAS which show an increase in job opportunities, said Colby, are those areas in accounting, business administration and mathematics. "There is a supply and demand factor involved in job placements," said Colby. The supply of students majoring in some job areas exceeds the job demend, he said. OUTSIDE of the technical areas, medical pos;tions will always he available Colby said. in addition, areas "concerned with social welfare and. the like" will increase in the coming years "Students majoring in areas where jobs are not in should be prepared to seek employment in areas other than what they are studying," Colby said. Colby said students planning to graduate in March,_ or even in June, must "start looking for jobs right now or face disappointment" upon graduation. The Hand of Many Finger:s It appears by some means of magic USF's Jack James and ArmstronJi!; State ColleJi!;e players' hands have merged in the action Saturday ni!l;ht as USF defeated Armstrong 90 to 79 to finish the season in winninJi!; form. THE SURVEY, conducted by the College Placement Council, is given nationwide to employers of all disciplines and degree levels. It is mainly concerned with the number of students each employer will hire for the coming year. "Of the many employers contacted, 55 per cent participated iri the survey," Colby said. An anticipated 62,290 students will be hired, as compared to 53,666 hired this past year, he added 1Greek' membership growing By Marilyn Evon Oracle Staff Writer A reversal in student thinking may mean a return to the Golden Age of the Greeks: The biggest percentage of employment will be in engineeriqg, with an increase of 22 per cent at the master's degree level. There will be an According to tan article published in the "Chronicle of Higher Education," a three year decline in fraternity and sorority pledging was reversed during the 197172 academic year. This reversal includes renewed interest by areas where interest had died such as Berkeley and the D_!liversity of Wisconsin at Madison. RISING USF student interest in soronhes and fraternities reflects the national trend ofGreek growth. i Registration begins today Early registration for Qtr 3 begins today and will continue through Friday, March 2. Only continuing students may participate in early registration. Seniors, those who have completed 135 hours at the end of Qtr. 2, will register on Feb. 27, and remaining students will. register throughout the week. All students will register by appointment as listed in the spring schedule of classes. Schedules may be picked up in ADM 264 or the UC. ''REGISTRATION can be easier on everyone if students do not show up before their appointed time," said Doug McCoullough, acting registrar. Students will begin registration in CTR248 to present photo IDs and pick up a major carci. The major card is then turnecf'tn to obtain the Registration Packet. The next step is fee assessment. Full-time Continued on p11ge 3 As of Qtr. 2, there were over 700 fraternity members in 16 campus chapters and 286 sorority members in 10 chapters. Figures compiled by. the National Interfraternity Council show over the last three years 508 fraternity chapters have been added to university campuses, making it the largest growth period in brotherhood history. On the USF campus, this trend is reflected in a 45 per cent increase in fraternityn pledging over last year and the addition of four new fraternities. One sorority was added to the campus last spring and another addition is expected this spring. "The Greek ;;ystem fahereJ a little a few years ago with the 'do your own thing' movement," said Carol Spring, USF sorority counselor, "but sororities have changed with the times and are free of discriminatory social restrictions. Today's sorority definitely has a place for individuality." "WE DON'T know exactly why fraternity membership is on the rise," said Joe Busta, assistant director of student affairs, "except that there is a trend for closer group relationships. We have also instituted the associate member concept which makes pledging easier and shortens the pledge period." Wilson Craft, interfraternity council v1ce president for rush, said incoming students, particularly freshmen, want to become inyQlved i!!. !!lPAninllful -----o groups. "The tendency in fraternities Conlinued on page 5


2 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 27, 1973 Gold plunges; dollar holds LONDON (UPl)--European speculators reversed last week's gloomy monetary trend Monday, the price of gold down sharply and holding the dollar steady. Rumors the United States would sell official gold reserves on the free market coupled with profit taking to push the London market price of gold down by $5, closing at $80 an ounce. Access, Emphasis President Cecil Mackey will be the featured speaker onAccess, Wednesday at 6:30 on WUSF FM, 89.7 and on Emphasis at 7 p.m., Channel 16 Listeners may call m questions or comments Access at 974-2215. to Increase best answer WASHINGTON (UPI)-Increased exports are the best cure for the nation's balance of payments deficit, as opposed to restricting imports or the inflow of foreign investment capitol, one of President Nixon's top economic aides said Monday. N. Viet aid cut WASHINGTON (UPI)-. The Senate Foreign Relations Committee moved Monday to bar the administration from using any funds for aid to North Vietnam unless. specifically approved for that purpose by Congress. Energy quotas WW ASHINGTON (UPl)--A bill to abolish the oil import quota: was introduced in the 'wor Id news briefs Senate Monday as officials of the National Petroleum Council (NPC) conceded a growing reliance on foreign energy sources. Industrial peace WASHINGTON (UPl)-National business and labor leaders have pledged to work for "industrial peace and moderate wage settlements" under a framework that would hold average pay increases this year to the level achieved under the Phase II stabilization program, the administration said Monday. Allegations fly PARIS (UPl)--The world's great powers sat down with the warring parties of Vietnam Monday to try to achieve a lasting peace in Indochina. The Viet Cong immediately charged the U.S. and South Vietnam with sabotaging the cease-fire, and Canada threatened to withdraw as one of the peace keeping nations. Warming relations MADISON, Wis. (UPl)--The swimming pool in the University of Wisconsin's old red gym has been historically a bastion of nude male swimming. Until Sunday, that is. Charge dropped LOS ANGELES (UPI)--U.S. District Court Judge Matt Byrne dropped one of the espionage charges against Daniel Ellsberg and Anthony J. Russo Monday, but he declined to order a directed verdict of acquittal m the Pentagon Papers trial. New inquiry sought WASHINGTON (UPI)-The first black member of Congress to be named to the House Armed Services Committee said Monday it should re-open its investigation of disorders among crewmen on two aircraft carriers to get testimony from black sailors. Askew blasts Nixon's cuts About a half-dozen women played basketball in the gym like their male counterparts have been doing for years and then headed for the pool. '-ollution The pollution index in Tampa yesterday_ .was 36-moderate. WASHINGTON (UPI)Florida Gov. Reubin Askew Monday accused President Nixon of "abdicating" his i"!38ponsibility by not buying iheBig Cypress Swamp now and cutting a possible $100 milli .on out of Florida programs for the aged, blind, crippled and others receiving medical aid. In a conference with Florida's Congressional delegation, Askew 8aid state governments across the nation, particularly Florida have become more capable of working with the federal government to solve pressing problems of the day. Cornwell to appeal GAINESVILLE (UPI)Controversial University of .. Flor.ida ecology Professor George Cornwell said Monday he will appeal his dismissal from the university faculty to the state Board of. and Gov. Reubin Askew as Chairman of the State Board of Education. Cornwell told a news conference he would fight University President Stephen O'Connell's decision denying hi m tenure in the University's School of Forestry. Paying more TALLAHASSEE (UPl)Florida must pump another $16 million into "Medicaid" program just to maintain it at the existing level, state Family SerVices Director E. Douglas Endsley s aid Monday. Endsley said this "horseback" estimate, given to the_ House Committee on Retirement, f lorida news I briefs Pensions and Claiins, was based on changes made by Congress, effective Jan. l, 1974. Kirk to be hung TALLAHASSEE (UPI)Claude Roy Kirk Jr., the governor who did things differently, was back in the Capitol Monday--locked up to await his inevitable hanging, plainly framed. Secretary of State Richard B. Stone stowed the official Kirk portrait unceremoniously under a table in the vault of his laws division, to await the former governor's instructions on how and when he wants the protrait, that will forever preserve his scowling visage, unveiled on the first floor of the Capitol. 2,300 lbs. of pot NAPLES (UPl)-Collier County Sheriff E.A. Doug, Hendry Monday reported seizing 2,300 pounds of marijuana at two sites near here with the aid of a specially trained dog and agents from t ,he Florida Department of Law Enforcement. Two Fort Lauderdale men were arrested trying to pick up the marijuana, which evidently was dropped off by a military type plane which flew in from another country. Resignation sought TALLAHASSEE (UPl)A Republican house caucus turned over to its policy committee . Tlw Oradt i' tht; official studtnt-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four limt"s Tuesday through during llw a( ad emit period September through mid-June; twit during tlw uulemit period mid-June through August, by the of South Florida. t .202 Fowltr Aw . Tampa Fla. 33620. txpressP1l in The Orade art those of the editors or of the writt r mul not thus. of the Cnhersitv of South Florida. Address to The Oraele Lan -t. 7 2,' Tampa, Fla., 33620. . Tht Oratlt is entered as Second Class matter al the United States Post Qffite. at Tampa, .Fla., ,.ud prin!o.'d hy Printers, Inc., Tampa. The Oracle resenes the right lo regulate the typographical tone of all advt,rtisemenls and to re\ise or turn away copy it considers objectionabfe. Su,hscripti(m rate is $7 per year or $2 for Qtrs. l 2 3; $1 for Qtr. -t.. Monday night a resolution calling for the resignation of Lt. Governor Tom Adams and prosecution of Deputy Secretary of Commerce Sam Ahsdown. The resolution, by Rep. Art Rude of Fort Lauderdale, might, if adopted, "prejudice" Republican House members and prevent them from participating, in case Democrats recommend impeachment proceedings; some members said. Superfluous post TALLAHASSEE (UPl)lnsisting it was not aimed at confroversial Lieutenant Governor Tom Adams, Rep. Roger Wilson introduced a bill Monday to eliminate the office of Lieutenant Governeor. "The fact of the mater is that the position was and is an extra, mi-needed, statewide elective office," Wilson said. weather Partly cloudy and mild. Low temperatures will be in the mid 50s with the high in the low 708. Winds will be NW 10-17 mph. Coolinp; slightly on Wednesday. PELLETS FOR BEAN BAG CHAIRS CONEY'S INTERIORS 1412 W. PLATT Ph. 258-2131 At least three of the women joined 50 men in the tradition of nude swimming. University police sent an officer to the scene, but by the time he arrived the womeri had climbed out of the pool. He asked them to leave and they did. Air Pollution Index Scale 0-19 light 20-39 -t.0-59 60-79 80-99 100-plus moderate heavy very heavy extremely heavy acute Source: Hillsborough County Environmental Pro.tection Agency JACKSON'S BICYCLE STORE 14 Buffalo Ave. Phone 232-0661 1-75 South to Buffalo exit 'h block west of Flo. Ave. Quality and Reasonable Prices are our standard Discounts to USF Students and Staff Continued. DlfltlntrylC.,.. M...,1,.i1c.t1en1Cer .... Model 1112 Electronic Calculator STATE PRICE: $157.96 FOR DEMONSTRATION CALL: RON NORKAS Jill OFFICE EQUIPMENT .INC. PH 879-2241 REDSKYAT MDRNING Richard Thomas, Desi Arnaz Jr., Catherine Burns Universal, directed by James Goldstone 1:30 and 10:00 Fri. & Sat. 7:30 p.m. Sun. 50( w/ID March 2, 3, 4 LAN 103 sponsored by S E.A.C.


Rew strati on 'highlights' ... of year s past appear as c urrent' as today. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 27, 1973 3 New courses approved for Qtr. 3 curriculum Several new courses have been approved for Qtr. 3, but aren' t included in class schedules in anthropology, languages, women's studies and religion Prof. Paul Edson will teach Folk Music; ANT 431, Tuesday and Thursday nights from 6-8 p .m. Also new in the anthropology curriculum is ANT 441, Peoples and of the Caribbean, Tuesdays and r Thursdays from 12-2 p.m. Beginning Dutch (MOL 383) will be offered from 7-9:30 Monday nights in response to student requests. During Qtr. 3, the "Great National Authors" series will feature Dante, Cervantes and Dostoevski in three separate courses. Religion courses for Qtr. 3 will include REL 331, The Black Church, from 8-10 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays; REL 341, Biblical Archeaology, samE time and days, REL 402 Dynamics of Religion, from 6-E p.m Mondays and and REL 403, Jesus, Friday. Image of Women in Film (WSP 483) will be taught 3-6 p.m. on Wednesdays by Judy Ochshorn and David and can also be taken as COM 483. Registration Continued from page 1 undergraduates, those who to take nine or more hours, will be assessed $190 for in-state students and $540 for out-of-state residents. Full-time graduate students will be assessed $240 for in-state and $590 for out-of-state. .PART-TIME undergraduates are assessed $16 per hour for in-state and $43 per hour for out-of-state; in-state graduate fees are $20 per hour and $47 per hour for out-of-state. Class space for majors assured by reservation By Celeste Chlapowski Oracle Staff Writer Today is the first day of registration but students hoping to obtain courses in Mass Communications and Fine Arts, may find little spa c e available or courses already closed. In some departments, students may reserve classes in a method of pre-early-registration simply by signing a class list after being PROFESSOR Walter Griscti, chairman of the Mas s Communications Department, said his department u s es class reservation system ex cl usi vel y. "If you weigh the advantages, it's the best system," Griscti said, "but it weighs heavily on the staf(" Griscti said although this system is a great deal of work, it is the only way to assure students of courses needed to graduate on time. GRISCTI said . openings 1n the only Mass Communications courses now are in the General Education courses. The rest were closed out by class reservations. Most of the closed courses have standby lists, Griscti said. He said the Mass Com Department has an estimated enrollment of 1700 The Fine Arts Department also reserves courses for its majors, said Jim Olive r, department advisor. OLIVER said the system is easier for the department and the students Oliver said the department ha s a probl e m getting courses to s tud e nt s who need them. He said mos t cla sses there wer e closed out a lr eady Jack Belt o f th e Departm e nt o f Theatr e Art s s aid hi s d e p a rtm e nt c irculates s i g n u p s heets for about one and one-half weeks before registration. He said this system did make it difficult for people who are not majors but need the courses as a requirement in other majors Belt said anyone can sigri up after early registration but tne courses ma y not be open. He added none of the classes are closed out yet. THE COLLEGE of Education reserves certain sections of courses for groups who must work together because of certain programs, but this is the only sort of reservation that can be made Other department heads do not allow reservation of courses before early registration. George Pappas said the Art Education Department doesn't use the system because it is too involved. He said the department gets around the graduate problem by specifying some courses for seniors only, or majors only. THE ENGINEERING College does everything m pre-registration, according to Department M.R. Donaldson. Donaldson said the students get an advisor's approval for schedules but no one is put on class roles beforehand. The Biology Department has pre-registration on a limited basis, a spokesman said. He said the department doesn't use course reservations. Dr. David Clement, chairma of the Psychology Department, said the department tried tlie course reservation system a few years ago because of limited course offerings. Clement said the procedure was dropped after a trial because it didn't work out. Clement said undergraduates were reserving classes set aside for seniors. Play proceeds aid scholarship fund A "Funky Feminist Fashion Show" March 4 will kick off seven days of program activities about society and the modern woman. Centered around Women's International Day, March 8, USF's first Women's Week will offer over 25 distinct events. Sch e duled subjects range from a debate on the proposed Equal Rights Ame ndm e nt to a self-defense demon s tration and discussions on women m history, careers, aborti o n health and s e xuality non traditional life s tyl es, wome n s s tudi e s and men's l i b era tion. Featured sp e ak ers for th e event includ e th e co-author o f "Abortion Rap '', Florynt:e Kennedy, a black feminist attorney mhose court cases led the way to abortion reform in New York and Dr. Catherine Stimpson, director of the Women's Center at Barnard College. Along with the scheduled events will be an art exhibit by USF women faculty and students in the University Center Gallery Feb 26-March 9. A literatur e fair will be held on the s ec ond floor lobby of the UC. All event s will b e free and open to th e public. Wom e n s week i s sp o nsor erl hy wome n 's programming, an a r e a of s turl e nt organizatio n s unde r the directi o n of Caro l Sprin g Inside looking out A harried cashier faces the of students anxious to complete the final step of registration. is STILL AVAILABLE for only $ Come to LAN 472 NOW to buy your copy of the 1973 GRADUATE


4. THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 27, 1973 -ORACLE----------------E d ito ri I m nt Olcay the 27th Al71endrnent In the next few months the Equal Rights Amendment will be undergoing some rougp sleding. Twenty-eight of the required 38 states have already ratified the proposed 27th Amendment. The final 10 stamps of approval will probably be most elusive. F1orida, with its late starting legislative session, is not scheduled to take up the question until April. By then it may already be law. THERE IS A chance, however, that this state's vote could be very important, if not crucial. And eveh if it were not, it would still be nice for Florida to officially give its approval. The success of ratification, in Florida as well as other states, will depend not only on the arguments presented but also the manner in'-which they are presented The arguments for adopting the amendment are strong and can stand by themselves; raucous and loud demands by militant women will prove to be counterproductive. MUCH OF the opposition to the amendment has focused on the point that in some areas of ,the law (namely an d divorce) women enjoy a favored status and this position should be protected. If women's groups a:re about achieving the larger aims of the amendment, then they must make it clear are willing to the equalization process carried to -its ultimate end, including doing away with favored status for women as well as men. Another opposing argument is that current laws already assure women's equal protection. The 14th Amendment is cited which says "no state shall deny to any person within its jurisdiction the equal protection of the laws." All persons, not all men. ALSO CITED is the 19th Amendment (women's right to vote), the Equal Pay Act of 1963 and the Equal Rights of 1964. But rather than being a rationale for not ratifying the amendment,it should be perfectly obvious that these laws, passed after the 14th Amendment, are examples of why the 27th Amendment is not superfluous. They were needed for clarification and to give self-evident truths a legal sanction that no one could quibble about. Hopefully the state legislature will see the clear logic of the amendment and give it a smooth and swift passing, whether or not it has been ratified by the time it meets. \\ NBVEE MlN.D'IHE PURSE----GJMME YOUR SYSAK.AND New views on indemnity, Doonesbury Editor: In reference to Don Bishop's letter which appeared in The Oracle, Feb. 20, it seeins that the author possesses a remarkable ability to read be tween the of newspaper reports. I say this because in no reports that I have read was there any indication that some POW's required plastic surgery due to beath1gs received from their captors. lilfact0 rpost returning POW's appeared to be in remarkably good health whic h is more than I can say for the North Viet namese and Viet Cong who were released from the South. TRUE, some of our POW's were limping, but some kind of might be expected considering that many of these men were ; shot out of the sky. Ever bail out of a burning plane at 30,000 feet Don? This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of. $147,208.42, or 9 per copy, to news to the students, staff and_faculty ,of the University of South Florida. (Forty percent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) (letters] Perhaps we are not justified in giving aid tO a government that has claimed a great victory but neither is Bishop justified in making preposterous statements concerning the treatment our POW's re ceived. Orie final thought. They killed 48,000 Americans, Mr. Bishop .. .-we laid waste an entire nation. Why not open your eyes a little? John .A. Ranon 4EGR Get involved Editor, In an ever continuing effort to get student participation in student govern ment, the Resident Affairs Committee is meeting each Wednesday at IO p.m. in the Ice Cream parlor or Night Owl Coffee House on an alternating basis (in the housing areas). This committee would like to encourage students to get involved in their govern ment and programs Let us know what problems you are having to solve on your own Its rather difficult to guess what is pothering you as a resident student. Withou,t student input we must work on those areas that we feel are important to the residents but may not be important at all. ThiS committee can function only as well _as' residents communicate with the committee There are many projects which we can accomplish if we have the resident input and backing to see them completed. GET INVOLVED BEFORE IT IS TOO LATE. Editor: Douglas D. MacPherson Senator Engineering Cathy Murphy Senator Natural Science Jan Adams Senator Education Mike Einstein Senator Business Nolaughs I find "Doonesbury" a waste time (sic) and a waste of precious space in your paper. Mr. Trudeau's humor (what little there is) is little' short of boring. He presents 1968's problems in stunning 1965 style. Please ask Y our readership "What do you think of the cartoon Doonesbury." I'm sure the overwhelming majority with (sic) concur with me. Sam T Maddon 4ART Communing? Editor: I am asking your cooperation in publishing this letter so that I may reach the general student population. I am attempting to act':umulate some meaningful data for a serious study on American communes. To that end, I wish to reach as many commu nes as possible by mail and in some cases for personal interviews, if agreeable. I will be gr\J.teful if students, graduate and undergraduate, -who are living in communal situations, will write me indicating willingness to receive a questionnaire Size of commune is unimportant; 3 or 4 people, up to any number. Mae T. Sperber 26 West 9th Street, 9E New York, New York 10011 t u e s d a y 's ...... I ... tht 0 R A ( L f ""' ....... r .\. : General news 3 p.rn daily for following day iss u e. Ad.-ertising (with proof) Thursday noon for :;; ANPA PACEMAKER AW ARD 1967, 1969 Tuesday. Frida, noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thurrsday, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines :::: one without proof. ads take n 8 a .rn.-noon two days before publication in p erson orb) ;:;; mail with enclosed. AdYertiing rates on r eques t, 9i1-2620, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. ;;;: ACP ALL-AMERICAN SINCE 196 / Stories und pieture of interest to student be submitted to The Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes .ii.!: ::;: in the Libran and UC. ...


1Greelcs' Continued from page 1 is toward brotherhood and not a social clique," he said. "We don't really fit the carousing, beer-drinking image anymore "THERE ARE new reasons for joining, such as sports and planned social activities," sa i d TEP member Mike Manzoli. "The alumni contacts after graduation are also a major reason that people join." Some students on campus disagree with both the principles and practices of the Greek way of life Many students feel that campus fraternal organizations have little to offer them and impose too many restrictipns on their time. "I've never felt that I needed the crutch they provide," said Dale Stewart. "They definitely aren't for everybody." ''THEY FULFILL a need but I think it is basically a juvenile one," commented Vicki, a visitor from Indiana University. According to studies conducted by Panhellenic groups most students pledging today have Greek backgrounds. Seventy-five per cent of the members of the U.S. Congress and 57 per cent of current state governors are college fraternity alumni, one study revealed. ASURVEY ofthe500largest corporations showed that the vast majority of corporation executives. are fraternity graduates: While fraternity members outnumber sorority members by 2-1, both groups feel they are growing. "I feel that the reason we aren't larger here on campus is because of lack of student THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 27, 1973 5 of the timee ... the. 'Greek' way of life is regaining lo$t popularity. understanding about our programs and philosophies," said Craft. "WHEN WE get campus housing or a lodge facility, which I am confident will happen sometime in the next five years, we will have a strong focal point to grow from," he said. Greek groups are also opening new areas of the student population. A fringe group, Delta Delta Tau, calls itself a Sarinity and admits both men and women. Their movement began in California several years ago when a fraternity pledged two women students and gave up their national chapter status as a result . PHI LAMBDA PI, a sorority for married women, was organized at Louisiana State University in 1935 to help deal with the problems and ideals of the married student. A group of 13 women at USF are currently working toward gaining national chapter status for PLP on campus. "Students of "our modern society still have the basic need to form close knit associations and that is why there are Greeks," said Carol Spring. Intro ucing ePineapple Hangup. Chances are you've tried many of the new fruit And thought they were pretty good. Well now there's one you'll really get hung up on. Mardi Gras Pineapple Wine. It tastes just lik. e fresh, juicy, delicious pineapple because it's made from fresh, juicy pineapples. Splash it over rocks and pass it around. Or mix Mardi Gras with anything for a wild new taste. It's a hangup no matter how you drink it. Send for your "Mr. Pineapple's Back" poster Mardi Gras also has a hangup for your watt. It's our nutsy Mr. Pineapple's Back poster. A big 22 x 32 inches. In beautiful four-color. Just send 7 5

The painting is one of the art works exhibited in the Women's Faculty Art Show on display through March 9 in the UC Gallery, UC 108. A panel discussion on "The Creative Woman, What Happens to Her" and a slide presentation on the "Monta!l;e of Women" will be given March 8. The is open daily from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Oracle photo by John Seda By Alice Henretig Oracle Staff Writer Joseph Brodsky, exiled Russian poet now in residence at the University of Michigan, recited eight of his works as part of the Celebration of Literature Friday night. Brosky's Russian recitals of his works were each preceded by EJ.iglish translations recited by Professor R.J. Schneider of the Speech Department. BRODSKY EXPRESSED dissatisfaction in the written translations. But if they are somewhat representative of his originals, he gives richness to his feelings i.n dynamic images, meticulous metaphors and clever commentaries. Brosky's recital of "Verses on the Death of T.S. Eliot" gathered momeotum and converged on the audience like a surging, thundering cloud. "A Halt in the Desert," which eloquently ponders the Students highlight concerts Two student concerts will be featured Wednesday in F AH 101. A children's concert, featuring guests from area schools, will be held at 10 a.m. The Uruversity Orchestra will perform "Two Nocturnes" by Debussy, a waltz by Strauss and Brahmm's "Second Symphony." Students of Jerzy Kosmala, associate professor of music arts, will perform at 2 p.m. "The concert will give them a chance of being heard," Kosmala said. "Performing on a stage will be a very good experience for them." David Thorp, on violin, will perform Bruch's "Concerto in G Minor." Sherry Rosenseld will perform Stamic's "Concerto in D Major" on Viola and Witod Kosmala, on violin will perform Wieniawski's "Concerto in D : inor." The concerts are free. implications of the tearing-down of a Greek Orthodox Church in Leningrad, observes in one stanza that '\n the universe of dead and soul-less things, resistance is regarded as bad form." ''TWO HOURS in a Dry Reservoir" depicts a witty sketch of an earthy German soldier who "warms to questions of sexology" and is "annoited Bachelor of Arts." Brodsky left school at 15 anq began writing at 18 with ho further training. Although a conspicuous victim ofa political snare, Brodsky does not consider his works political. He contends that poets should stay out of politics and do what they know best. The 32-year-old poet was harassed in Russia because he was writing poetry instead of in "honest work." In 1972, Brodsky, a Jew, was "invited" by the Soviets to leave Russia. "I'M NOT bitter or angry about what happened to me, he said. "I see it as a test of my ability to endure." Translations of some of his poems are included in "The Living Mfrror;'Doubleday Press, and more will be published this fall by Penguin Books. MENARD PAWN & GIFT SHOP 14038 N. FLORIDA AVE. BUY SELL TRADE_ PH. 935_,7743 OPEN 10 TO 7 EXCEPT WED. WORLD OF CERAMICS Lessons in Ceramics Greenwaree Firing Evenings 7 -9 p.m. Sat. 10 6 p.m. 11103 N. 56th Street Phone: 988-3685 Temple Terrace, Florida the sound with a purpose lllWTMPll radio1150 the Soul ofTampaBay Chamber Theatre adapts Owl Creek "Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge", a terrifying tale of the Civil War comparable to a "Twilight Zone" type episode, will be presented Wednesday at 2 p.m. in LAN 103, as a Chamber Theatre presentation. Author Ambrose _Bierce illustrates the caputre of Peyton Farquhr, a civilian sympathizer with the Southern cause, who is charged with trying to destroy a bridge. He is ready to be hung when the rope breaks and the question arises whether he escapes or not. A feeling is introduced in the beginning that something is not quite right and the story progresses through a slow realization of impending danger to a final shattering climax. ''Occurence at Owl Creek Bridge," a terrifying tale of the Civil War, will be presented free, Wednesday and March 7 at 2 p.m. in LAN 103, as a Chamber Theatre presentation. Major characters are Neal McCord as Farquhr, Julie Murray as the narrator and Stan LeBoss as the captain. The production, adapted and directed by George Randolph, will be presented again Mar. 7. It will be the last Literature Hour of the quarter. Tired of bein{{ ripped of(? Want to do somethin{{ about it? Send your consumer problems to The Muckraker in care of The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, 33620. MUFFLERS LIFETIME GUARANTEED ALL ONE PRICE-NO UPS AS LONG AS YOU OWN . YOUR CAR TUNE-UP PA.!TS LABOR AIR COND. $3.00 MORE RESISTOR PLUGS $2.50 MORE IRAND NEW (NOT RICDNDITIDNIOI PlUGS $} 4 9 5 WHIL. E $} 9 5 NEW TUNGSTEN TYPE MATCHED POINTS o NIW HEAVY DUTY CONDENSER YOU : CYL WAIT VI CHEU OUTP'UT AND INTIRE SYSHM HEAVY DUTY HOCKS LIFETIME GUARANTEED $4 9!CH WITH THIS AD GUARANTEED AS LONG AS YOU OWN YOUR CAR OUR BEST: NO SWITCHING YOU TO HIGHER PRICES FULL '/,'' ROD .EXTRA LOAD .FRONTS OR REARS AIR COND. OR TORS!pN BAR CARS EXTRA PREMIUM TIRES-DEALER PRICES-DIRECT TO YOU SUPER WI DE 60's RAISED LETTERS POLYESTER-FIBERGLASS BELTED 660-14 -3.18 F.E. TAX S28.50 660-15 -3.17 F.E. TAX s29.13 WE MOUNT NO TRADE-IN REQUIRC:D PRESTO CHANGO DISCOUNT SERVICE AND WHOLESALE TIRE SUPPLY BETWEEN FLETCHER AND FOWLER EXITS OF 1-75 13124 NEBRASKA PHONE 977-5091 TWO LOCATIONS 5 BLOCKS SOUTH OF COLUMBUS DRIVE 2007 NEBRASKA PHONE 225-3331


THEOR'ACJ;.E ,.; .FEBRUAl;t:-Y 1913, .. /f. Pink and green highliglt:t 1h.ot'., black' fashion-show By Wilma Lennon Oracle Staff Writer Pink and green decorations highlighted the benefit fashion show and ball sponsored by Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority (AKA) and the Student Entertainment arid -..Activities Council (SEAC) Friday nfght. The purpose of the affair. was to raise scholarship nioriey for a deservi11g young -;... entering the iri the ] fall. ffTHE FASHION show ... the knitted vest . baggie pants look for males. ... -Alla. n Cohen s pe ak tod.ay "Drugs and the Mystery of Consciousness" will be the topic discussed by Dr. Allan Y. former associate of Timothy Leary and Richa,rd Alpert, today at 8 p.m. in LAN 103 . Cohen .attributes the ever growing interest in mysticism in the West to the itch he terms "devine desperation," a reaction te-Chnology with a geriuine desire to heighten awareness on the part of people who feel "an internal itch and can't find the location to scratch it." 1TU. highlitts Dr. COhen met and began his experiioentaiion with the andAlpert drug culture in 1961, but left the community in 1966 to become a disciple of Meher Baba, a spititual leader in the East. TODAY 8 p.m., Ch. 8 Movie Ida Lupino stars .'in this recreation of an old radio series "I Love a Mystery,;, in .which she traps the three heroes ina_ castle .. 8: 30 p.m., Ch. 10 Movie :Phillip D'Antoni of. "The French Connection, '"created" Connection," a &iin abi>ut stolen jewels and a New York City journalist who tries to_ recover them; 9: 30 p.m., Ch. 3 Black Journal black athletes and the NCAA. -.9 -:30 p.m., Ch. 13 Movie Peter Graves of "Missi_on Impossible" .. stars as a federal agent trying to rescue a undel'World informer in "Call to 10 p.m., Ch. 8 America America's technology boom. ll:30 p.m., Ch. 10 Movie Terro. r strikes a class reunion on a remote island in "Five Desperate Women." 11:30 p.m.; Ch. 44 Movie Barbara Stanwick and Henry Fonda in "The Lady Eve." WEDNESDAY 8 p.m., Ch. 3 America '73 A report on women's lilieration. 8:30 p.m., Ch. IO Movie "You'll Never See Me Again," stars David Hartman of "The Bold Ones" as a husband who 11:oes looking for his wife after a marital quarrel. Jane Wyatt also stars. 9 p.m., Ch. 3 Eye to Eye . "Power Play" examines art and its relationship to politics. 10 p.m., Ch. 3 "Soul" with Billy Preston. 10 p .. Ch. 10 Burt Bacharach Opus No. 3, n salute to Beethoven. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 4-4Elizabeth Taylor-in "Conspirator." THURSDAY 4 p.m., Ch. 10 Movie .. Humphrey Bo11:art in "Dead Reckonin11:." 8 P,.m., Ch. 3 Advocates a National Press Council would it act as a watchdo11: or a censor to the press? 8 p.m Ch. 44 NHL Hockey . Atlanta Flames vs. Buffalo Sabers. 9 p.m., Ch. 10 Kun_11: Fu .. the openin11: show ofthe seriesstarrin11: David Carridine. 9 p.m.,' Ch. 13 Movie Gay Talese's best seller, "Honor Thy .. Father," about true life in the Mafia Joseph Bolo11:na, Raf Vallone, Richard Castellano and Brenda Vaccaro star. 11:30 p.m., Ch. 13 Movie John Huston's classic "The. Night of the l11:uana" starrin11: Richard Burton, Ava Gardner and Deborah Kerr: 11:30 p.m., Ch. IO Cloris Leachman, Lloyd Bridges and Edward Asner in "Haunts of the Very Rich." County pageant set in April Applications to compete for the Miss Hillsborough County title April 6 are now being accepted. Application forms are available at the Junior Department at Sears Roebuck and Co., Economy Business Machines Inc. and Stanford Music Co. For further information call 876-9690 or 839-3940. He is now at John F. Kennedy University in Martinez, Calif. Dr. Cohen will speak Wednesday at 2 p.m. in the UC Mall. The free lecture is sponsored by the University Lecture Series, Aeropagus and the Student Entertainment and Activities Council. IN A PICKLE? ORACLE CLASSIFIED ADS Call 974-2620 THEY WORK f t FASHION -SHOW' t . t : by STUFF to WEAR : t Wed. Feb. 28, 1973 t t 12:30 Empty Keg (North) t t t Music by "Yggdrasil/" I t 6 u. W . .il ... Neva Glenn :and Lewis Bailey; Herbert fones sang Never Walk Alone; .... accompaDied' oh the : piano by Wayne direetor()fthe. Lucas said the affair a big success. Carolyn House, AKA -. vice president and narrator of the '!Hot, Black Fashions to Cool Your Soul" fashion show introduced the models by their' astrological . signs and gave detailed descriptions of their butfits. THE F .ASHIONS were. placed in.three categories: castial wear' sports wear and after-six Biack Gospel'Chofr. Pqet oral '.' a _Gun" the tnidience w.ith the s'tatetnerit, "l ani a 'blackpdet." A half ibe evehirig / fr,orli area. STUDY. ABROAD. IN FLORENCE OR LONDO. N Earn 2 Full Quarters of Fully Transferable Credif in LONDON. and FLORENCE Applications now being received .for Sessions Beginning June 15, 1973 to 15, 1973 TOT AL COST LESS THAN $2,000 ALL EXPENSES Write for Application to: Dr. Wayne c.Minnick Associate Dean for Humantities 21 OA Williams Building Florida State University Tallahassee, Florida 32306 PLEASE SPECIFY PROGRAM


8 THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 27, 1973 Brahmans make history By Dave Moormann Oracle Sporls Writer If a stranger to USF basketball saw the Brahmans' final 9079 victory over Armstrong State Saturday, he may have figured USF was on its way to a national championship. Prior to the game, the band played USF's alma mater and during the national anthem the crowded contingent in Fort Homer Hesterly Armory loudly sang the tune. During the contest the team played some of its best ball of the year and after it, little kids were seeking autographs from the players and the University staged a reception for the athletes. A NATIONAL c hampion ship was a little out of the picture, but USF did e nd its second season of varsity play with a highl y respectable 14-11 record. Last year th e Brahmans struggled through an 8-17 season. And Saturday's victory came against a powerful Armstrong State squad which is 21-5 and seriously being considered for a post season tourney bid "They showed a lot of desire and they were strong on the boards," Coach Don Williams said of his team. "Next to the South Alabama game," which USF won, 85-64, "this was our best game." THE GAME didn't begin well for USF as the Pirates literally ran by the Brahmans to go in front 8-0 USF, which started its three seniors, Fred Gibbs, Ike Robinson and Larry Berrien, along with Arthur Jones and Jack James didn't tally until almost four and a half minutes into the first half on a Berrien foul shot. John Kiser, who ended the game as USF's leading scorer with 19 points, then came in for Berrien and it was the junior from Indiana who scored the Brahmans' first field goal. USF BEGAN to force with the varsity until Saturday. Armstrong State into mistakes Although the Pirates slowly and a Kiser basket at 11:22 put closed in on USF's large lead, USF agead for the first time, a comingtowithin84-71 with2:50 lead it held the entire game. left in the game, the Brahmans Ahead by a scant three with a had the win nearly assured and minute remaining in the half, Tim Dietz, a freshman player USF quickly pulled out to a who scored the Brahmans' final comfortable seven point margin points of the season iced the as Skip Miller hit a long outside victory with 33 seconds jumper and Kiser made a layup remaining. following a steal. USF had a balanced scoring The Brahmans were in attack as DuPont joined Kiser in complete control in the second double figures with 18 points period and a Glenn DuPont shot and Jones and James hit 13 and gave USF its largest lead at 73-11 respectively. 45. AT THAT point, Williams freely inserted the substitutes and a few freshmen jayvee players who had not seen action WILLIAMS spoke kindly of Kiser who did a creditable job at point guard. "He did a lot of things better than I've ever seen him do," the Brahman coach said. National power rolls over USF Now Williams begins recruiting to try and establish a team which will better the all time reco rd USF set this season. Bean Bag Chairs CONEY'S INTERIORS Oracle photo by Bill Phillips Ike Robinson's last grab As a senior, Ike played his last USF game Saturday. Swimmers lose final dual meet of season USF's swimming team closed its dual meet season Saturday losing 69-41 to Florida State for its ninth loss against only one victory and its sixth defeat in a row. The Brahmans did manage to take four events in Tallahassee as freestylers Mike Sheffield and Mike Peter were double winners feature Air Force, South Carolina, Tulane, Georgia Tech, Miami and FSU. Although no athletes qualified Saturday for the tourney, Fred Fritz in the 200-yd. medley, and 200-yd. breast stroke, Mike Sheffield in the 50yd. freestyles and Pete Montero in one and three meter diving had already qualified. The University of Florida's tennis team came to town this weekend and literally blew the USF team off the court with a 9-0 win Saturday. The loss was USFs first, after two early wins. The powerful Gator team is ranked ninth in the nation and is favored to win the Southeasterw Conference championship this year. USF's number one player Kevin Hedberg was defeated 6-1, 6-3 by Juan Diaz. The Gator's number one player, Greg King missed the contest with a broken foot, and Jim Oescher also sat Women lose The USF women's basketball team was defeated last night in the quarter finals game of the tournament by Florida State University, 59-31 m Miami. The team won an earlier game against Barry College, 47 -29. USF is now in a consolation tournament, and will face Rollins College tomorrow. G .R.E. Preparation L.S.A.T. Preparation Private Tutoring in All Subjects ; Grades 1-12 501 S. DALE MABRY 750 E. WATERS AVE. 933-3128 .... 879-2581 SHEFFIELD finished first in the 50-yd. freestyle in 23.0 and in the 100-yd. freestyle in 51.3 while Peter was victorious in the 500-yd. freestyle with a 5: 14 7 and in the 1000-yd. freestyle with a 10:54.3. Jf raternit!' "We swam about as well as we have been swimming all year," said Coach Bob Grindey of the loss. "We did fairly well." USF next competes in the Independent Southern Int erc o l le gi .ate Swimming Championships Friday and Saturday. THE TALLAHASSEE tourney is open to all non conference teams and will I I I RAZOR CUTS HAIR STYLING }!)ou.s't PH-971 Appointments Available Hours Daily 9-6 Thurs. & Fri. 9 7:30 UNIVERSITY PLAZA & 4803 BUSCH PLAZA ------out, with the flu. The squad goes against Ball State today at 2:30 p.m. on the Andros courts. 1412 W PLATT Ph. 258-2131 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,. Fletcher Ave. & 22nd St. Andy Mastrogiovanni Phone 971-17251 9PM


THE:OllACLE : .f't8RVART f7'.'t97$ 0 ;'.f . Baseball squad slow starters. win 12-6 ' , By Dave Mool'mann Oracle Sports .Editor USF's baseball squad began its season in the right direction yesterday wi. th .. a 12-6 victory over Embry Riddle. But: the. Brahmans can't relish the win I . too long. Thursday and Friday former NCAA College Wcirld Series rurinerup, Florida State comes to Tampa, followed by third ranked Temple will play a. :.= here twice, and fifthra.ted f ; Connecticut which also is i scheduled to make two Will'thls man weiir a. USF gold .l.Jlilzer????? Prospective USF basketball player, Leartha Scott_ of appearances. YESTERDAY'SWIN, however was never questionable from the start for USF and Coach Beefy Wright. "We tookthem lightly,"said Wright of the Daytona Beach school. "But) thought we were never going to getstarted." The . Brahmans did have trouble figuring out starting Eagles' Brian Owens who displayed a wide variety of pitches, though lacking sp(;led . BEFORE USF could get a hit off loser Owens; Embry Riddle had scored four : runs fo. the thfrd innin g off starter, freshman Pauf Waidzunas . . Dade N6f.i:h:' to. lJ'SF nets second record in the FloridaWestCoast f!:l5tbal!h1ttmg t$tagi:;'' . . . . . -li: .. .... ... .. : . ... . win Of' year, 7-2 good balance, the heartbreaker to Donna Cochran tJSF women's tennis team beat 6-3, 4-6, and 6-4. The doubles Florida Sout ,hern at Lakeland fea11111 of and Robin rougher; falling to '.fatpon . go to .PEP lOL Springs Pan*hall*eriic*, .4-o. ..,...._C_ ... A ..... M -. .. -.0 ........ ,,_ : -8 ....... p-.. .. .... : : .... : . _.. :) .-;-:: : . . ... ; (Saturday. l E'denbaum, Glenda Smith and The newly-formed USF W Terry Sehrlock, Judy Brooks and -women's golf team finished fifth ithlOssesin the number one F ki w 1 na .n1'ne teai 1'nvi'tat1 nal meet artisix games, USF swept all the ran ilson won all their matches sponsored by Rollins this middle games, and all the double weekend. games to bring their season ,-. Coach JoArin Young was record to 2-1. ple!lsed with the girls' play and USF s low scorer was Dawri expects them to do as well in a Thomas _with a tot!ll of USFs number one player, rematch With Florida Southern 178 as basketball player Jamie Gail 'O'Connor lost' a atpSFthisFriday. Wise and Sheri Buxton also 839-8519 or 236-0801 100 W,, Sligh at Florida Ave. ST. PETE 576-3141 or. 522-8714 4040 40th Street North . ., . . .. . . . . BICYCLE SALES and REPAIRS. 5-224'FOWUrtl: .


10 THE ORACLE. FEBRUARY 27, 1973 :\oti1s for-Bnll1tin Houl'CI mnst lw stnt to Jo1111111 Harhitri. Th .. 1 Ormh. 172. All fornmst h1 r-ttthttl noon ..\II notiits must lw attomp11ni1I namt and 1 .. lq1hon1 nnmbtr to assnr-t 111111 'trifit'lllion. Bull ttin 8-oard Tlw <:alen1lar will appt'ar on thl' Bnll1tin Hoard ewry Hsting 1,nts arnilahle to lilt' lni,rsih Cnmmunih. Pri\'ale lllt't'ling noli;,.s will hi' ,.;,,.ried on th1 Bnlll'lin Hoard pag1 hut not in tlw Caltla.-. Formerly Bulletin Board, For Your Information and Campus Calendar. Produced every Tuesday for the publication of official University notices and public events. TODAY HCC Advising Today there will be advisers from Hillsborough Community College on the USF Campus for USF students interested in classes on the HCC Campus. You may come to F AO 126 between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. USF students may register for HCC courses by getting the approval from the coordinators of advising in their. colleges and processing these approved forms ai: registration in the UC Appropriate fees ($9 per semester. hour for Florida residents) -must be paid at that time. WEDNESDAY. ADS The Advertising Oub will again show the Clio Awards Film, a collection of the best TV commercials since 1960, Feb. 28, at 2 in LAN 116. No admission. Economic Club The Economics Oub will meet Feb. 28 at 2 p.m. i n BUS 113 for a presentation of arguments for and against freely fluctuating exchange rates. ; I Z.P.G. The Zero Population Growth organization will meet Feb. 28, in UC 215 at 2 p.m. Anyone may attend. Wrestling LambdaChiAlpha will hold ah intraiural wrestling match Feb. 28, in the Gym at 7 p.m. p.m. to show pictures of Daytona. Student Ed Fareniau from the Internal Revenue Service will address the Student Accounting Organization Feb. 28 at 2 p.m. in BUS 107. Refreshments will be served. Fashion Show Stuff To Wear and SEAC will sponsor a Fashion Show in the Empty Keg at 12:30Feb. 28. Ten models, all USF students, will show in swim wear, formal wear, and casual clothes for class, Music will be provided during the show and for a set afterwards by "Yggdrasil." THURSDAY Magic Show The A.l.E.S.E.C. will present a Magic Show March 1 in LAN 103 at 8:30 p.m., featuring John Duers and his 6'8" rabbit. High School .Program A High School Equivalency Program is being developed to allow employes without high school diplomas the opportunity to obtain a high school diploma through the GED program. A meeting for all interested staff members will be held on Thursday, M;irch 1 at 10 a.m. in UC 215 to acguint employes with the program and for pre r egi strati on. For more information, contact Jim Kimbler, Personnel Services, ext. 2264. FRIDAY Jewish Students There will be an innovative Sports Car Club Friday Evening Sabbath Service, The Sports Car Oub will meet March 2, begiqnihg at 8 p.m. at twice, Feb. 28, af 2 p.m. In ENG Congregation Beth Israel, 2111 206 t() discuss plans to attend the Swann Ave. Tampa, 33606. All St. Pete rally, and Feb. 28 at 8 Jewish students are cordially i Free Hour I I . . I ( 1 1 I Wednesday, Friday, free hour (2-3 p.m.)? I II yes D no 0 occasionally D I I 2.) Would you favor an extension of free I hour to 'Tuesday and Thursday? l II yes D noD I I 1. 3.) At what time, Monday through Friday, I I would you favor a free hour assuming no classes I I are scheduled during this hour? Circle one. I I 9 10 11 12 I 2 3 4 I II 4.) Assuming that the Wednesday, 11 Friday, free hour continued at 2 p.m. and an I established free hour was maintained on Tuesday J I and Thursday, at what time would you favor an I extended free hour on Tuesday and Thursday? I Circle one. I I I I I I 9 10 11 12 I 2 3 4 If you are interested in clearing up the free hour hassle, please take the time fo fill this out and drop it off in LAN 472 or an Oracle suggestion box located .in the Library or the UC. invited to attend. Regular weekly Sabbath services are on Friday evenings at 8 p.m. and Saturday mornings at 9 a.m. Flying Club The Flying Oub will have a party March 2 at the Gates Apts. Recreation Bldg. at 8 p.m. Only members may attend. B.Y.O.B., call officer for directions. Frat Party Lambda Chi Alpha is holding a party at the Lambda Chi House on March 2 at 7:30 p.m. Parachute Club The Sport Parachute Club will meet March 2 at the W oodcrest Apt. game room starting at 7:30 p.m. A social will follow the meeting. For further information contact Bo at 988-5891. Women's Programming Women's Programming will sponsor an open discussion on "Women and Doctors: the Gynecological exam" in UC 204 March 2 from 11:30 until l. SATURDAY Arab Club The Arab Club will have .a picnic at Lake Thonotosassa University Recreation Center, March 3 at noon. Bring food and drink. SUNDAY Free The Tampa Bay Area will have another free screening for Glaucoma, a serious eye disease, Sunday, March 4, at the Most Holy Redeemer School cafetorium at Linebaugh and Florida Avenue in Tampa. The painless, simple test will be conducted from 2-4 p.m. It takes less time than a blood pressure recording. Conducting the project will be the Florida Society for Prevention of Blindness, the North Tampa Lion's Club, along With area doctors and volunteer nurses. MONDAY Scuba Club The Scuba .Club will meet March 5, in UC 202 at 8 p.m. Details of future dives and reports on past dives will be discussed. Anthropology Club The Anthropology Oub will meet March 5 in SOC 127 at 2 p.m. Dr. Kaplan will discuss "Leisure Studies." CONTINUING EVENTS Soul Talk Every Tuesday at 10 in Iota 109, Campus Advance sponsors a Soul Talk: an informal group discussion about man and God. Everyone 1s welcome. Choral Union The, Choral Union meets every Monday, Wednesdl!y and Friday, in FAH 101 at 3 p.m. Anyone interested in singing may attend, no tryouts required. One hour credit if register in F AH 204 for MUS 37 4-005 Qtr. 3. Rugby Club The USF Rugby Club meets every Tuesday, 7-9 p.m. and Thursday, 8-10 p.m. behind the gym for practice. New players are welcome. For more information call 1-513-7897. Helpline If you need to rap or want some info on drugs call Helpline ext. 2555. If you're a woman and want to talk to another woman call the Women's Line ext. 2556. Check Cashing During the Early Registration period Feb. 27-March 2, checks will be cashed at the Bookstore only. Checks will not be cashed at the Cashier's Office during this period. AUTO MECHANICS Auto Mechanics for Women will not be held anymore this quarter. Anyone interested in a course for next quarter may call Carol at 2615. Veterans Open. House Veterans Awareness Council will have an Open House during Early Registration this week from 8 a.m. 7 p.m. Tuesday and from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Wednesday, Thursday and Friday for veterans, war orphans and widows and active duty service personnel. Tuition deferments will be available along with. a representative from the Veterans Administration. Bay Art Center The Tampa Bay Art Center is having an 'open house March 6-8 from 9 a.m. --9 p.m". Everyone is invited to become acquainted with our program by viewing our exhibition, meeting our staff, seeing our studios and watching demonstrations of ceramics painting and other media. There will be door prizes films and lectures. COOPERATIVE EDUCATION All students interested in the Cooperative Education Program are invited to the Career Planning Session every Wednesday in AOC 101 at2p.m. Feb. 27-March 2, Pre registration, students register for Qtr. 3 according to listing in USF Class Schedule. Monday, March 5, Orientation Session for all students who will go on a training period Qtr. 3, l)C 248, 2 p.m. Special note: Effec'tive beginning Qtr. 3, 1972-73, Co-op students will no longer pay a $40 registration fee. For more information, call the Co-op Office AOC 106, 974-2171. Themis Themis is an honor society for freshmen and sophom.ore students at USF. Each quarter an initiation is set up for those students having a cumulative GPR of 3.?5 or better, having completed at least 15 hours, and not more than 90 hours, at USF. Invitations for .the initiation will be sent out in the next week or 10 days, (from Feb. 19). If you think you qualify for Themis and have not received an invitation by March 10, please send your name, local address, and number to: Office of St1,1dent Organizations, University of South Florida, Tampa, Florida 33620. Attention: Themis, UC 434. SAAB FlAT Sales, Service & Parts GARY MERRILL.IMPORTS, INC. 5804 N. Dale Ma!>ry Phone 884 SEAC. & Aereopagus present: Dr. Allan Y. Cohen speaking on "Drugs and the Mystery of Consciousness" 8 pm Feb 27 LAN 103 Former Associate of Timothy Leary


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 mu st. Apply between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. in the Student Government office, CTR 156 and sign for an interview. Deadline (or ap plication is Tuesday, Feb. 27 at 5' p.m. Interview on Wed., Feb. 28 m the S.G Office. Also must be available to work on Tuesday evening from 7 p ni. on. Telepho ne Sales parttime. M-F 5-9 p.m. $2 per hr. guaranteed salary plus commission. Pleasant working cond. Exp preferred not necessary if you : have voice. Will tram. Variable Annuity Co. 221 N. Howard, Sui te 207. 253-21141 after 3 p.rr. Part-time typing, negotiabie Apply in person. Pizza Hut Office, 3616 Nassau St. Stuff to Wear full time help needed. FLORILAND MALL. Experience in sales, high school graduate. Salary open. Apply in person. The Flower Children,, Inc. needs managers in various ci tie s across the country."-Good future with dynamic fast growing company. Good benefits, profit sharing. Some college preferred, not mandatory. The Flower Children, in c are employing students and senior citizens coast to coast. Send resume to Ed Magedson ; 808 vim Buren ave. East Long Islar1d; N.Y 11554. Construction Accountant .Young, expanding corp. has immediat e position for grad. Must be oriented toward cost accounting and willing to initiate procedures, supervis e staff and prepare detailed schedules. Excellent salary and growth potential. Temple Terrace area. Call Ron Martin at 9881171. Flower sellers needed fo sell fres h cut flowers Wed. -Sunday. Work 3 to 7 hours a day. Average daily income: SlO to $25. Call early or late evenings, Tampa 8398519 or 236-0801, 100 W. Sligh at Florida Ave., Pete 526-3141or522-8714. "The Flower Children" INC . TRAVEL FREE or earn good commissions. Campus representative wanted for student European travel programs Excellent opportunity. Write: Mr. Hardoon, Dept.-F3, 76 Comn\onweaith Avenue, Boston, Massachusetts 02ll6. LaManoha Dos $75mo (per person) .. incl. util. 4 bed. luxury townhouses. Pools, TV lounge, billiards, pin ball, parties No vacancies now severallst of Mar & 1st of Apr. Make reservations now. Furnished 2 BR, 1 Bath Central H / A, red, white & blue interior. Sl50. a month plus utilities Call after 5:30 p.m. 5954436. Need two reliable girls to babysit in exchange for room. Phone 985-1702. Couple desires 1 BR hom e or duplex on lake front north of Busch. Call Barb or John 977-5430. 1971 MGB. Air cond., radio, heater, radial tires. One owner, 13,500 miles Great condition Make offer. Phone 971-1740 .. 1971 Challenger, full p ower AM-FM radio 8 track stereo. First owner, low mileag e. Call 971-8290, 746-0506. VW Fastback 11000 mil es, new paint, new tires, radio ht., Porsche Dist. Hd. oil pump 2 c a rhs. 14610 # I No rt liside Villas. 1972 Suzuki 250 twin 6 speed 4,000 on warranty. Ex c ellent c o nditi on. C h eap'. 977-5303 days. Also 1956 Chev y Sound transportation with new tires. $190.00. Central Church of Christ a small frien dly group, worships God in a very simple way. Sun. 10 :30 a.IQ. On ]30th Av e., Y2 block East of 56th (Between Fowler & Fletcher). BOYFRIENDS GIRLFRIENDS Thru computer dating It is a simple, inexpensive and fun way to get acquainted. Write for complete details and applicationform New Friends P. 0 Box 22791 Tampa, Florida 33622. Fender twio-reverb Ex ce llent condition. Brand new. Must Sell. B es t offer. 9718555. TYPING-FAST NEAT, ACCURATE. IBM Selectric. All types of work 5 minutes from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St. 971-2139 If no answer, 235 3261. PROGRAMMING Also Systems Design. Fast, R easo nabl e 251-6390 PR'OFESSJ ON AL TYPIST TURABIAN, USF, etc. Term. papers, theses, etc. IBM typewriter, eli te or pica w/type changes . 5 minutes from usF. 9";:1-6041 after 6 p.m CARSON OPTICAL 11710 Fla Ave. 9357854. Eyeglass RX Sunglass es & photography; plastic or hardened lenses made Gold wire frames & fashioned frames. Duplicate broken lenses & repair frames. Typing, accurate. Turahian. manuscriptM, these, term papers anrl ,;thers. Very dose to USF. Call Lori. Schmoll 971-2673. SINGER .SEWING MACHINES These machines .have never been used and are equipped to Zig make buttonholes, sew on buttons, monogram & much more'. Only $49.95 at: United Freight Sales. 4712 N. Armenia. Mon thru 9-7. This is your LEVI store. We have denim & corduroys in r eg ulars & BELLS. Also boots, shirts & western hats. Only IO min. from campus . Bermax Wes tern Wear 8702 Nebraska. To give awayTwo healthy nine month old cats. One valuable sealpoint siamese (female) and one gray tiger (male). Both are friendly "people" cats. 971-1993 Comics, Paperbacks, Magazines, Sell, Trade, Fiction, Non-fict. S cifict. Westerns, Mys t erys. Comics for Collectors. 9-9 Daily Uniqu e Book s 12943 Florida Ave. FOR SALE: One miniature chimp Asking Sl45, include s cage. Has personality, needs security. Please call 876-8337. TIRED OF BEING HIPPED OFF'' Product your car and stereo. Call AAA Burglar Alarm for a free e s tim a t e We sell secur ity. 237-20:31. Darling kittens ne e d h omes! Please call after 5 p.m. 971-1595 also bcautifol & l ovable silver grey male ca t n e eds home! THE CHEESE SHOP 1906 S. Dale M ab ry. 300 varieties of c h e.,se ... 1 500 bottles of imort e d t'l.i d o11wstic wincs . frc s h bread. Lots of m111u:hi11g fooJ. Ph. 25 l-92SB. PRECIOUS PRIVACY e Acre in Forest Hill s. Beautifully lands ca ped & tr ee studded. 2 wells with underground sprinklers. 2 bedrms., CB, A/C, lush shag carpets, worksh.;p or game room, 34xl4. Low20's. Owner985-l078; Bus iness 933-3973. New home 10 min. to USF. Walk in to entrance foyer & then into a 24xl4 LR & DR; from there into a very full y equipped kitch e n which in cl. DW, CD, self-cleaning oven. Cabinets ga lore & a large pantry. Fam. Rm is next to Kit. & dwn. hallwa y are 3 larg e Br s & 2 fulf til e B's. W /W shag ca rpeting throughout. Cent: H / A, oversize DBL garage. You must .see! Call Pauline Ferraro,. Assoc. Tampa Realty Inc. Ofc. 879-5700 Res. 876-0350. Lost: Turkish puzzle ring. Sentimental. value. Reward Long 974-2100 ext. 320. LOST WALLET; Brown, don't care about money, but need license -.. registration. Please conta. ct John Pecora 988-7784, REWARD. Found: Unusual pipe in 2nd floor men's room of Lan-Lit. Come to room 209 Lan Lit to identify 17 DAYS IN JAMAClA 6 hrs. credit. . Trip costs $380.00 IO days Kingston & 7 days Montego Bay. Add. 7 hrs. ca n be earned for another project on return. See Lupton, OCT Prog. F AO 122 (2536). Electrophonic 8 track stereo AM-FMMPX w/tiner, speakers, headph<1nes. 70 watts, new Sl95; Must sell! $125 or best offer 974-6358 Bill, Room 416. ! !WHEREISIT AT!!! IN A PICKLE?? hurry to the ORACLE CLASSIFIEDS TllE ORACLE FEBRUARY 27, 1973 11 UNIVERSITY CENTER NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 FEATURING The woman of the year .. the witch of all times! The Rise of ."Little -Mother'' PLUS .Rel.eby Aud11bon Filma Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Continuo 'us Shows from 11 :45 NOW @ UN;ELL @ VOLKSWAGEN NE. W 173 BEETLE 36-month $1900 amount financed. Total amount of payments, $22'6.CW.APR ALSO. FEATURING OUR NEW "7-YEAR NEW CAR WARRANTY PUN. LINDELL TAMPA'S ORiGtNAL YOLKSWA_GEN DEAIER 3900 W. KENNEQY BLY., 1 BLOCK WEST OF DALE MABRY Ph. 872 ouT OF THE WOODWORK A totally new and alternative Student Government is to t .ake office next quarter. Now we need to put together a new executive branch: people who are going to be the key to development of community interests and projects. There are five or six paid cabinet positions open, rouQhly defined as: Finance (needs accounting) Academic Affairs Resident and Commuter Affairs Women's affairs e Minority Affai rs Information These are flexible. What we need is an energetic and sensitive group of people, all self-organized and to do the mundane office -type things as well as the interesting, revealing and work of' building a new and positive atmosphere at USF. Interviews 11 a.m. -3 p.m. through this Friday in the S.G office (U.C. 156). Call Bill Davis at ext. 2401 or 977-5692 for further information. (If this isn't for you please tear it out and pass it on to someone appropriate this ad is expensive.)


12 -THE ORACLE FEBRUARY 27, 1973 Lasers Continued from page I. the research being done by TRW Systems in Redondo Beach, Calif., to create a weapon which could be aimed like a rifle and be capable of burning a quarter inch hole in an enemy soldier. Lasers could also be used to neutralize reconaissance satellites (air 'to. space), shoot down enemy planes or missiles (a!r to air) or strike against DOONESBURY Stl!!e.' 1'1oH's PeCIPP 10 /l/){)/>r 1)5 IJ urUBOY, IJNP weo UKe yo(} ro 86' ()()f01f1Nf \ selected land targets (air to ground). IN SPACE, lasers would be powerful weapons effective for thousands of kilometers, according to Dr. John S. Foster, Jr., director of the Pentagon's Research & Engineering Department. Before much of this laser technology can be perfected, however' research is by Garry Trudeau we1.-t, or cov R.Sli, YbO K /IJO/J) : 'P 8 P&UGHfE/J! I (300P. : llN&W YOll /,()Ol/ttJN'r r/J/t,, M(. I NotU,;r me JJOWRY, .. l VETS An open h ouse-will be sponse>red by the VETERANS AWAREN _ESS COUNCIL during Feb. 27 thru Mar. 2 in UC 255. Tues. 8 arn -7 pm Wed., Thurs.: Fri: 8 am 5 pm :The purpose is to provide immediate contact with a representative from VA Veterans tuitio-n waivers and exclusive' Veteran employment counciling for aUveterans, war widows, orphans and active duty personnel attending USF. --------Memberships will be available in the Veterans Awareness C9uncil giving you a stronger voice in better veterans benefits. needed to overcome some of the physical problems involved in transmitting high-energy laser beams. Initially, the main problem was just getting enough output power, but this was solved by the development of a gas dynamic laser at Bell Telephone's laboratories in 1965 and brought up to Pentagon requirements by Raytheon in 1967. NOW, ONE of the main problems is finding ?Ptical elements through which the laser beam is focused ("windows") which will not be vaporized while transmitting the beam. Also, scientists are for more suitable fuels and oxidizers. High-energy lasers interact with the atmosphere, ionizing molecules in the air which causes the beam to be dissipated, be deflected by creation of a "lens effect" or be blocked out by the ionization energy it creates. Nevertheless, the few officials familar with the overall status of laser development' are confident that technological breakthroughs Will solve these problems. wITHIN the Defense Department today there is one technology program which truly stands out with potential to make a profound and lasting impact on military operations. This technology advancement, the high-energy gas laser, is of great national significance," Gen. George S. Brown, commander of the Air Force Systems Command, told "Air Force'magazine last year. Both the secrecy surrounding laser weapons research and the ultimate ramifications. of such efforts have led several writers to compare it to the Manhattan Project, which produced the atomic. and to ask what responsibility scienti.sts working in applied weapons research must assume for the results. Writing for "New Republid' magazine, Robert Barkan, an engineer employed by the Pacific Studies Center, castigated scientists knowingly involved in such research, or those scientists who over-look the potential for such research. HE QUOTED Prof. Arthur L. Schawlow, one of the de velopers of the theoretical principle of laser in 1958, whose response to such queries was, "I don't know what the military applications are; I don't want to know." Rand Corporation epgineer Paul Baran is more emphatic, charging, "There is unmistaken amorality which infects some of my engineering collea11;ues. Whatever we are paid to work on we automatically rationalize to be a blessing to mankind." PHONE 986-1400 AGUILAR CYCLE SALES WE SPECIALIZE IN CHOPPERS ALSO USED HARLEYS & PARTS AND OTHER MOTORCYCLES AUTHORIZED HODAKA:DEALER ALSO 5 and l-0 SPEED BICYCLES 1 MILE WEST OF 301 ON FOWLER AVENUE TAMPA, FLORIDA i\\111 IN CONCERT The Family of Mann leaturin_g DAVID NEWMAN and NEW DAYS AHEAD March 3 9 PM s2.50 GYM SPONSORED BY SEAC TICKETS ON SALE NOW UC DESK


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